Woman says she was mugged & assaulted outside her Lower Queen Anne apartment

Posted on February 25th, 2010 by Editor


Update 2/26/2010: Camille wrote in our comments,

I wanted to give you all an update. I found out two important things last night. The first, chivalry is not as dead as we thought. Apparently a man ran out of his building holding an axe to come and help me but he didn’t arrive until the attacker ran off and I was already inside. The second, a gardener found my bag. It was in Gerard Schwarz’s (the man who runs the Seattle Symphony) yard over on Highland. That’s a mile and a half away, which clearly indicates that they had a car. This makes me certain that the car I saw before the attack (black celica or ford probe with rust around he windows) was involved. Thank you to everyone for your concern, please be careful.

At 11:45 p.m. on Tuesday, February 23 Camille parked on the block of her Lower Queen Anne apartment, near W Roy St. and 3rd Ave W. As she was walking home, a man walking the opposite direction grabbed her, pushed her down, and kicked her in the face and chest repeatedly, before running off with her purse.

She wrote to us wanting to share her story and help warn other people in the area, particularly young women, of similar attacks. Camille wrote,

I got out of my car onto the sidewalk less than a block from my building. I immediately saw a man walking slowly towards me. He was probably 5’7″, relatively thin, a light-skinned black man or a Hispanic man, was wearing a fitted tan or brown hoodie and had a beanie with a hood on. He wasn’t disheveled or homeless looking but he was very creepy. I didn’t want to be judgmental and like a lot of white people felt that being scared of him in some way made me racist. So, instead of trusting my instincts and getting back into my car and locking the doors, or even simply crossing the street I walked towards him.

We passed one another under the awning to the Iris Apartments which are surrounded by bushes and have no street lights. Right as I passed him he turned and grabbed me. I instinctually tried to get away, he grabbed harder, I started screaming. Eventually he knocked me onto the ground and kicked me in my face down by my mouth and in my chest. I don’t really remember what happened next but eventually he ripped my bag off of me and ran off. I’m pretty certain I was screaming the entire time. I kept thinking someone would come outside or start yelling but no one did. How can no one hear me right now I thought. I was surrounded by hundreds of people all hidden in their apartments. As he ran off I was still standing there screaming and crying help but no one did.

Despite the fact that the stretch from Roy and 3rd Ave W to the entrance of Kinnear Park is always “very very very dark,” Camille said she’s never felt unsafe walking there before midnight, until Tuesday.

Camille happened to have had her keys in her hand during the attack, and was able to get into the building and use Skype on her computer to call her boyfriend. She sat in the lobby of her apartment and spotted a police officer walk by outside. He had her cellphone, which had fallen out of her bag during the attack. The officer told her that they had received several calls about her screaming, though no one came outside to help. Camille wrote,

I filed the report but don’t feel like that will do anything. Since the incident I’ve instead been warning as many people as possible. Last night when I got home from dinner at 10:30pm I didn’t see any police patrolling.

Other than having a sore back and neck, Camille says she is doing pretty well. Luckily there was nothing too valuable in her bag and she was able to cancel all her credit cards before they were used. Still, she says the attack was a frightening and emotional experience, so much so that she wrote to her anonymous attacker in a “missed connections” ad on Craigslist.

Camille doesn’t have any clues as to who the assailant might be. While she was parking her car that night she remembered seeing a black car “with oxidation and rust around the tinted windows” stop when she appeared.

It seemed weird. I’m not sure if they stopped simply because they were being cautious with a car coming around the corner, but it did seem odd.

If anyone has any further information about the incident, please comment below. Although Camille would like to retrieve her items, she’s more concerned with the safety of other women who could be thrust into similar situations. She wrote,

I have numerous friends living in Queen Anne who are young women that live alone. I’m worried for them. I’m worried for anyone who ever thought they could simply walk 50 feet to their door without being kicked in the face.


  • Name

    I feel for you, Camille. Thank you for sharing your story. I too, am a single woman, living on a super dark street in Queen Anne, and it's ridiculous. You can't even see facial details when someone walks up to you on the side-walk. I wish you luck, getting past this scary experience.

    Is it just me, or does it seem like this area is getting worse and worse?

