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COLD CASE: 20 BIGGEST UNSOLVED MURDERS-Cross Post

23 May

Here is another cool cross post from Jay Smith and the folks at Criminal Justice University. Their original posting was on 4-17-10.

There’s something about an unsolved murder that grabs our attention, whether it’s the air of mystery surrounding the proceedings or the shock at learning the brutal details behind a high-profile slaying. Here are just a few of the most notorious unsolved cases of all time:

1. The Black Dahlia (ca. January 15, 1947)

Elizabeth Short was 22 years old when she was brutally murdered in Los Angeles in the late 1940s. A woman with a troubled past and no fixed path through life, she was in L.A. visiting an old boyfriend and bouncing from one apartment to the next at the time of her death. She was found in a vacant lot, her body severed at the waist and her face slashed from the edge of her mouth toward the ears, creating a ghastly smile. Reporters nicknamed her the Black Dahlia after the 1946 noir film The Blue Dahlia. The murder sparked the largest LAPD investigation to that point, and the news media ran with the frenzy. Despite many theories put forth over the years, the case was never solved.

2. Boy in the Box (February 25, 1957)
One of the most gruesome unsolved murders involves an unknown child referred to as the Boy in the Box. Approximately 4-6 years old, the boy’s naked body was found in a cardboard box in Philadelphia 1957. Pictures of the boy were distributed with gas bills throughout the city in hopes of finding someone who knew what happened, but no lead ever materialized. One theory speculated that the boy belonged to the stepdaughter of the man who ran the foster home near the site the body was found; another theory, put forth by a woman with a history of mental illness, claimed that the boy was bought and used as a sexual slave before being murdered and discarded. No direct evidence was found for either theory.

3. Bob Crane (June 29, 1978)
Best known for his leading role on “Hogan’s Heroes,” Bob Crane was also involved with an underground sex scene in which he and friend John Henry Carpenter, an audio-visual pro, would film themselves having sex with women. Crane’s body was found in an Arizona apartment complex, bludgeoned to death by an unknown weapon that police reasoned was a film tripod. Smears of blood that matched Crane’s blood type were found in Carpenter’s car, but the lack of forensic technology at the time (like DNA testing) made it impossible to determine if the blood belonged to Crane. The case went cold from a lack of evidence, and though it was reopened in 1992 and Carpenter arrested, evidence from the murder hadn’t been properly preserved and was thus unusable. Carpenter was acquitted and maintained his innocence until he died in 1998. The case is officially unsolved.

4. Raymond Washington (August 9, 1979)
Raymond Washington was the founder of the Los Angeles gang that would come to call itself the Crips, but many say that his unique moral code approved only of fighting and theft as a means of survival, and that he frowned on the use of handguns and the growing level of homicides associated with gangs. He was shot and killed when he was just 25, and no one was ever arrested for the crime. People have speculated that his murder was carried out by a rival gang member or perhaps by someone with whom he was involved in a personal dispute.

5. Dian Fossey (December 26, 1985)
Immortalized in the Oscar-nominated film Gorillas in the Mist, Dian Fossey as an American zoologist who devoted her professional career to studying gorillas in Africa and protecting them from poaching and exploitation. She was found dead in her cabin in 1985, killed by a machete that had been hanging decoratively on her wall. With her valuables still present, her death appeared to be politically or personally motivated. Although many suspects were questioned, the killer was never found.

6. JonBenet Ramsey (December 26, 1996)
JonBenet Ramsey was killed only a few months after she turned 6. Her mother discovered the girl was missing and found a ransom note, at which point police were contacted. A search of the house found the girl’s body in a wine cellar, strangled to death. The case ignited a media firestorm involving the parents, accused of neglect and implicated in the crime, and the investigators, who didn’t properly seal the crime scene. The Ramsey family was officially cleared from suspicion in 2008, and though police have been able to put together a DNA composite of the killer, the crime remains unsolved. (John Mark Karr confessed to the crime in 2006 but was cleared.)

7. Tupac Shakur (September 13, 1996)
Rap artist Tupac Shakur was a top-selling performer when he was shot in Las Vegas after the Mike Tyson-Bruce Seldon fight at the MGM Grand on September 7, 1996. After a minor brawl with a member of the Crips in the Grand’s lobby, Shakur was shot in a drive-by while riding with Death Row Records CEO Marion “Suge” Knight. Although he seemed to make a comeback in the hospital, Shakur died of internal bleeding on September 13. Law enforcement officials made slow progress in the ensuing investigation, and though the shooting occurred on a public and crowded street, no one has ever been arrested for the crime.

