Bandits break into gas station run away with ATM: Orange Police Blotter


Break and enter, theft in a building: Brainard, Routes de Miles

A patrol officer performing local nighttime business checks around 4 a.m. on December 6 noticed that the glass on the front door of the Sunoco station had been smashed. While it initially appeared that the interior was undisturbed – at least in the still-closed sales area with the cash register and most tobacco products – police learned from the owner on the scene a little more an hour later the automatic teller machine (ATM) was missing inside.

The ATM was valued at $ 2,000, although it is not known how much money was inside the machine at the time of the breakage.

Officers from Solon and Moreland Hills were called in for mutual aid, along with a K-9 Shaker unit. The security strip was also examined after the arrival of management.

No operator’s license, mishandling of firearms in a motor vehicle, towed cars: Emery Road

Responding to calls about an erratic driver entering and exiting eastbound traffic of Emery at around 2:30 p.m. on November 30, police discovered that a Nissan Maxima matching the description had parked in the parking lot at Sledding Park Hill.

Officers also found warrants for the arrest of the driver, a 20-year-old Warrensville Heights man, one of Garfield Heights, where police placed a keeper on the man after his incarceration at Jail in Bedford Heights on additional charges from Orange.

These came after police found a loaded Smith & Wesson .38 caliber revolver that the driver said he was unaware of under the car seat, along with seven loose .45 caliber rounds. on the floor and in the center console, nine 9mm cartridges loose.

Arrangements were made for the driver’s girlfriend, a 27-year-old woman from South Euclid, to pick up the dog accompanying her in the car, which was impounded because the man did not have a driving license. lead back then.

Suspicion: Orange Circle West

A resident said he returned home at 9:45 p.m. on Dec. 4 after being away for about two hours and finding a car parked in his driveway that did not belong to him. He ended up with a flat tire right next to his garage, so he couldn’t get his car out.

Police determined that the AAA tow took the car to the wrong address, with the resident and rightful owner agreeing to leave it where it was overnight.

Read more of the Grief Solon Sun.

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