  • Name

    I feel for you, Camille. Thank you for sharing your story. I too, am a single woman, living on a super dark street in Queen Anne, and it's ridiculous. You can't even see facial details when someone walks up to you on the side-walk. I wish you luck, getting past this scary experience.

    Is it just me, or does it seem like this area is getting worse and worse?

  • QueenAnne

    Thank you so much for sharing this. I've walked by that street in the dark, alone, a few times and was always struck by how VERY dark it is. I'm so sorry nobody came to help you! I can't imagine. How horrible. I can't believe there wasn't a few husbands who heard who could have run down and yelled and scared him off and stayed with you. But then again, rarely do men open doors anymore or give up a seat on the bus or do anything else gentlemanly… everyone always keeps to themselves, looks at nobody… like all the bystanders who let the girl get beaten in the Westlake Tunnel too. It's so disturbing. I hope you have a speedy recovery and that those who read your story remember it and will speak up if there's a next time they're in that situation. Thank you for sharing.

  • QueenAnne

    Thank you so much for sharing this. I've walked by that street in the dark, alone, a few times and was always struck by how VERY dark it is. I'm so sorry nobody came to help you! I can't imagine. How horrible. I can't believe there wasn't a few husbands who heard who could have run down and yelled and scared him off and stayed with you. But then again, rarely do men open doors anymore or give up a seat on the bus or do anything else gentlemanly… everyone always keeps to themselves, looks at nobody… like all the bystanders who let the girl get beaten in the Westlake Tunnel too. It's so disturbing. I hope you have a speedy recovery and that those who read your story remember it and will speak up if there's a next time they're in that situation. Thank you for sharing.

  • Name

    Correction Queen Anne View: that's actually 4th Ave W and Roy.

    Compelling story, though. What can we do to increase patrols around here? Things do seem to be getting worse.

    ~A

  • Name

    Correction Queen Anne View: that's actually 4th Ave W and Roy.

    Compelling story, though. What can we do to increase patrols around here? Things do seem to be getting worse.

    ~A

  • lisadanger

    It's definitely not just you. It's getting worse. I'm scared to walk to the bus stop for work in the morning so I'm kinda stuck paying $333 a month to park at work just to feel a little safer and not have to walk to the bus stop in the dark.

  • lisadanger

    It's definitely not just you. It's getting worse. I'm scared to walk to the bus stop for work in the morning so I'm kinda stuck paying $333 a month to park at work just to feel a little safer and not have to walk to the bus stop in the dark.

  • Camille

    I wanted to give you all an update. I found out two important things last night. The first, chivalry is not as dead as we thought. Apparently a man ran out of his building holding an axe to come and help me but he didn't arrive until the attacker ran off and I was already inside. The second, a gardener found my bag. It was in Gerard Schwarz's (the man who runs the Seattle Symphony) yard over on Highland. That's a mile and a half away, which clearly indicates that they had a car. This makes me certain that the car I saw before the attack (black celica or ford probe with rust around he windows) was involved. Thank you to everyone for your concern, please be careful.

  • Camille

    I wanted to give you all an update. I found out two important things last night. The first, chivalry is not as dead as we thought. Apparently a man ran out of his building holding an axe to come and help me but he didn't arrive until the attacker ran off and I was already inside. The second, a gardener found my bag. It was in Gerard Schwarz's (the man who runs the Seattle Symphony) yard over on Highland. That's a mile and a half away, which clearly indicates that they had a car. This makes me certain that the car I saw before the attack (black celica or ford probe with rust around he windows) was involved. Thank you to everyone for your concern, please be careful.

  • Kayla

    Thank you for sharing your story, Camille! I live in lower Queen Anne and like you have a lot of girlfriends who do as well. I think your Craigslist Ad was great – not letting this man/ people get empowered by their action. I think what it really shows is how incredibly weak he is to prey on women. How tough of a man are you to kick a woman in the face?
    I'm glad you came away mostly unscathed and I hope the emotional scars will heal as you realize how many women in the area will be better off because of the awareness you've brought to the situation.