8. Notorious B.I.G. (March 9, 1997)
Christopher Wallace, better known as the Notorious B.I.G. or Biggie Smalls, was a gifted MC known also for his involvement in the hip-hop feud between the East and West Coasts. He was even rumored to be involved in the death of Tupac Shakur, though that was never proven. Following a party held after the Soul Train Music Awards in March 1997, Wallace was shot while riding in an SUV and pronounced dead that night at the hospital. Many theories have been floated about the killing, from retaliation over money owed to various conspiracy theories, but the shooter was never identified.

9. Jack the Ripper killings (1888)
One of the most infamous serial killers in history, Jack the Ripper is the name given to the unknown murderer who slaughtered a series of prostitutes in London at the end of the 19th century. Scotland Yard and local media outlets received letters from the killer (or possibly killers) included body parts from the victims. The slayings have inspired a host of fictional works as well as dozens of theories about the identity of Jack the Ripper, but the true identity of the killer has never been determined.

10. Oscar Romero (March 24, 1980)
Oscar Romero, the fourth Archbishop of San Salvador, was assassinated in 1980 while celebrating mass at a tiny chapel in El Salvador. A U.N. report posits that his killers were members of a death squad, and though Álvaro Rafael Saravia was eventually found guilty of conspiring in the murder, the actual killer remains unknown. Romero’s death came a day after he’d pleaded with his countrymen to stop carrying out their government’s orders to oppress basic human rights.

11. Andrew and Abby Borden (August 4, 1892)
Everyone knows the name Lizzie Borden from the children’s rhyme about her taking an ax to her parents, but though the young woman was tried for the double homicide, there wasn’t quite enough evidence to convict her of the crime.

12. Zodiac killings (1968-1972)
Seven people were killed throughout Northern California by an unknown man who came to be known as the Zodiac killer because of the taunting letters he sent to police. The letters also included cryptograms, some of which still haven’t been decoded. The first killings came in December 1968 and July 1969, and the first letters claiming responsibility for those killings were sent to three newspapers in August 1969. Some victims were shot and others stabbed, setting the Zodiac apart from serial killers that stick to one method of execution. San Francisco police detective Dave Toschi was one of those who worked the case, and would later become the basis for the fictional character Dirty Harry. Despite a prime suspect in Arthur Leigh Allen — identified years later by an early surviving victim as the shooter — the case was never solved. Allen died in 1992, but a film positing him as a likely killer was released to acclaim in 2007.

13. William Goebel (January 30, 1900)
William Goebel is the only U.S. governor to be assassinated in office. After winning a hotly contested election for the governorship of Kentucky, was shot walking to the Old State Capitol. He was sworn in a day later and died three days later. Political rival William S. Taylor was suspected of having knowledge of who pulled the trigger, but he fled to Indiana to avoid extradition and became a lawyer there. Some men were convicted of a conspiracy to kill Goebel, but the murderer’s identity remains a mystery.

14. William Desmond Taylor (February 1, 1922)
William Desmond Taylor was an actor in the early years of Hollywood whose death was one of the many lurid affairs that led to sensationalistic coverage by a thirsty media. His body was found inside his home in the early hours of February 1, 1922. He had been shot in the back. More than a dozen people were held up by the public as suspects, including friends and employees of Taylor’s, but most of the physical evidence needed to secure a conviction was lost because of crime scene mismanagement and threads of corruption in the LAPD. Actress Margaret Gibson is alleged to have confessed to the murder in 1964, but no hard evidence has even been able to produce the identity of the killer.

15. Harry Oakes (July 8, 1943)
Sir Harry Oakes, an American-born Brit who owned a gold mine, was found murdered in 1943 in his Nassau mansion. Instead of flying in detectives from Scotland Yard, the islands’ governor, the Duke of Windsor, brought in a pair of Miami detectives. They arrested Oakes’ son-in-law, but the man was acquitted when it was found that the detectives had fabricated evidence. The murderer was never found, though theories abounded. Some say Oakes’ son-in-law really was the guilty party, while others claim Oakes was killed as a result of his dealings with organized crime.

