Man get car stuck on sidewalk at Community Park | Police Blotter

Police blotter for Sept. 3-7.

  • Friday, September 13, 2019 1:30am
  • News

Sept. 3

Feuding neighbors: At 8:08 p.m. in the 7000 block of Pickering Court, neighbors were yelling profanities at each other. Officers arrived and found a female who was possibly intoxicated, yelling at her neighbor. They were able to de-escalate the situation and the neighbors parted ways.

Sidewalk parking: At 9 p.m. at the Community Park, a male, possibly intoxicated, crashed his vehicle. The car was stuck on the sidewalk.

Sept. 5

Fake money: At 9:49 a.m. at the North Bend Outlet Mall, a female allegedly used two fake $10 bills that looked like “monopoly money.” Officers arrived but the female suspect left the area. They have the license plate number for the car associated with the subject.

Sept. 6

Park closed: At 12:49 p.m. at nearby parks, an officer observed a truck in the park after closing. The officer ran the car’s plates and the truck came back as stolen. The officers detained the three subjects in the car. All three had active warrants. Two were booked into jail and the other transferred to Bellevue Police for their warrant.

Sept. 7

Teen trouble: at 3:06 a.m. in the 7000 block of Dogwood Lane Southeast, there was a group of teens on skateboards who were not wearing helmets. They were knocking on doors and lighting off fireworks. Officers contacted the teens and took their skateboards in lieu of citations. The teens need to take steps to get their skateboards back now.




In consideration of how we voice our opinions in the modern world, we’ve closed comments on our websites. We value the opinions of our readers and we encourage you to keep the conversation going.

Please feel free to share your story tips by emailing editor@valleyrecord.com.

To share your opinion for publication, submit a letter through our website https://www.valleyrecord.com/submit-letter/. Include your name, address and daytime phone number. (We’ll only publish your name and hometown.) We reserve the right to edit letters, but if you keep yours to 300 words or less, we won’t ask you to shorten it.

More in News

Brian Tilley (left) and Katie Dearman work the wash station Friday at Kate’s Greek American Deli in Everett. (Kevin Clark / The Herald)
Governor’s no-mask, no-service order begins across Washington

“Just do not ring up the sale,” Gov. Jay Inslee said about customers who do not don the proper masks.

King County homeless count: 11,751 people, up 5 percent from 2019

One night a year, volunteers spread out across Seattle and King County… Continue reading

A look at COVID-related unemployment in Snoqualmie Valley

Economist says numbers are similar to what they’re seeing across the state.

Nurse Sylvia Keller, pictured with Gov. Jay Inslee, is on the front lines of the COVID-19 battle in Yakima County. Courtesy photo
Governor doubles down on mask rules

Inslee: Starting July 7, businesses do not serve those who do not wear a mask

State Capitol Building in Olympia. File photo
Politicians get pay raises, state workers get furloughs

A citizens panel approved the hikes in 2019. Unable to rescind them, lawmakers look to donate their extra earnings.

Human remains in West Seattle identified

Bags of body parts were found in a suitcase along a West Seattle beach on June 19.

Stock photo
Eastside burn ban implemented June 15

The ban will be effective through Sept. 30.

Courtesy of the SnoValley Chamber of Commerce Facebook page.
Annual count shows uptick in homelessness in Snoqualmie Valley

More people are living unsheltered in the valley.

According to King County’s Mental Illness and Drug Dependency (MIDD) annual report, Seattle had the highest rate of people using services at 36 percent of the total, followed by 31 percent from South King County, 18 percent from the greater Eastside, and 7 percent from north county including Shoreline. Courtesy image
Drug courts, officer de-escalation programs impacted by MIDD cuts

The fund provides money for mental illness and drug dependency programs across King County.

Most Read