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A 65-year-old man in a motorized wheelchair who police said was killed late Friday night in a hit-and-run accident in Somerset was known to townspeople and remembered as a kind person.
Police found James Moore of Somerset at 11:43 p.m., apparently knocked out of his wheelchair, lying on Read Street close to Southway Drive, about a quarter mile from his residence, police said in a statement released on Saturday.
Police Chief Joseph C. Ferreira described Moore as a “kind person who was well-known” in town and a regular attendee of police events.
“Just a couple of weeks ago, he drove his wheelchair to Town Meeting,” Ferreira said in the statement. “He sought me out and let me know that he purposely came to Town Meeting to support the police.”
Moore may have been trying to cross Read Street, according to a statement from Yasmina Serdakevic, spokeswoman for the Bristol County District Attorney.
The car that allegedly hit the man fled, according to police. Authorities in the southeast Massachusetts town are looking for a gray car with damage to the right front end and right headlight. Investigators believe the car is a Toyota Avalon manufactured between 1997 and 1999, according to the district attorney’s office.
Moore was pronounced dead at 12:55 a.m. Saturday at Fall River’s Charlton Memorial Hospital, the police statement said.
Donald P. Setters Jr., chairman of the Somerset Board of Selectmen, said Moore was known around town as a perseverant man who lived an active life despite the challenges presented by a handicap that required him to use a motorized wheelchair.
“I really admired him for that,” Setters said in a phone interview Saturday. “He wanted to live a normal life as much as possible.”
Setters said Moore was a common sight around town as he traveled from place to place.
“Even if you didn’t know him by name, you knew him,” Setters said.
Minutes after he allegedly hit a car in traffic and fled the scene Saturday night, Bishop Robert J. McManus of Worcester was so wobbly that a police officer halted his field sobriety test because he feared that McManus would fall and injure himself, according to a police report.
McManus’s eyes fluttered and were bloodshot, his speech was slurred, and when he was asked to count he could not. McManus told the officer that “he may have hit a vehicle but he didn’t realize he did.’’ He refused a breathalyzer test.
Those details of McManus’s arrest in Rhode Island are contained in a police report released Tuesday morning, after McManus was arraigned in the J. Howard McGrath Judicial Complex. He pleaded not guilty to charges of drunken driving and leaving the scene of property damage.
McManus, 61, who has led the Roman Catholic Diocese of Worcester since 2004, told police he had a glass of wine and a Manhattan, a mixed drink, with his pasta and steak dinner at 7 p.m. in Providence. Police said they are trying to determine where McManus dined.
Police were sent to Colonel John Gardner Road after John L. Smith called 911 to report that he was the victim of a hit-and-run accident at the intersection of Bridgetown Road and Boston Neck Road in Narragansett.
Smith told police that he followed the car that had hit him about 2 miles until it pulled into the driveway of a home, later identified as being owned by McManus’s siblings.
Smith, who is a Warwick police dispatcher, told police his head slammed against the driver’s side window when his car was hit. He declined medical treatment at the scene, but later went to South County Hospital.
Thomas Ricci, Smith’s attorney, said during a telephone interview Tuesday that his client suffered injuries that have caused him to take leave from his job, including pain radiating down his arm and leg.
Ricci said he also wants to know where McManus had dinner and drinks Saturday and wants to determine exactly how many drinks he had. Smith was unavailable for comment Tuesday.
When police arrived to question the driver of the car, according to the report written by Narragansett police Officer Kevin L. O’Connor, McManus was standing outside his Honda.
“I could detect a moderate odor of alcohol emanating from his mouth as he spoke; McManus’s face was red, and his eyes were severely bloodshot,’’ O’Connor wrote, adding that it took McManus 15 seconds to get his wallet out of his pocket. “I asked McManus what had taken place. McManus started speaking and slurring his words to the point it was difficult to understand.’’
O’Connor said McManus then told him that he may have hit a vehicle.