16. Barbara and Patricia Grimes (December 28, 1956)
The Grimes sisters disappeared shortly after Christmas 1956 in Chicago and were found dead on January 22, 1957. They were seen at a movie theater on December 28, but subsequent sighting claims are less reliable. An autopsy concluded that they died of shock and exposure to the cold, but that statement ignores the bruises and wounds on their bodies, including holes that could have come from an ice pick. The Chicago Police Department crime lab also found that Barbara Grimes had been sexually molested before her murder. A drifter named Benny Bedwell was suspected and eventually confessed, though he then said his confession was coerced by officers.

17. Deanna Cremin (March 30, 1995)
Seventeen-year-old Deanna Cremin was found strangled behind a senior housing complex in Middlesex, Massachusetts, shortly after her birthday. After going out with friends and visiting her boyfriend, the two walked back to her home, though the boyfriend left her at the halfway point. He is considered the last person to have seen her alive. The boyfriend and two other men were investigated, but no charges pressed. New forensic evidenced was announced in 2005, thanks to technology, and the case also received a boost in 2009 when Middlesex district attorney pleaded for people to come forward with information. Her murder, however, remains unsolved.

18. Amber Hagerman (January 15, 1996)
Amber Hagerman was only 9 years old when she died. Abducted while riding her bike in Arlington, Texas, her disapperance ignited a huge search that brought in the FBI. Her body was found by a man walking his dog four days after she’d gone missing. Her throat had been cut, and evidence showed that she’d been alive fow two days before being killed. The high-profile case and ensuing call from Amber’s parents for tougher laws for sex offenders, including a national offender registry, led to the creation of the AMBER Alert, a national bulletin distributed via TV and radio when a child goes missing. The alert’s name is technically “America’s Missing: Broadcasting Emergency Response,” but it was named after Amber.
19. Suzanne Jovin (December 4, 1998)
Yale University senior Suzanne Jovin was stabbed to death near campus in New Haven, Connecticut. After chatting with a fellow student and continuing on her way, Jovin’s body was later that night found stabbed 17 times in the head and neck with her throat slit. Witnesses saw a brown van parked nearby, but nothing came of that lead. One of professors was suspected, a move that damaged his career, though he was eventually cleared. The killer has never been found.


20. The Somerton Man (December 1, 1948)

Also known as the Taman Shud case, the mystery of the Somerton Man is one of the most baffling unsolved murders in history. A man in his 40s was found on the Somerton beach in Adelaide, Australia, on December 1, 1948. He carried no identification, and the labels had been removed from his clothes. The cause of death was determined to be poison, though the type wasn’t known. Attempts to identify the body proved fruitless, and the growing pile of clues, including a suitcase of the man’s possessions, only added to the confusion. A slip of paper with the words “Taman Shud” was found in a hidden pocket in the man’s trousers, leading police to a collection of poems called The Rubaiyat by Omar Khayyam. The book was found by a man in his car near the scene of the crime, and contained a phone number and portion of jumbled letters that might have been a code, though it’s never been cracked. The phone number led to a woman who said she didn’t know anything about the man and who police omitted from future searches, thereby eliminating one of the case’s best leads. It’s been more than 60 years, and no one has ever discovered the killer or the identity of the Somerton Man.

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42 Comments

Posted by on May 23, 2010 in Interesting Cases

 

42 responses to “COLD CASE: 20 BIGGEST UNSOLVED MURDERS-Cross Post

  1. Lisa Black

    May 23, 2010 at 10:48 am

    No mention of the Torso Murders in 1930′s Cleveland? (Not coincidentally the subject of my next book….)

    Lisa

     
    • BB

      June 19, 2012 at 8:04 pm

      Would like to know more about the Torso Murders in Cleveland. I never heard of that. I am amazed that none of the history books mention a serial killer that was around in the 1970′s named Anthony Costa who murdered women in Provincetown, Ma. on Cape Cod. The book “In his Garden” was written about him.

