Speeding Cop Overturns Cruiser (2009)
Dramatic video shows speed may have been a big factor in the crash of a police car three weeks ago. Dashboard camera footage shows the officer was going 100 miles-an-hour before he lost control. Officer T. Horne was on his way to help another officer, who had arrived at a call and wasn't answering his radio. The video shows the view from the patrol car's dashboard heading east on Bridge Street zipping through red lights and around other cars. Notice the number in the bottom right corner, that's the officer's speed. It shows he got up to 99 miles-per-hour as he approached a group of cars, then, slowed down briefly to get around them then, speeded back up again. Moments later, as he was about to pass another car on his right, he topped out at 100 when he lost control on a hill. The camera kept rolling until the end. This is what it looked like afterwards. The patrol car, overturned. Officer Horne was rushed to a hospital, but incredibly, was not seriously injured. There are no policies limiting how fast officers can drive on the way to an emergency. But police say they'll review the accident to see if the officer was at fault. If so, he faces some kind of discipline. Police Report: "Unit #1 was responding code 3 to an emergency call. Unit #1 was traveling E/B in the 6500 block of Bridge. Unit #1 swerved to the left to avoid a motor vehicle that was in lane #2 of E/B bidge. Unit #1 lost control and began sliding to the left and then compensated back to the right. Unit #1 slide to the right and struck the south curb line and went airborne. Unit #1 then struck a utility light pole."
CLIPPING A COP CAR 2009
A motorcyclist is okay after his wild ride and sudden stop was caught on a police cruiser's dash cam. The officer was just starting through the intersection at 9 Mile and Woodward when the cycle slammed into the front quarter panel. The force of the impact sent the rider flying off the bike, and over the hood of the car. The man did get up and was walking around seconds later. A second motorcyclist was also involved in the incident. He took off from the scene.
JEEPERS CREEPERS CHASE 2009
OFFICER MCGREW OF THE OAK RIDGE POLICE DEPARTMENT IS IN HOT PURSUIT OF A JEEP FOR SPEEDING WHO REFUSES TO PULL OVER. TURNS OUT THE SUSPECT HAS BEEN ABUSING PAIN KILLERS AND SOME OTHER DRUGS AND HE’S OUT OF HIS MIND. THE COPS ARE ABLE TO EMPLOY THE USE OF STOP STICKS WHICH EVENTUALLY INDUCE THE JEEP TO WRECK ON THE INTERSTATE. TWO ANGLES OF THIS CRAZY CRASH!
Kidnapping Suspect Chase (2009)
A man wanted on charges of kidnapping, felonious assault, and robbery took an officer on a high speed chase through a quiet neighborhood. Nicholas Trusnik, 19, was spotted driving a blue Cutlass Saturday on Frost Road in Streetsboro. When he noticed a police cruiser approaching, officers say Trusnik took off at full speed. Authorities say Trusnik continued through several residential sections, including the Camelot Village and the Tinker's Green housing development before he cut through a yard to try and get away. The officer eventually crashed into Trusnik's car during the off-road pursuit. The chase continues, as Trusnik drives off and the officer takes off on foot, attempting to catch up to the car. Trusnik was eventually turned over to the Ravenna Police Department on their charges. He is now also facing charges of fleeing and eluding police in Streetsboro.
Clever Guy Slams On Brakes (2009)
A wild police chase, early Thursday morning, on Highway 10 in Greenwood ended with the suspect escaping from a Sebastian County sheriffs deputy on foot. Fort Chaffee police were investigating a separate incident on Highway 96 when a white GMC pickup truck pulled over on the side of the road and turned its lights off. When authorities went to check on the vehicle, the driver sped off sparking a chase. The driver ended up going eastbound on Highway 10 forcing a Sebastian County sheriffs deputy to take over the pursuit. "The suspect's vehicle did slam on its brakes causing the deputy to strike them in the rear end," said Corporal John Miller of the Sebastian County Sheriff's Department. The chase continued and moments later, the suspect hit his brakes again, but this time his vehicle veered to the left. The deputy's squad car slammed into the vehicles rear-left side which forced it to go airborne at a 45-degree angle. "After that our deputy was taken out of the pursuit and (the suspect's) vehicle continued into Logan County," said Miller. Sebastian County Sheriff's deputies identified the driver as Arbury Charles Bowerman. Miller said the vehicle Bowerman was driving was stolen from Belle Point Beverages Inc. out of Lavaca, Ark. Miller said it's a miracle no one was killed as a result of the suspect's bold moves. "Anytime a person takes absolute disregard for his own safety, he's not going to care about anybody else," he said. Authorities say Bowerman may be armed, because they found ammunition inside the vehicle he abandoned. If you know his whereabouts, you're asked to call you local police department. Bowerman faces charges of theft of a vehicle, felony fleeing and aggravated assault.
