May 2, 2013 at 7:14 AM
Thursday Memo: Boy finds unsecured gun, sister shot … Likely DUI death … May Day poll
Another kid finds a gun — and a sibling is shot. Happened in Auburn yesterday. The younger of the two, a 7-year-old boy, found a gun in a closet and shot his 9-year-old sister. She was hit in the leg. The injury isn’t life-threatening. Guns that should be put in places where kids can’t get them sometimes go off and hit other kids. This shouldn’t be happening, of course, but is still does. This could well have been a lot worse.
Another DUI death: A young woman is dead in a crash that may have involved drinking and driving. She was in the back seat of a car with five others when the car hit a barrier on I-5 near Sixth Avenue. She wasn’t wearing a seat belt and was thrown from the car. The State Patrol says the driver is suspected of driving drunk and could face a charge of vehicular homicide. KING5 has more information.
Yesterday’s protests, marches and mayhem: Police now say 17 people were arrested in the May Day messes yesterday. Number was initially 18. Windows broken, some cars damaged, some cops injured but not too badly. We’re glad that’s over. Did you follow news of the May Day events in Seattle yesterday? Vote in our poll.
Hot, hot, hot … well, if 70 degrees is hot for you. Weather looks great today and for several days to come. Enjoy.
Our ball club has won two series in a row. Whoa. Mariners make hits count in routing Baltimore, 8-3. Still, only 12,936 attended.
Most-read stories on seattletimes.com:
- May Day of peaceful protests grows rowdier at night
- For 3, bomb suspect’s friendship leads to charges
- Site of fatal Sodo collision a tricky route for cyclists
- Sriracha hot-sauce purveyor turns up the heat
- Another last call in Ballard as new project will replace old bar
Nick Provenza: 206-464-2142 or email@example.com
About The Today File
The Today File is a general news blog featuring real-time coverage of Seattle and the Northwest. It is reported by the news staff of The Seattle Times and edited by Assistant Metro Editor Nick Provenza.
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