       
    • Minnie Mi

      August 7, 2013 at 8:42 pm

      I want some proof that these things happend

       
  2. GrfxDziner

    May 25, 2010 at 7:07 pm

    Thank you very much for this information. Bringing these older cases back out of the files really helps so much! The Deanna Cremin case that you speak of is very dear to my heart, and many of our friends. She was really an amazing young woman, and she was so nice to everyone she ever met. Her Family and friends had a candlelight vigil for her this past month. There was a fifteen minute moment of silence, one minuter for every year her murder remains unsolved. There is new information and they have received additional tips recently.

    You can click my username for more info. I have several flickr accounts, but that one will the information too. Deanna Cremin was from Somerville, Massachusets, which is within the Middlesex County. Her lifeless body was discovered behind an elderly housing developmenta at 125 Jaques Street in Somerville, the morning of March 30, 1995 by two young children that she babysat for.

    Thank you again so much for bringing attention to these cases. There are always people searching for justice, and reminders like these do help so much.

     
  3. Richard

    June 3, 2010 at 1:28 pm

    An “honorable mention” should go to Mary Cecilia Rogers – http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mary_Rogers

     
  4. cam

    December 29, 2011 at 4:17 pm

    Why would they throw away evidence after finished and put a confessed killer back on the loose in the johnbenet case; it doesnt make since.

     
  5. Cynthia G.

    February 10, 2012 at 8:12 am

    Somebody needs to reopen the investigation into the unsolved murder of newspaper editor Larry Sarvey, which took place several decades ago in my hometown of Atchison, Kansas.

    Sarvey, the editor of the Atchison Daily Globe, was shot to death on July 29, 1989 as he slept in a rocking chair in his home. After a much publicized trial, the person accused of shooting him was exonerated and relocated to Colorado, and the murder remains officially “unsolved” to this day.

    Earlier that year, my husband and I had been guests at Sarvey home following our participation in “Clean Up Atchison Day” a community clean up effort sponsored by the newspaper and the llocal Chamber of Commerce. Sarvey had had a bit too much to drink that evening, and he confided at that time that he feared for his life because of threats he had received regarding his plan to blow the whistle on two judges, a physician, and a rock quarry owner whom he claimed were operating a local drug ring.

     
    • MarkS

      November 20, 2012 at 3:58 pm

      He was not shot while sleeping in a rocking chair; he was shot as he walked though the threshold of the front door to his home, with a shotgun blast to his head. Based on the fact that you were in error on how he died, it sets one down the road to having a hard time believing anything else that is written within your post.

       
    • Meg Zoerb

      December 14, 2012 at 1:45 pm

      Larry was my dad. Please email me. meg.zoerb@yahoo.com

       
    • leayre7733

      April 1, 2013 at 2:40 pm

      Larry was my father, and your facts are way off on how he died, and what happened and I suggest you get your story strait before posting things of this nature in a public forum, and I also don’t think it’s any of your business. The person did not relocate to Colorado, NOR was he shot sitting at home in the recliner so I agree with Mark S in it sets the tone for no one to believe anything you have to say in regards to his death because clearly you don’t have any facts. – I am his second oldest daughter so I do believe I would know.

       
  6. JellyB

    February 22, 2012 at 11:21 pm

    They did not include the murder of Donna Branion. Her husband, Dr. John Branion was cleared of her murder, however, I do not think the authorities have ever considered or looked for anyone else. It’s sad because Dr. Branion’s life was ruined after this and someone has gotten away with murder.

     
    • D.P. Lyle, MD

      February 23, 2012 at 10:24 am

      Yes that was a sad case but unfortunately there are so many like that.

       
  7. JellyB

    February 22, 2012 at 11:26 pm

    Also there was the murder of Elsie Eskridge in Glenwood, IL. Another is a wife and mother who went missing in Glenwood after her and her husband argued one night. Years later the new owners of the house from where she went missing said the woman appeared at the foot of their bed one night and told them to find her body. The police conducted a search but found nothing. That poor woman was crying out for justice. Her husband knows where she is.

     
  8. Sheryl Loffley

    April 9, 2012 at 10:03 pm

    well it would be so good to find out what has happend to some off the cases

     
  9. kari

    May 4, 2012 at 9:29 pm

    Just like Laura Bible And Ashley Freeman from Oklahoma. What happened to them? They have been missing since like 1999 or 2000. The law needs to get into high gear and start solving cases.

     
    • KLYR

      May 5, 2012 at 7:25 pm

      Can you tell me more about the Laura Bible and Ashley Freeman cases?