THREE RAMS AND YOU’RE OUT! - 2009
OFFICER CRAIG STOPS GUY ON BIKE DUE TO SPEEDING. OFFICER SUSPECTS BAD GUY IS “HIGH” ON SOMETHING. SUSPECT REFUSES TO GET OFF BIKE AND CHASE BEGINS. OFFICER RAMS BIKE THREE TIMES AND TAKEDOWN OCCURS.
JUVIE CHASE AND CRASH INTO POLE 2009
Cruiser cam video has been released involving a 14-year-old who led officers on a chase. Police said the chase happened Wednesday night when the teen stole his grandmother’s car. Officers said the teen lost control and hit a pole at the intersection of Packard Drive and Kittridge Road. According to police, officers talked with the boy’s grandmother to see if anything else was taken from her house. The teen now faces charges of auto theft and failure to comply.
SUSPECTS ASKS COPS TO SHOOT (2009)
"It's unbelievable. It was very dangerous for the public." That's how Alpharetta Police spokesman George Gordon describes an early Friday morning high speed chase that ended with the suspect asking police to shoot him. Gordon says one of his department's officers tried to pull over a weaving Mercedes on Windward Parkway around 1:45 am. But the driver, Thomas Lackey, of Marietta took off instead, turning south on Georgia 400 and hitting speeds of more than 130 miles an hour. Lackey's Mercedes can be seen suddenly exiting off GA 400, narrowly missing another car, and turning right onto Old Milton Parkway. He soon loses control, crosses the median and continues driving on the wrong side of the road until his Mercedes sideswipes a police cruiser and crashes. Ironically, the chase ends almost in front of the Alpharetta Police Headquarters. Right after he wrecks, Lackey bolts from his damaged Mercedes, slams the door and charges toward officers who then tackle him to the ground. Other than sirens, there's no other audio on the video, but according to Gordon, his officers say Lackey shouted, "Shoot me! shoot me!" One of the officers uses a stun gun on him instead after Lackey refuses to quit fighting. Now instead of just a DUI charge, Lackey also faces charges of fleeing, resisting arrest, aggravated assault with a motor vehicle and numerous traffic charges.
DON’T I KNOW YOU... & YOUR PAROLE OFFICER? - 2009
OFFICER STOPS TRUCK SUSPECTING IT’S STOLEN. OFFICER KNOWS SUSPECT FROM PREVIOUS PURSUIT AND SUSPECT HAS BEEN IGNORING HIS PAROLE. CHASE STARTS AND POLICE CHIEF GETS INVOLVED. HE TRIES TO STOP BAD GUY WITH HIS TRUCK. BAD GUY GIVES UP AT END OF CHASE.
