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“We’ve been trying to keep them off social media,” the parent said. Sylvia Dudley, 50, stood on the sidewalk on Sedgwick Street by the the school and burst into tears when she saw her son, Dimitri Reeves, 14, coming toward her.
“It’s been worrying a lot of them.” Students were not permitted to go outside for recess and were being kept away from the school’s main floor, a staging area for the outside staff set up at Henry. Reeves is in the eighth grade, but didn't go on the trip, his mother said, because "he just didn't make a big deal out of it." "Thank Jesus you didn't get on that bus," Dudley said as she embraced her son.
“When I first saw her face, I thought, ‘God dang,’ but she’s happy, she’s good.” He was eager to get his daughter home and put her to bed. At the same time as the crash, at least one bus full of Philadelphia police, including some retired officers and some recruits, was traveling on I-95 south toward Washington for National Police Week, according to Officer Tanya Little, a police spokeswoman.
When they came upon the accident, Little said, they got off the bus to help. Hite Jr.’s staff also immediately got in cars and drove to Maryland when news of the crash came.
She said extra counselors would be on hand at Henry “in the foreseeable future, for as long as they’re needed.” Hite briefed reporters at a midday news conference in Philadelphia.
"Our thoughts and prayers are with everyone involved in this incident," he said.
"Werner Coach wishes to express its sorrow and sympathy to those impacted by this accident," the statement said.
At Henry, police cars and other city vehicles were set up in front of the building on Carpenter Lane for much of the day.
The event transformed what would have been an ordinary school day, people said.
He immediately got in his car and drove to Maryland.
“I was doing 90 miles an hour trying to get down here as fast as I can,” he said. But right now, she’s up, that’s the most important thing I’m happy about,” Daniel said.