PHOENIX (3TV/CBS 5) –
A Phoenix lady who presumably crawled through a doggy door into a house where two women were home alone is facing a multitude of charges including theft, kidnapping and worsened attack.
It began with a 911 call from a citizen.
“Witnesses reported that a female adult suspect had actually been seen acting unpredictable, jumping fences and striking walls,” Sgt. Mercedes Fortune of the Phoenix Cops Department discussed.
Minutes after the very first call, a male called 911 to report that his 10- and 12-year-old daughters had actually called him about an intruder in their home.
Police later recognized that person as Anderson and stated she had entered the house through a doggy door.
Anderson “began rubbing her hand in her blood then rubbing it onto her face stating ah, blood [sic],” the arresting officer composed in his probable cause statement. “The accused rubbed her blood onto the face, legs, and hair of [among the girls]”
The other girl had Anderson’s blood on her, also, however police were not sure how that happened.
The kids handled to get away and go to a neighbor for assistance. They were not physically injured.
By the time officers arrived on the scene, Anderson “was strolling down the street yelling, you cant [sic] manage me,” according to court documents.
The entire elapsed time from the first 911 call and the time officers took Anderson into custody was about 10 minutes. The story, however, does not end there.
Anderson was required to the medical facility to be dealt with for the stab injury and to go through a psychiatric examination.
Inning accordance with the court documents, Anderson would not cooperate with medical personnel as they attempted to do a CT scan. The jailing officer said Anderson kicked a member of the healthcare facility personnel in the stomach as she attempted to give her a sedative so they might proceed with the scan.
When physicians launched her, Anderson was able to make her preliminary court appearance. She stood silently by her lawyer throughout the brief case.
Anderson’s court documentation suggests that the jailing officer believes she might be psychologically disturbed and that there was no obvious evidence that she was under the influence of drugs or alcohol.
A judge set Anderson’s bond at $5,000 and bought electronic monitoring ought to she be released.
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