CYCLE CHASE LEADS TO CRASH 2009
The police officer pursuing a motorcyclist just before a fatal crash last month was radioing a supervisor about whether to continue the chase, according to county police officials, who said there are guidelines for any pursuit that could reach high speeds. A video from the Horry County police officer's dashboard-mounted camera released this week shows the motorcyclist speeding and weaving between lanes of traffic last month before the fatal collision. Before pursuing suspects, officers must consider the severity of the crime, the speed at which a suspect is traveling, potential harm to bystanders, the time of day, the condition of the police vehicle, along with weather, traffic and road conditions, officials said. dashcam0609 A police officers dashboard camera captured the chase and fatal wreck of a motorcyclist. "It comes down to: Do the dangers outweigh the necessity of making the arrest," said Sgt. Robert Kegler, spokesman for Horry County police. "If there's a guy you're trying to stop for a traffic violation and he's eluding the police and he's being reckless, cutting in and out of traffic, maybe it's raining ... that's something that's more than likely will get cut off. That's not a dire need to make an arrest." Officers are more likely to pursue a suspect in a homicide or kidnapping, Kegler said. In this case, the officer, Scott Calderwood, attempted to conduct a traffic stop May 15 on a motorcycle that had been seen speeding on S.C. 544, according to a police report. He reported the bike was "traveling at a speed greater than surrounding traffic." The officer pulled his vehicle behind the motorcycle and learned the registration was expired as the bike began to accelerate away from a traffic light at S.C. 544 and Singleton Ridge Road, according to an incident report. Calderwood turned on his blue lights and siren and tried to catch up with the bike, which at one point drove between a pickup and a dump truck, according to the incident report. The officer reported he "began to stay back from the motorcycle" and was talking to a supervisor about the pursuit when the crash occurred. He was about 100 yards behind the motorcycle when the bike struck a vehicle that had turned into the center lane of S.C. 544 near West Cox Ferry Road. The pursuit lasted 50 seconds and occurred about 1¼ miles from where the chase began. It has not been determined how fast the driver, Bret Hill Allen, 46, of Aynor, was traveling at the time of the crash. The S.C. Highway Patrol's Multi-Disciplinary Accident Investigation Team is investigating, according to Lance Cpl. Sonny Collins. "There was no radar. [Calderwood] did not measure a specific speed, so he turned around and checked him out," Kegler said. James Preston of Darlington, who witnessed the crash, said this week that Allen passed him on S.C. 544 a few seconds before the crash. Preston said Allen "was probably speeding." Most area police departments mandate that officers talk to a supervisor before the chase begins or during its early stages. If the highway patrol is involved, the pursuing officer must be in constant communication with a supervisor. A backup vehicle will help communicate weather, traffic conditions and the speed of the chase to a dispatch official. "If something like this occurs, the dispatcher will alert everyone in that area that a pursuit is in progress," said Sid Gaulden, spokesman for the S.C. Department of Public Safety. "That shuts off all other communication, except for those four people." Officers at the Georgetown County Sheriff's Office don't have a speed limit they must follow, said Sgt. Neil Johnson. They do have rules governing pursuits. In cases where police know the name of the suspect, officers may not pursue the suspect but rather obtain a warrant in hopes of arresting the person at a later time, Johnson said. Allen's death was one of three fatal motorcycle crashes reported during May's Harley-Davidson spring rally.
TEEN CRASHES INTO YARD 2009
A suspect and a passenger in his car are recovering from injuries they sustained in a crash after fleeing police. The Willoughby Police Department charged Thomas Kovach of Cleveland with reckless driving, felony fleeing and OVI. Police saw Kovach driving 65 mph in a 35 mph zone on Route 20 in Willoughby. They began following the vehicle and witnessed the driver go through numerous red lights on Mentor Ave. as the car continued westbound on Euclid Ave. The driver then traveled northbound on Route 91 into Eastlake. While on Vine Street, the car went between two poles and struck a metal bench and fence. The police continued to pursue the vehicle down Vine St and then to E. 348th St., where the vehicle struck a building. The vehicle continued on E. 348th where it then crashed through a fence, flipped upside down in a backyard, trapping the driver and passenger. Kovach and his passenger were transported to Hillcrest Hospital where they were treated for non life-threatening injuries.
SPARKS FLY IN SPINNING CHASE 2009
Two theft suspects are recovering after police said they stole an ATM from a gas station, lead police on a chase and then crashed over the weekend. Just after midnight Monday, the burglary alarm went off at the Mobile gas station on 12 Mile and Ryan roads. Police officers saw the thieves leaving the gas station in a silver Chevy Malibu and chased them for more than 30 minutes through two counties, including the wrong way on Interstate 75. Warren police released dashcam video of the chase Monday afternoon. "You have the chase, the pursuit, starting right from the beginning from the original location of the breaking and entering to the time that they were taken down and the arrest was made," said Warren Police Commissioner William Dwyer. The video shows the people in the car throwing out stolen lottery tickets and cash during the chase and broadsiding another vehicle at McNichols Road and Oakland Street in Detroit. The theft suspects eventually crashed at another gas station and were arrested. The two have been charged with five felony counts including fleeing and eluding police. Both suspects were taken to an area hospital for treatment. They are both expected to be OK and arraigned Tuesday.
