said when they pulled over a woman whose skirt was soaked in urine last week, she told them to "look her up" because her ex-husband used to be a cop.
Officers stopped Kerilyn Torres, 39, of , after they reportedly watched her drive on a median's rumble strip Aug. 31 on 183rd Street for about 1 block. She was also driving on the center line of both eastbound lanes of the street near its intersection with 76th Avenue, according to the police report.
When they asked her for her identification, she told them her last name was Torres and said, "I used to be married to a cop and you are so f---ed, look it up stupid. This is my car," according to the report. The officer ran her license plate and asked if she was Kerilyn Torres, to which she replied, "Good job. You are f---ed," police said.
She told the officer she knew she was drunk but "I have one kidney and I really did it," according to the report. When she got out of the car, the officer noticed that she was barefoot and that her skirt and legs were wet, police said.
"I asked Kerilyn if she had urinated and she stated, 'No kidding,'" the officer wrote in the report.
She told police she could perform the field sobriety tests barefoot and did so but failed, they said.
The officer placed Torres under arrest and said that while helping gather her belongings from the vehicle, he or she saw her moving around in the back of the squad car. She had moved the handcuffs from the back of her body to the front and the officer had to correct it, according to the report.
While en route to the police department, Torres told the officer, "You are going down. Do you know who I am?" the report said. Police said she later refused to get out of the vehicle and accused the officer of stealing her shoes.
Officers monitored Torres for the mandated 20 minutes prior to asking that she provide a breath sample, at which time she began peeing on the bench and floor, they said. Torres then refused to take the test.
She was charged with improper lane use, driving with a suspended license, operating an uninsured motor vehicle and driving under the influence of alcohol.
Police report information is provided by the and other law enforcement agencies. Charges are not evidence of guilt. They are a record of police actions on a given day, and persons charged with a crime are presumed innocent until proven guilty in court. If you or a family member are charged or cited and the case is subsequently adjudicated, we encourage you to We will verify and report the outcome.
Looking for more police news?