Sponsored By
An organization or individual has paid for the creation of this work but did not approve or review it.

ADVERTISEMENT

ADVERTISEMENT

3 youths charged in Red Lake Falls vandalism

Three youths who allegedly went on an early morning joyride while shooting pellet pistols at various vehicles and Lafayette High School in Red Lake Falls, Minn., have been arrested, the Red Lake Sheriff's Department said today.

Three youths who allegedly went on an early morning joyride while shooting pellet pistols at various vehicles and Lafayette High School in Red Lake Falls, Minn., have been arrested, the Red Lake Sheriff's Department said today.

Casey Louis Sauve, 19, and two 17-year-old boys are accused of causing $16,000 in property damage and possessing $250 in stolen goods, among them the pellet pistols.

Sauve and one of the boys are from Red Lake Falls and the other boy is from Thief River Falls.

They also face charges in Pennington County in a similar drive-by shooting on the same night, the Red Lake Sheriff's Department said.

Sauve and the Red Lake Falls boy are each charged with four felonies: criminal damage to property in the first degree, reckless discharge of a firearm in a school zone, drive-by shooting and reckless discharge of a firearm in a municipality. He's also charged with possession of stolen property, a misdemeanor.

ADVERTISEMENT

The Pennington County Attorney's Office will charge the Thief River Falls boy separately.

What To Read Next
Artificial intelligence can now act as an artist or a writer. Does that mean AI is ready to play doctor? Many institutions, including Mayo Clinic, believe that AI is ready to become a useful tool.
Josh Sipes was watching an in-flight movie when he became aware the flight crew were asking for help assisting a woman who was experiencing a medical problem.
Nonprofit hospitals are required to provide free or discounted care, also known as charity care; yet eligibility and application requirements vary across hospitals. Could you qualify? We found out.
Crisis pregnancy centers received almost $3 million in taxpayer funds in 2022. Soon, sharing only medically accurate information could be a prerequisite for funding.