  • Kayla

    Thank you for sharing your story, Camille! I live in lower Queen Anne and like you have a lot of girlfriends who do as well. I think your Craigslist Ad was great – not letting this man/ people get empowered by their action. I think what it really shows is how incredibly weak he is to prey on women. How tough of a man are you to kick a woman in the face?
    I'm glad you came away mostly unscathed and I hope the emotional scars will heal as you realize how many women in the area will be better off because of the awareness you've brought to the situation.

  • Name

    I live nearby and heard you scream, Camille. It woke my girlfriend and myself up, and I went to my window and looked outside, but from my vantage point I couldn't hear or see anything.

    The problem on that street, where we've lived for some time, is that it can be quite noisy at night sometimes and it's hard to know if the noise is people in danger or people messing around, so I think that's why people pause before rushing out to help.

    Also, in our case, we were totally undressed and since your scream woke us up, we were confused and half asleep.

    That said, I remember your scream feeling real, and in retrospect I wish I had done more, but like the axe guy by the time I got down it would have been too late, I'm sure. I'd like to apologize for not acting more quickly. We'll be more vigilant in the future. At the very least call out the window to ask if you need help or to say that we're coming down in hopes to frighten off the attacker.

    I'll offer (not by means of criticism of you in the slightest — I can't imagine how frightening your experience was, and I'm glad that you are okay) that if this happens to anybody else, yelling out something specific like “I need help” or “Call the police” or “I'm being mugged” might erase any ambiguity and let people know it's not somebody coming home from the bars, but someone in genuine danger that needs our help.

  • Name

    I live nearby and heard you scream, Camille. It woke my girlfriend and myself up, and I went to my window and looked outside, but from my vantage point I couldn't hear or see anything.

    The problem on that street, where we've lived for some time, is that it can be quite noisy at night sometimes and it's hard to know if the noise is people in danger or people messing around, so I think that's why people pause before rushing out to help.

    Also, in our case, we were totally undressed and since your scream woke us up, we were confused and half asleep.

    That said, I remember your scream feeling real, and in retrospect I wish I had done more, but like the axe guy by the time I got down it would have been too late, I'm sure. I'd like to apologize for not acting more quickly. We'll be more vigilant in the future. At the very least call out the window to ask if you need help or to say that we're coming down in hopes to frighten off the attacker.

    I'll offer (not by means of criticism of you in the slightest — I can't imagine how frightening your experience was, and I'm glad that you are okay) that if this happens to anybody else, yelling out something specific like “I need help” or “Call the police” or “I'm being mugged” might erase any ambiguity and let people know it's not somebody coming home from the bars, but someone in genuine danger that needs our help.

  • MJ

    I am so, so sorry to read what happened and thank you for sharing your story! I live in South Seattle and walk everywhere. Earlier this month I attended an open women's self defense workshop in the Central District and it was excellent. Here is the link to the details for the next workshop in May:
    http://fightthefearcampaign.com/news.html

  • MJ

    I am so, so sorry to read what happened and thank you for sharing your story! I live in South Seattle and walk everywhere. Earlier this month I attended an open women's self defense workshop in the Central District and it was excellent. Here is the link to the details for the next workshop in May:
    http://fightthefearcampaign.com/news.html

  • Elizabeth Walter

    To all:

    I was mugged in QA a little over 10 years ago. It was around 7:00 pm at night between Roy and Valley on Warren Ave. I was grabbed from behind and a gun was held to my head. The assailant stole my purse and ran off and I was not injured.

    Follow your instincts. In my case as in Camille's, I failed to follow my instinct. That is one of the lessons to learn here. In my case, I suddenly heard someone walking behind me. My instinct told me to turn around and look at the person (this has the potential to throw the person off guard, as I discovered once before many years ago in another Seattle location). However I ignored the feeling, telling myself that “this is Queen Anne, I don't have to worry here.” Please everyone, follow your instincts. At times when I have done so they have turned out to be correct.

    And please everyone, let's watch out for each other and protect each other. We are in difficult times and street crime is likely to increase. We can keep our streets safer if each of us views it as our responsibility to watch over each other and to view public space as our own to protect.

    E

  • Elizabeth Walter

    To all:

    I was mugged in QA a little over 10 years ago. It was around 7:00 pm at night between Roy and Valley on Warren Ave. I was grabbed from behind and a gun was held to my head. The assailant stole my purse and ran off and I was not injured.

