Gary woman charged with DUI had two-year-old daughter in backseat: cops

SHARE Gary woman charged with DUI had two-year-old daughter in backseat: cops

(GARY, Ind.) A northwest woman who was arrested for DUI after she crashed her vehicle into a concrete barrier on the Borman Expy. Sunday morning had her 2-year-old daughter in the backseat, police said.

Tandriel Hollinquest

Tandriel Hollinquest, 23, of Gary was driving a tan 2003 Ford eastbound on I-80/94 when she tried to get off at Central Avenue, but missed the exit and hit a concrete barrier about 7:30 a.m., according to Indiana State Police. Her 2-year-old daughter was in a child safety seat in the backseat.

Neither Hollinquest nor her daughter were hurt, but Hollinquest was intoxicated, police said. She arranged for a friend to come pick up her daughter but when 40-year-old Terrence Hunter arrived, he was also intoxicated.

Hollinquest’s BAC was .20 and Hunter’s was .11, according to police.

Hollinquest was charged with felony operating while intoxicated with a minor passenger and three misdemeanors counts of OWI, police said. Hunter, of Portage, Ind., was charged with three misdemeanor counts of OWI.

The toddler was released to Hollinquest’s sister, police said.

The Latest
Day 1 of the NBA free-agent period was hijacked by Kevin Durant’s desire to be traded out of Brooklyn, and while the Bulls did their due diligence in trying to gage what a Durant package would look like, the top priority remained keeping LaVine in Chicago.
Jackson, a federal judge since 2013, on Thursday became the first Black woman elevated to the nation’s highest court. Mayor Lori Lightfoot tweeted that her “ascension to the bench now tells the world that the seemingly impossible is possible. So proud!”
Joseph Guardia, 27, has been charged with the attack. He has offered no motive to police other than he is an “angry person,” according to prosecutors.
R. Kelly’s legal saga has been an unnecessarily drawn out debacle fueled by denial, greed and the willingness to ignore the cries of mostly Black girls and women.
“To Chicago’s businesses, I want to say loud and clear: Labor laws are not optional. We will hold you accountable,” said a city official on consumer protection.