WOBURN -- There are scholarships, a golf tournament, a monument, a special Christmas tree, a Facebook page, and a micro car driven in Boston's St. Patrick's Day parade in his honor.

But what fallen Woburn police Officer John "Jack'' Maguire, of Wilmington, has yet to receive is justice.

Prosecutors allege that while Kevin Dingwell, then 51, of Wakefield, sat in the getaway car, Scott Hanright, then 19, also of Wakefield, waited outside the store as a lookout, as Dominic Cinelli, 57, went inside the store wearing a mask and carrying a gun.

As Cinelli was fleeing the store with a bag of jewels, Maguire pulled up in a cruiser during the middle of a blizzard. Maguire chased Cinelli and a shoot-out occurred in the parking lot.

In the shooting, Maguire was hit at least four times, twice in the chest, and was rushed to Lahey Clinic in Burlington, where he was pronounced dead.

Maguire, a 34-year veteran officer who was nearing retirement, was a husband to his wife, Desiree, and the father of three children, Sean, 29, Bryan, 22, and Tara, 21.

His late father, Thomas J. Maguire, served as Woburn police chief for more than 25 years.

Nearly four years after Maguire was fatally shot during the botched jewelry-store robbery at Kohl's store on Dec. 26, 2010, the three surviving suspects police allege are responsible for Maguire's death will be in court next week.


Dingwell, the alleged getaway-car driver, was charged with accessory after the fact to robbery (four counts), and willfully misleading a police officer (two counts).

Dingwell will be in Middlesex Superior Court on Wednesday to pick a trial date.

Middlesex prosecutors had charged Scott Hanright, then-19, with first-degree murder and other charges relating to his role as the alleged lookout and for actions Cinelli took as he ran from the store, including shooting Maguire, 60. Hanright was unarmed and not directly involved in the gunfight.

Although a Superior Court judge initially dismissed a number of charges against Hanright, in a unanimous ruling last August, the Supreme Judicial Court ruled that Hanright can be prosecuted for first-degree murder under three different legal theories and that there is enough evidence to allow prosecutors to try him on 22 charges.

Hanright is charged with first-degree murder, armed assault to rob (four counts), masked armed robbery (four counts), conspiracy, assault and battery, intimidate to steal from a depository (four counts), possession of a firearm without a license, and carrying a firearm without a license, according to the court docket.

Hanright is scheduled for a suppression hearing Wednesday.

Cinelli's younger brother, Arthur, is charged with accessory before the fact (four counts) and conspiracy.

Arthur Cinelli is scheduled for a motion hearing on Wednesday.

Prosecutors allege Arthur Cinelli, 53, who was laid up after knee surgery, was talking to his brother, Dominic Cinelli, on the phone guiding him through the robbery.

Dominic Cinelli, 57, the alleged mastermind of the robbery, was shot and killed during the gun fight with Maguire.

A career criminal with a history of violence and thefts, Dominic Cinelli had a prior conviction of robbing a Boston store of more than $80,000 in jewels and shooting a security guard in the chest during the robbery.

His release on parole in March 2009 triggered a revamping of the state Parole Board.

Follow Lisa Redmond on Tout and Twitter@lredmond13_lisa.