McManus was arrested after failing three field sobriety tests: following the officer’s finger as he moved it in front of McManus’s eyes, walking an imaginary line for nine steps, and standing on one leg while counting to 10.
After his arrest at 10:49 p.m by O’Connor, McManus refused a breathalyzer test, a civil offense.
Tuesday’s arraignment lasted about two minutes. McManus, who appeared in the black suit with white clerical collar usually worn by Roman Catholic clergy, did not speak. After the arraignment, his attorney, Bill Murphy, spoke briefly with reporters as McManus stood by his side.
“The bishop, through his office, released a statement yesterday and I’ve instructed him not to comment at this point while the case is pending,” Murphy said.
McManus, appearing somewhat anxious to say something after being asked by reporters several times to comment, echoed his attorney’s statement.
“My comments made yesterday stand,” he said.
The statement issued by McManus on Monday said that he had made a “terrible error in judgment.’’
McManus pleaded not guilty to misdemeanor charges of drunken driving and leaving the scene of property damage. He remains on active status, said Raymond Delisle, spokesman for the Worcester Diocese.
“Bishop McManus is dealing with this issue while continuing as the acting bishop of Worcester,” Delisle said.
Michael Verseckes, spokesman for the Massachusetts Department of Transportation, said McManus’s driving status in the Commonwealth remains active, until the state is notified of the arrest.
“When a record of the OUI appears, we will begin the suspension process for his Massachusetts license,” he said, adding that according to Massachusetts law, an OUI offense that occurs in another state is treated as if it occurred in Massachusetts.
McManus is due back in court on May 28 and faces a hearing in traffic tribunal on the refusal to submit to a breathalyzer test. He remained free on $1,000 bail.
Two Dedham residents were taken to a New Hampshire hospital after being involved in a car accident in which a third Dedham passenger was killed on early Sunday morning, April 14.
Jaffrey, N.H., police charged Edgard Henriquez, 19, with aggravated DWI and negligent homicide driving under the influence. He was released on a $50,000 personal recognizance bail and is due in court on Thursday, June 6.
Henriquez was traveling northbound on Route 202 River Street at about 4:40 a.m., when he lost control of a 2006 Honda Accord, crossing the centerline and crashing into the woods on the westbound side of the roadway, Jaffrey, N.H., police said.
The car ended up upside down in the woods and went up in flames, according to police.
Two passing motorists called 911 and helped pull one of the occupants to safety, police said.
Jared Barnhard of Hancock, N.H., a 2010 graduate of Franklin Pierce University, told the Manadnock Ledger-Transcript by phone Sunday evening that he and his fiancé came upon the accident scene on their way to Boston for a 5K race.
Seconds later, Barnhard said he heard a young man yelling, “Someone help me! Help me!”
Passenger Tyler Tobin, 18, of Dedham needed help getting Henriquez out of the crashed Honda Accord, according to Barnhard’s account.
Barnhard successfully pulled Henriquez from the car, but both Henriquez and Tobin insisted that another person was still inside, he said.
Barnhard told the Ledger-Transcript that he surveyed the area, but didn’t see a third person, and quickly helped the two teenagers away from the rising flames.
According to Barnhard, the group was about 25 yards from the car when it blew up about two minutes later.
While Barnhard and his fiancé waited for first responders to arrive, they applied pressure to Henriquez’s bruised head by wrapping a water safety vest around it, Barnhard told the Ledger-Transcript.
Both Henriquez and Tobin were transported to Monadnock Community Hospital in Peterborough, N.H., according to police.
Laura A. Gingras, vice president of community relations for MCH, told the Ledger-Transcript on Monday that Tobin was treated and released.
Henriquez was transferred to UMass Medical Center in Worcester shortly before 8 a.m. on Sunday, and is currently being treated at the hospital’s pediatric intensive care unit, according to UMass records.
According to the Medical Examiner’s office, the third passenger, Peter Melville, 19, died by blunt force trauma.