COP’S FLIPPIN’ CHASE 2009
High-speed crash involving a Michigan State Police trooper. The accident occurred Sept. 19 on I-96 in Norton Shores when the trooper was trying to pull over a speeding motorcyclist. The trooper's car flipped over as it exited the freeway at Airline Road. A camera on the vehicle's dashboard shows the crash. The trooper suffered minor injuries. Other state police troopers caught up with the motorcyclist, 23-year-old Joseph Ryan Holstine, and arrested him. Holstine has been charged with fleeing and eluding. He will be in court later this month for a pre-trial hearing.
Chase with no Light, Sirens - 2009
A Lee County Sheriff's deputy was disciplined for breaking the rules during a high-speed chase in early January. Dash cam video shows the pursuit, which reached speeds of well over 100 miles an hour. Deputy Thomas Chappell's dash camera recorded the five minute pursuit. At times, the chase reached 130 miles per hour. WATCH THE VIDEO (PLAYS AT RIGHT) During most of the chase, Chappell didn't use his emergency lights or siren. "Clearly it's a violation of sheriff's office policy and procedure," said Tony Schall of the Lee County Sheriff's Office. An internal investigation found Deputy Chappell guilty of neglect of duty. The three year veteran of the sheriff's office reported seeing Antonio Domenech going about 100 mph on US 41 near Island Park in south Fort Myers about 2:20 am on January 4th. The deputy turned on his dash cam while trying to catch the motorcycle. The majority of the footage shows Chappell going 130 miles per hour- changing lanes and passing cars without emergency lights or sirens to warn the public. Once he did turn on his lights, almost 10 miles later- the motorcycle slowed down, lost control and crashed. You can see the driver jump on the hood of the deputy's car and try to run away. Chappell used a taser on him- but Domenech kept resisting. The deputy used the taser again, yet Domenech still managed to get away. With the assistance of backup, Domenech was caught and taken to jail. The sheriff's office says Chappell shouldn't have pursued Domenech without permission from his sergeant, without emergency lights and sirens, while passing cars without, "due regard for the safety of the public." "It's just a safety issue so people, on-coming traffic have more of a visibility factor," said Schall. Chappel was suspended for one week and transferred out of the traffic unit. He is now a district patrol deputy.
PICKING UP A CHASE AND CRASH 2009
A police chase that topped speeds of 100 miles per hour was caught on camera. Police identified the driver who led them through three counties Monday. Jonesboro police released the dash camera video from the high-speed pursuit that took place Friday. The chase started in Jonesboro when police said a pick-up truck was driving erratically. Jonesboro police followed the truck to Spalding County. Georgia State Patrol troopers joined the chase and along with Jonesboro officers, tried to use a box formation to stop the truck. The truck eventually crossed a median and flipped several times. The truck landed in trees next to the road. The driver was taken to an area hospital with serious injuries.
STOLEN MOTORBOAT CHASE 2009
A high-speed police chase involving a stolen boat was caught on police dash-cam video in Connecticut. On the video, several police officers can be seen following the 32-foot Boston Whaler at speeds up to 95 miles an hour into the town of Guilford on Thursday. East Haven police said the boat was stolen from Diamond Marine. Several miles into the chase that happened on Interstate 95, the suspect started weaving, and then the boat flipped off the trailer. Police caught up and driver Patrick Holland, 38, was arrested. The boat dealer said Holland was a longtime customer who was talking about buying a boat. Robert Goulston, manager of Diamond Marine, said Holland had his heart set on a boat that was already sold. So he just hooked his pick-up truck to the boat and took off. "[I'm] sick over it. Just sick over it. It was a sold boat to a customer," said Goulston. "Electronics had already been installed. And to see that happen is sickening. "It is the best selling boat out there, probably the most reliable and safe boat. I can understand why he wanted it so badly," Goulston said. Holland has been charged with larceny and reckless endangerment and is being held on a $100,000 bond. Diamond Marine, which called 911 about the incident, has not decided what to do with the damaged Whaler.
