Monday, October 1, 2012

Man arrested for breaking into car at Readville

On September 29th, 2012 at approximately 10:30 pm Transit Police officers assigned to Area 4 were dispatched to the Readville Commuter Rail Station (Hyde Park) parking lot for a report of two males attempting to break into cars. Upon arrival officers met with the reporting party, a concerned citizen, who observed the males break into a vehicle and enter it several times. As the witness was providing officers with a description of the suspects he noticed one of them walking on Milton Street at Neponset Valley Parkway and exclaimed "That's the guy !". Officers quickly stopped the suspect male to further investigate. The concerned citizen/witness positively identified the male, later ID'd as Ishael Jean, 21 of Hyde Park, MA., as one the suspects they observed breaking into the vehicle. Jean was placed under arrest for Breaking & Entering a Motor Vehilce with Intent to Commit a Felony and Malicious Damage to Property Over 250.00 and transported to Transit Police HQ for processing. Jean will be arraigned sometime today in West Roxbury District Court. The second suspect has not been identified at this time.

The Transit Police Department thanks the Boston Police for their assistance and applaud the witness who came forward to report a crime in progress. Remember "If You See Something, Say Something".



  1. They got outside support and help before they entered the contention: The 54th prepared at Camp Meigs in Readville close Boston. While there they got extensive good help from abolitionists in Massachusetts including Ralph Waldo Emerson. Material help included warm apparel things, fight banners and $500 contributed for the preparing and preparing of a regimental band. Pay Someone To Do My Essay yet as it wound up noticeably apparent that numerous a larger number of enlisted people were approaching than were required the medicinal exam for the 54th was portrayed as "unbending and careful" by the Massachusetts Surgeon-General. This brought about what he portrayed as the most "vigorous, solid and sound arrangement of men" at any point marshaled into benefit in the United States.