Melville’s name was not officially released until Wednesday morning, April 17, after an autopsy was performed on Monday.
Melville was not ejected from the vehicle and must have been inside when Barnhard found Henriquez, according to Sgt. Scott Stevens of the Jaffrey Police Department.
Route 202 was closed to traffic from about 5 to 11:30 a.m. on Sunday, police said.
Henriquez is a Franklin Pierce University student, according to Sgt. Stevens.
Jaffrey Police and Fire departments, New Hampshire State Fire Marshall’s Office, New Hampshire State Police, New Hampshire Assistant Deputy Medical Examiner and Rindge Fire Department reported to the scene.
A Middleboro woman is facing drunk driving charges after an accident that killed a teen driver, also from Middleboro.
Saturday morning at 2:09 a.m., Lakeville Police responded to Route 44 near Harding Street for a motor vehicle accident. Upon arrival officers found two vehicles overturned in the roadway, a 2004 Hyundai Accent and a 2004 Dodge Ram pickup. The driver of the Hyundai, Monica Demello, 18, of Middleboro, the car’s only occupant, was pronounced deceased on scene.
The driver of the Dodge Ram was identified as Kathleen Allen, 23. There was also a female passenger in the truck. Medflight was notified to transport the passenger to Brigham and Women’s Hospital.
Allen, of 378 Center St. Middleboro, was charged with the following: Motor vehicular omicide, OUI liquor with negligence, OUI liquor with serious injury and negligence, OUI liquor, operating to endanger and a marked lanes violation.
Allen will be arraigned in Wareham District Court on Monday April 1. Lakeville Police were assisted by Raynham Police, Middleboro Police, and the State Police.
A mother and daughter were injured Sunday evening after being struck by a vehicle with five juveniles and an open container of alcohol, according to Arlington Police Captain Richard Flynn.
On Sunday, March 10, at 6:03 p.m., police responded to the accident on Crosby Street, Flynn said. A car driven by a teenage girl had struck a second car with a mother and daughter, which in turn struck a car parked in a driveway, causing major front-end damage to all three vehicles.
Firefighters extracted the daughter from the second car with the Jaws of Life, Flynn said. She was bleeding from the head and complaining of back and hip pain. Her mother, outside the car, reported back and neck pain. Both were transported to Massachusetts General Hospital.
An officer smelled alcohol on the three juveniles who exited the third car, unharmed, Flynn said. There was an open container of alcohol in the car. But all denied drinking and the female driver passed field sobriety tests.
Two young men were seen fleeing the scene after the crash and were tracked down by police, Flynn said, who asked them why they fled. They said they were afraid of getting in trouble and also denied drinking.
Police decided to charge all five youths with possessing alcohol as minors, Flynn said, and having an open container of alcohol in a vehicle, and additionally charge the driver with speeding and operating a vehicle to endanger.
Charges have been filed following a fatal car accident Friday morning where a car slammed into a utility pole at 961 Main Street in Holyoke.
The victim was a 32 year old female who’s name has not been released by Holyoke Police. Charges have been filed against Michael Malloy, 23 of Holyoke and include motor vehicle homicide, operating under the influence of alcohol and two counts of speeding.
A Sandwich police officer has pleaded not guilty to charges including assault with intent to murder after allegedly ramming a relative’s vehicle.
Forty-six-year-old Michael Hoadley declined to comment when he arrived for his arraignment Friday in Barnstable District Court. He also is charged with assault and battery with a dangerous weapon, domestic assault and battery, operating to endanger and leaving the scene of an accident.
District Attorney Michael O’Keefe said Hoadley was released under electronic monitoring and a restraining order not to contact the relative.
Sandwich police said Hoadley was arrested just before midnight Thursday. He allegedly drove his car into the rear of his family member’s vehicle several times on Route 6 Thursday night, forcing the other vehicle into the median. The driver, whose name wasn’t disclosed, wasn’t injured.