DEADLY SHOOTING ON GOLF COURSE 2009
Kansas City police have released a dramatic dash cam video showing a deadly officer-involved shooting. On September 6 veteran Kansas City police officers Galand McGinness and Eric Turner responded to reports of a car that had crashed into a tree. In the video, you can see Officer Turner arriving near the scene of the crash as 36-year-old Exae Chavez-Gutierrez walks away. Once they had located the vehicle, neighbors told the officers that Chavez-Gutierrez had headed toward Iser Park. McGinness pulled into the park first. From his dash cam, you see Chavez-Gutierrez calmly walk toward the police cruiser, raise a handgun, and start shooting. From Turner's dash cam, you see his partner fall backward to take cover behind his door, appearing to be hit by a bullet, but emerging unscathed. Both officers then return fire, screaming at Chavez-Gutierrez to drop his gun. According to police, Chavez-Gutierrez fell to the ground with his finger still on the trigger and the gun pointed at police. More than a minute after the first shots, the officers can still be heard shouting, "Drop the gun!" "It's a dramatic piece of video and just illustrates how dangerous the jobs is and you never know what you're going to see when you show up for work," said police spokesman Capt. Rich Lockhart. The officers were on paid administrative leave immediately following the incident. A Jackson County grand jury recently cleared both officers, ruling it was a justified shooting. Lockhart said the toxicology report showed Chavez-Gutierrez had alcohol and marijuana in his system.
CHASE, PIT, AND RUN! - 2009
POLICE ARE CHASING A STOLEN TRUCK. OFFICER PITS TRUCK AND SPINS OFF. BAD GUY RUNS THROUGH WOODS AND IS LATER CAUGHT BY POLICE.
COPS CRASH INTO EACH OTHER AND POLE (2009)
The police car crash that left one Davenport police officer seriously injured will result in new procedures for analyzing the speed at which officers respond to calls, Chief Frank Donchez announced this morning. Equipment will automatically flag squad cars when an officer exceeds a certain speed limit, possibly around 60 or 65 mph, Donchez said while releasing cruiser video of the Sept. 26 crash at Locust and Gaines streets. Officers will then have to justify the high speed. Inadequate justification could result in discipline, he said. Speed, Donchez said, was a factor in officer Shawn Sullivan's crash. The video released, after a Freedom of Information Act request from the Quad-City Times, is actually from the car of fellow officer Doug Scroggins. The two were responding to a call of a man with a gun when Sullivan crashed head-on into a pole on the southeast corner of the intersection. The camera in Sullivan's car was not working properly at the time of the incident, Donchez said. The police were able to obtain only still images from his car. Sullivan is now back from treatment he received at University Hospitals in Iowa City. He is improving at Genesis Medical Center, West Central Park, Davenport, from right leg and hip injuries. There is a "delicate balance" between responding to people in need and the safety of the officers and public, Donchez said. "We strive to protect the safety of our citizens who call the police, and we are committed to protecting the safety of our citizens and officers in the process of getting there," Donchez said. Events leading up to the crash began with officers being dispatched to a disturbance call in the 500 block of West 6th Street, Davenport police Capt. David Struckman said. Callers reported a group of people fighting, and weapons were observed. One of the responding officers encountered a person with a handgun and a foot pursuit and struggle ensued, Struckman said. The officer then called for assistance. The two squad cars responding with lights and sirens were eastbound on Locust Street when they made contact with each other, Struckman said. One squad then made contact with a Cadillac that was stopped at a traffic light on Gaines Street, and then crashed into a utility pole. No one else was injured, Struckman said.
COMMUNICATIONS SNAFU IN MASSIVE CHASE CRASH 2009
A wild Dallas police chase that lasted 90 minutes and went through three cities ended with a brutal crash at the Garland Intersection, leaving the runaway driver in serious condition. From the LiveLeak report: The Nissan's sedan eluded a phalanx of squad cars at speeds up to 100 mph on a back-and-forth route that included Interstate 30, LBJ Freeway and local streets. The suspect has been named as Shane Michel. At one point, the he skidded out of control on a highway exit ramp and struck a highway sign head-on. The sign flipped over the car and shattered the car's rear window, but the driver kept going across a grassy median and resumed his flight. The driver of the sedan got squeezed at a traffic light and tried to force his way through the Garland Intersection and was smashed into by a pickup truck.
WINDS TURN TRUCKER INTO STUNT DRIVER 2009
Here's some dashcam video that will make you think twice about driving in blustery winds. Just-released video from the Nevada Highway Patrol shows how the wind can play havoc on the highway. The dashcam shows a trooper, following a semi-truck while high winds blow. In full view of the camera, the truck blows over to ride on just half its wheels -- then crashes on its side and slides off the roadway. The truck driver was ignoring warnings about driving his rig in high winds near Carson City. The state trooper trying to catch up with the truck caught the 18-wheeler getting first blown onto only its nine left tires, then eventually across the road and onto its side -- luckily, clearing the highway. There is no word on how the driver fared.
