Railroad Way: A $240 bicycle was stolen from Lot 1 during the day Feb. 25.
Chatsworth Avenue: A bicycle was stolen from the bike rack in lot 3 Feb. 22 The theft was reported Feb. 27.
Madison Avenue: The passenger-side window of a 2009 Lexus was smashed while parked in the New York Sports Club lot between 3:30 p.m. and 4:34 p.m. Feb. 26.
Myrtle Boulevard: All four tires and rims, worth $1,000, were stolen from a 2009 Honda Accord parked in Lot 1 just over an hour, between 12:10 p.m. and 1:21 p.m., Feb. 25.
Myrtle Boulevard: A 21-year-old Mamaroneck town man’s bank account was cleaned out by someone using his debit card number at various locations without authorization Feb. 18. The identity theft was discovered Feb. 26 when the card holder checked his account. Just how much money was taken was not reported.
Boston Post Road: A stolen credit card was used to prepay a party at The International House of Pancakes Jan. 11. The restaurant first learned Jan. 17 that the unspecified charge was being investigated. The theft of services was reported Feb. 26.
Boston Post Road: A 1:30 a.m. Feb. 26 call to a fight in progress on the 1200 block turned up a 16-year-old Mamaroneck village boy with a bruised face. An unknown teen had struck him and fled before police arrived.
West Boston Post Road: The rear window of a vehicle was smashed by an unknown object Feb. 26 while the vehicle was parked on the 1000 block.
Halstead Avenue: A Mamaroneck village resident discovered Feb. 25 that someone tried to use his debit card number to make an unauthorized charge shortly after midnight.
Wolfs Lane: When a woman went into Bank of America to get a mortgage Feb. 25, she was told that two mortgages had already been taken out in her name. A credit report revealed that a Citi Bank credit card account with $3,669 due had been opened in her name in 2009 and that a Discover Card with $2,006 due had been opened in 2008.
Maywood Avenue: A woman discovered Feb. 14 and told police Feb. 24 that someone had filed a fraudulent tax return for 2010 using her identity. The IRS contacted her to go over the return, which the woman had not yet filed. The IRS advised her, after some investigation, that the return was fraudulent.