ALBUQUERQUE (KRQE) - The contents in a suitcase left at the mayor's office on Friday were much different than what the city first reported.
The story has changed, too.
On Friday, APD said the suitcase contained a cryptic note that said, "You will get what's coming to you."
On Tuesday, after APD said the suspect would not be charged, they also said there wasn't a threatening note after all and the woman caught on surveillance camera leaving the suitcase would not be charged.
Police say Cory Crosby-Lockwood, 39, dropped off a suitcase to the reception area of the 11th floor at City Hall, which is where the mayor's office is located.
That led to a two-and-a-half-hour evacuation of that floor while the bomb squad moved in.
"We don't talk about it a lot, but every once in a while you have something happen where there's a threat or two out there," Mayor Richard Berry told News 13 that day.
A few hours later, the scene was cleared and everything returned back to normal.
Twelve hours after the event, police identified the woman in the surveillance video as Crosby-Lockwood and said the suitcase included "a cryptic message that said, 'You will get what's coming to you.' "
A close-up inspection of the contents at APD's evidence room revealed no such note.
Instead, there was a tag with the mayor's name on it, another tag with the words "call me," a red pair of underwear and a puzzle book.
So, where did the story about a threatening note came from?
"Initially, we were receiving a lot of information - a lot of mixed information - and we received information that there was a cryptic note that basically stated, 'You will get what's coming to you,'" said Albuquerque Police Department spokesperson Tasia Martinez.
APD said a detective got the information from the mayor's detail.
"At this poin,t we don't have any confirmation about where that specifically generated from," she said.
News 13 asked the mayor's office to comment on why they didn't clarify the misinformation released to the public.
They wouldn't - and instead directed us back to APD.
Police say Crisis Intervention team officers are getting Crosby-Lockwood help.
"They actually went out and worked on Saturday and located her. I'm told she is a transient at this time," Martinez said. "They did locate her and they were able to connect her with some services she did need."
APD says Crosby-Lockwood will not be charged because there was no direct threat to the mayor.
If they find a pattern of behavior, that could change.
Online court records show Crosby-Lockwood faced a domestic violence charge in 2007, which was dismissed.
Tempers flared Wednesday night at the Albuquerque Public Schools Board of Education meeting as the firestorm over teacher evaluations and student testing continues.
An Albuquerque man says an emergency vet clinic turned away his dying dog because he didn't have enough cash in his pocket to pay to save him. The dog later died.
Closing arguments wrapped up Wednesday in the final sentencing phase of John McCluskey's federal murder trial. The same jury that convicted him of killing an Oklahoma couple, must now decide whether McCluskey should face the death penalty.
Meeting 211 goes to the University of New Mexico Lobos. The Lobos and New Mexico State renewed their rivalry on a basketball court Wednesday night with the Lobos winning 79 to 70.
MMA fighter Holly Holm has more than a fight to talk about this week. Holm also has a major sponsor in her corner.
University of New Mexico senior defender Kyle Venter is one of 15 semifinalist for the Mac Hermann Trophy. The award is the highest individual honor in college soccer.