COP’S CAR CRASH 2009
Video of a Highway 71 crash that injured two police officers was released on Tuesday. On Sunday, the officers were in a police cruiser headed west on Gregory Boulevard when another car heading south on Highway 71 crashed into them. The officers were responding to an emergency call at the time. Police dashboard video showed that the cruiser's lights and sirens were sounding before they were hit. At the intersection of Highway 71, the cruiser goes through one red light and is approaching the second one when the collision happens. "You could hear it -- you could see stuff flying from the car," witness Aretha Raglon told KMBC's Marcus Moore. "We've been involved -- we're both injured," the officers told dispatch. "Be advised we're trapped in our car. Both of us." Dash Cam Video From Highway 71 Crash Released "When an officer gets on his radio and says he can't get out of his car, it kind of shocks everybody," police Capt. Donna Greenwell said. The officers were trapped in the car for several minutes. Firefighters peeled the roof off of the cruiser to free them. Both were treated at a hospital. The female driver of the car that hit the officers was taken into custody. Police said they suspect alcohol played a role in the crash. The woman was driving with a suspended license. "This young lady, unfortunately, will probably be facing charges for driving under the influence. She shouldn't have been driving anyway with a suspended license," Officer Darin Snapp said. "I can't understand why these cars don't stop when they hear these police officers coming," Raglon said. Snapp said officers go through extensive driver training for responding to calls. "When you're driving Code One, you're always two hands on the wheel and ready for anything," Snapp said. "You never get used to it, because you never know who's behind the wheel of other vehicles." Both injured officers are expected to recover.
COP VS. COP CRASH 2009
Video of a Highway 71 crash that injured two police officers was released on Tuesday. On Sunday, the officers were in a police cruiser headed west on Gregory Boulevard when another car heading south on Highway 71 crashed into them. The officers were responding to an emergency call at the time. Police dashboard video showed that the cruiser's lights and sirens were sounding before they were hit. At the intersection of Highway 71, the cruiser goes through one red light and is approaching the second one when the collision happens. "You could hear it -- you could see stuff flying from the car," witness Aretha Raglon told KMBC's Marcus Moore. "We've been involved -- we're both injured," the officers told dispatch. "Be advised we're trapped in our car. Both of us." Dash Cam Video From Highway 71 Crash Released "When an officer gets on his radio and says he can't get out of his car, it kind of shocks everybody," police Capt. Donna Greenwell said. The officers were trapped in the car for several minutes. Firefighters peeled the roof off of the cruiser to free them. Both were treated at a hospital. The female driver of the car that hit the officers was taken into custody. Police said they suspect alcohol played a role in the crash. The woman was driving with a suspended license, KMBC's Micheal Mahoney reported. "This young lady, unfortunately, will probably be facing charges for driving under the influence. She shouldn't have been driving anyway with a suspended license," Officer Darin Snapp said. "I can't understand why these cars don't stop when they hear these police officers coming," Raglon said. Snapp said officers go through extensive driver training for responding to calls. "When you're driving Code One, you're always two hands on the wheel and ready for anything," Snapp said. "You never get used to it, because you never know who's behind the wheel of other vehicles." Both injured officers are expected to recover.
5 CAR COLLISION CHASE 2009
Two men are in custody in Warren after a police chase that caused five cars to collide and sent one woman to the hospital in critical condition. Police said a Warren officer spotted the two driving southbound on Van Dyke Road in a van that had been reported stolen Monday. Police also said the two were seen stealing a snow blower on Chalfonte Street off of 14 Mile Road early Friday morning in the stolen van. The men, apparently aware of police presence, accelerated and ran through a red light at 12 Mile and Van Dyke Road, police said. They fled on foot but were apprehended by police shortly after. Police said the two caused a five-car accident that sent a 44-year-old Detroit woman to St. John Macomb Hospital where she is listed in critical condition. Police said a 39-year-old mother and her two-year-old baby from Washington Township were in one of the cars that were hit. The mother suffered a nose and head injury. The baby was not hurt. Police said the two, a 46-year-old and a 53-year-old, sustained some injuries, but nothing critical. The two men's names will be released following their arraignment, but police said the two are facing felony charges including receiving and concealing stolen property, leaving the scene of a hit-and-run accident causing serious injury, larceny and possession of heroin.