    Follow your instincts. In my case as in Camille's, I failed to follow my instinct. That is one of the lessons to learn here. In my case, I suddenly heard someone walking behind me. My instinct told me to turn around and look at the person (this has the potential to throw the person off guard, as I discovered once before many years ago in another Seattle location). However I ignored the feeling, telling myself that “this is Queen Anne, I don't have to worry here.” Please everyone, follow your instincts. At times when I have done so they have turned out to be correct.

    And please everyone, let's watch out for each other and protect each other. We are in difficult times and street crime is likely to increase. We can keep our streets safer if each of us views it as our responsibility to watch over each other and to view public space as our own to protect.

    E

  • Just the facts

    Blacks and hispanics commit 90% of the violent crime in Seattle. Blacks alone commit over half the murders in Seattle every year, while making up only 8% of the city's population. Celebrate diversity!

  • Just the facts

    Blacks and hispanics commit 90% of the violent crime in Seattle. Blacks alone commit over half the murders in Seattle every year, while making up only 8% of the city's population. Celebrate diversity!

  • Name

    I'm sorry to hear that happened to you. However, I do have to rise to defense of the men in the neighborhood. I live at 3rd and W. Roy and have intervened in a few incidents including an unfortunate domestic violence/DUI incident a few years ago.

    I will say that it that it can take some time to 1) wake-up/realize what is going on 2) locate and grab shoes, keys and cell phone (from experience, all are necessary in situations like this) 3) unlock apartment and run down three flights of stairs and out through a door. I am a bright guy and have been accused of being a boy scout but have to admit that step 1 can actually take a while to realize things are serious.

    This is made worse by a neighborhood where on a weekly basis you have very drunk Ozzies-and-Pesos women screaming bloody murder while walking through the neighborhood. Most of the time this will be shortly followed by them laughing, crying over some minor perceived slight and/or making out with whatever person they are with. I was once confronted by a united front of a previously screaming woman and drunken antagonistic boyfriend. Criminals generally run away when confronted, drunken boyfriends do not. I do have a scar from that. I still try to keep an ear out and assist when it appears warranted but the drunken drama that occurs has unfortunately dulled my (and other guys I have talked to) reaction time.

  • Name

    I'm sorry to hear that happened to you. However, I do have to rise to defense of the men in the neighborhood. I live at 3rd and W. Roy and have intervened in a few incidents including an unfortunate domestic violence/DUI incident a few years ago.

    I will say that it that it can take some time to 1) wake-up/realize what is going on 2) locate and grab shoes, keys and cell phone (from experience, all are necessary in situations like this) 3) unlock apartment and run down three flights of stairs and out through a door. I am a bright guy and have been accused of being a boy scout but have to admit that step 1 can actually take a while to realize things are serious.

    This is made worse by a neighborhood where on a weekly basis you have very drunk Ozzies-and-Pesos women screaming bloody murder while walking through the neighborhood. Most of the time this will be shortly followed by them laughing, crying over some minor perceived slight and/or making out with whatever person they are with. I was once confronted by a united front of a previously screaming woman and drunken antagonistic boyfriend. Criminals generally run away when confronted, drunken boyfriends do not. I do have a scar from that. I still try to keep an ear out and assist when it appears warranted but the drunken drama that occurs has unfortunately dulled my (and other guys I have talked to) reaction time.

  • Elizabeth Walter

    I know exactly what you are talking about. My neighborhood can be noisy too when bars close (not as bad your neck of the woods however). When I hear something I too wait to try and verify if it is people having fun or in distress. I totally get it.

    My point was mainly that people need to trust their intuition, and just reiterate that people have to watch out for each. I didn't mean to imply that you or your neighbors weren't doing this. Things happen so quickly that often times by the time we realize that someone is in trouble the event is over.

  • Elizabeth Walter

    I know exactly what you are talking about. My neighborhood can be noisy too when bars close (not as bad your neck of the woods however). When I hear something I too wait to try and verify if it is people having fun or in distress. I totally get it.

    My point was mainly that people need to trust their intuition, and just reiterate that people have to watch out for each. I didn't mean to imply that you or your neighbors weren't doing this. Things happen so quickly that often times by the time we realize that someone is in trouble the event is over.

  • christinelamont

    I am so sorry to hear of your terrifying ordeal Camille. I am a young businesswoman who was recently brutally attacked and robbed by a gang of thugs who pounced on me shortly after leaving my office, I too was savagely beaten and kicked in the attack.

  • christinelamont

    I am so sorry to hear of your terrifying ordeal Camille. I am a young businesswoman who was recently brutally attacked and robbed by a gang of thugs who pounced on me shortly after leaving my office, I too was savagely beaten and kicked in the attack.

  • Name

    Ummm, have you contacted the police?

  • Name

    Ummm, have you contacted the police?

  • Name

    about the car I mean.

  • Name

    about the car I mean.

  • Hello Everyone. I am fairly new to the area (10 months or so) But I love my Neighborhood. I haven't seen anything about a Neighborhood Watch in this (Specifically from Counterbalance Park to Kinnear Park along Roy where most of the recent disturbances have been happening) And I would like to propose one. I am married and I don't like that I have to worry about my wife walking to the store or even from the car to our apartment. I know there are a lot of other young couples in our community who I am sure feel the same way. I would also urge the businesses in this area (On The Boards, The Sitting Room etc..) to participate as it is their community as well. Shall we do something about it? Let's make this neighborhood safe for our kids and all those who live in this beautiful part of town.

  • Hello Everyone. I am fairly new to the area (10 months or so) But I love my Neighborhood. I haven't seen anything about a Neighborhood Watch in this (Specifically from Counterbalance Park to Kinnear Park along Roy where most of the recent disturbances have been happening) And I would like to propose one. I am married and I don't like that I have to worry about my wife walking to the store or even from the car to our apartment. I know there are a lot of other young couples in our community who I am sure feel the same way. I would also urge the businesses in this area (On The Boards, The Sitting Room etc..) to participate as it is their community as well. Shall we do something about it? Let's make this neighborhood safe for our kids and all those who live in this beautiful part of town.

  • ad517

    Camille,
    I am so sorry to hear of this incident. I live on 4th Ave W and Roy St but unfortunately did not hear anything that night (my apt faces the alley on that block). I am so glad you got away not too badly harmed. I would definitely suggest taking a self defense class to help empower you from this incident and for the future. I took one a few years ago and they said to scream “Help Police!” as screaming “Fire!” is no longer effective. I'm rarely out after about 9pm but I will definitely be on the lookout and have my boyfriend come meet me at my car. I am definitely up for a Neighborhood Watch program in this area…I live on the ground floor so I can see/hear things along 4th ave west.

  • ad517

    Camille,
    I am so sorry to hear of this incident. I live on 4th Ave W and Roy St but unfortunately did not hear anything that night (my apt faces the alley on that block). I am so glad you got away not too badly harmed. I would definitely suggest taking a self defense class to help empower you from this incident and for the future. I took one a few years ago and they said to scream “Help Police!” as screaming “Fire!” is no longer effective. I'm rarely out after about 9pm but I will definitely be on the lookout and have my boyfriend come meet me at my car. I am definitely up for a Neighborhood Watch program in this area…I live on the ground floor so I can see/hear things along 4th ave west.

  • jpflores

    If we can get enough people to say they will be an active part of a Neighborhood watch I will send in for the materials to get it started.

  • jpflores

    If we can get enough people to say they will be an active part of a Neighborhood watch I will send in for the materials to get it started.

  • ad517

    maybe write to the editor of this blog to put a post here so people can join that way.

  • ad517

    maybe write to the editor of this blog to put a post here so people can join that way.

  • Alex

    I'm so glad to hear she's ok, and to know what really happened, I'm was so worried that she had been abducted.
    I was getting ready for bed and heard Camile's screams and ran outside… Only to run into my neighbor with the ax in the alley behind my building … My first reaction was OMG this guy has an Axe and I only brought a knife !!! Luckily we where there for the same reason. We both looked around but found nothing and I waited until the cops drove up.

    I was outside in probably 2-3 minutes I'm sorry I didn't get there faster.

  • Alex

    I'm so glad to hear she's ok, and to know what really happened, I'm was so worried that she had been abducted.
    I was getting ready for bed and heard Camile's screams and ran outside… Only to run into my neighbor with the ax in the alley behind my building … My first reaction was OMG this guy has an Axe and I only brought a knife !!! Luckily we where there for the same reason. We both looked around but found nothing and I waited until the cops drove up.

    I was outside in probably 2-3 minutes I'm sorry I didn't get there faster.

  • Alex

    I know what your saying. I actually responded to Camile's scream unlike all the drunks I often hear walking down Roy, in her case it was very obvious something bad was happening … Sadly it took me too long to get outside to do anything to stop it …

  • Alex

    I know what your saying. I actually responded to Camile's scream unlike all the drunks I often hear walking down Roy, in her case it was very obvious something bad was happening … Sadly it took me too long to get outside to do anything to stop it …

  • Camille

    Alex, it means so much to me to know that the two of you came out. The scariest thought was that no one heard me and or came to help. In a city where policing is down and crime is up it's so important that we look out for each other. Other people mentioned being unsure about the intent of the scream. Yes, it's absolutely true that it helps to shout words but in a moment of utter shock there is no strategy unfortunately. If someone finds himself in this situation I would suggest at the very least shouting out the window. One question: why did the other guy have an axe in his apartment? That's a little creepy…

  • Camille

    Alex, it means so much to me to know that the two of you came out. The scariest thought was that no one heard me and or came to help. In a city where policing is down and crime is up it's so important that we look out for each other. Other people mentioned being unsure about the intent of the scream. Yes, it's absolutely true that it helps to shout words but in a moment of utter shock there is no strategy unfortunately. If someone finds himself in this situation I would suggest at the very least shouting out the window. One question: why did the other guy have an axe in his apartment? That's a little creepy…

  • Alex

    Hi Camille so glad to hear you survived your ordeal relatively unscathed. I spent quite sometime afterwards asking myself if could have done anything more. When I heard you yell I knew immediately that it wasn't the ordinary street noise we get here at night.

    But as far the lack of reaction that goes back to human behavior, I took an EMT course and they thought us about the ” bystander effect” http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bystander_effect

    As for the axe guy I don't know him but the axe was pretty small something you'd take camping maybe … To be honest if I had an Axe or a gun I would brought it too…. I think both of us considered the fact that we might get into a violent confrontation once we got on the street and prepared for it.

  • Alex

    Hi Camille so glad to hear you survived your ordeal relatively unscathed. I spent quite sometime afterwards asking myself if could have done anything more. When I heard you yell I knew immediately that it wasn't the ordinary street noise we get here at night.

    But as far the lack of reaction that goes back to human behavior, I took an EMT course and they thought us about the ” bystander effect” http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bystander_effect

    As for the axe guy I don't know him but the axe was pretty small something you'd take camping maybe … To be honest if I had an Axe or a gun I would brought it too…. I think both of us considered the fact that we might get into a violent confrontation once we got on the street and prepared for it.

  • RowerRob

    Let's get a neighborhood watch properly organized and deployed asap… can't let this crap happen again.

    We should get a central place to toss ideas around.

  • RowerRob

    Let's get a neighborhood watch properly organized and deployed asap… can't let this crap happen again.

    We should get a central place to toss ideas around.

  • RowerRob

    Hi all. We just had our annual condo meeting this evening at Courtyard at Queen Anne Square (on W Roy between 2nd & 3rd). Several residents discussed what had happened to Camille and also agree that the areas around here are poorly lit. As home/condo-owners, are are property-tax payers — and it is up to us to write to the City and encourage proper lighting.

    Send an email to them — street.light@seattle.gov
    Resources here: http://www.cityofseattle.net/light/streetlight/

  • RowerRob

    Hi all. We just had our annual condo meeting this evening at Courtyard at Queen Anne Square (on W Roy between 2nd & 3rd). Several residents discussed what had happened to Camille and also agree that the areas around here are poorly lit. As home/condo-owners, are are property-tax payers — and it is up to us to write to the City and encourage proper lighting.

    Send an email to them — street.light@seattle.gov
    Resources here: http://www.cityofseattle.net/light/streetlight/

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