       
  10. Michall Holmes

    May 26, 2012 at 4:32 am

    Teresa Sue “Tess” Hilt

    It is almost 40 years now. August 4, 1973; a pretty blond coed brutally murdered in her Northwest Missouri State off campus apartment.

    “‘Tess” was found that afternoon face down on her bed under a neatly arranged sheet. She had been strangled and stabbed in the chest and lower abdomen area. Panty hose had been tied around her neck and her wrists bound with shoelaces. A paring knife taken from her own kitchen was found cupped in her hand.

    A police investigator thought the killer must have been a woman. He noted the killer had cleaned up most of the blood from the apartment and had carefully covered the slain girl.

    Maryville police interviewed more than 200 people, took fingerprints from some 150 individuals and had six persons take lie detector tests. Despite all that, the murder of Teresa Sue Hilt to this day remains unsolved.”
    From The News And Tribune, 2/3/1974.

    This poor girl never had the chance to live the happy life she deserved. Her mother is 85 years old and still prays her daughter’s killers will be found.

     
  11. Becky

    June 8, 2012 at 9:55 pm

    I was under the impression that the murder of William Desmond Taylor was pretty much solved. I read a book years ago called ” A cast of Killers” and it hinted that Mary Myles Minter’s mother had murdered him.

     
  12. BB

    June 19, 2012 at 7:57 pm

    I believe her name was Charlotte and the author of the book was Gore Vidal. Has anyone else heard of this?

     
  13. Billy Whyde

    July 9, 2012 at 3:22 pm

    How about the murder of Charles Mayhew of Sunnyvale Texas? Although his son was convicted of wrongful death in a civil proceeding no one has been criminally charged in the death. It has all the makings for the Dallas TV series in that Charles was a multi millionaire and was tied up in a very large lucrative land deal at the time. Instead of who shot JR Who shot Charles?
    Charles was found by the grandson that did not see any blood after his Paw Paw was shot in the neck while in a bed? Fingerprints on the gun in the house that had been recently fired had the grandsons prints on it not that of the son convicted in the civil case. Other testimony emerged that questions the case even further.
    I guess the reason why it is cold is that the grandsons mother was a Dallas Socialite that received all of Charles money and she was married to the owners son of the Dallas Daily family.

     
  14. sandi

    July 24, 2012 at 9:10 am

    HANK ALAN JOHNSON MURDERED IN HEARNE,TEXAS. Where the District Attorney John Paschall brother in law Billy William Blackburn involved. He knew days before Hank’s brutal beating. The DA did not let anyone talk to him,did not do a lie detector test until 1 year later,out of the county and with cash. He is covering up Hank’s murder 4 years now. Exhumed 20 months later as they did not take the blood under the fingernails of a murder victim. The Bill Turners office said the Texas Rangers lost the DNA. There was a recording played on KBTX Murders at the Crossroads where Paschall threatened the Detective Steve Stokley to stop Hanks murder case or die. Paschall is also in a movie called “American Violet” a movie made by Tim Disney about the abuse of the Drug Task Force and being a racist went nationwide 3 months after Hanks murder. A double murder happened 3 months as well. The cook at the cafe close to Hanks room where he stayed as he worked at the Oak Grove Power Plant.

     
  15. Dell Kayla Grinter

    September 17, 2012 at 5:46 am

    i carnt beleave so many shocking murders have gone unsolved for so long! its just horrible knowing the killers got away :/

     
  16. Mary

    September 17, 2012 at 5:41 pm

    Dian Fossey: A student researcher was tried, in absentia, and found guilty. I believe his name was Michael Burkhart. } think perhaps a second man was also tried, or at least a strong suspect. He was a tracker. He may have fled, as well.

     
    • Eddie Gordon

      December 21, 2012 at 9:31 pm

      The student researcher was railroaded. He had no reason to kill Fossey. Uganda or Rwanda, whichever, charged him so they wouldn’t have to charge any of the poachers who were paying off government officials in order to keep killing gorillas. It had to be poachers, or someone paid by poachers, because Fossey was making their life hell with her pressure to preserve the gorillas.

       
      • Mary

        January 2, 2013 at 8:04 am

        I respectfully disagree. He did, indeed, have motive. Also method and opportunity. Have you ever read the book, “The Dark Romance of Dian Fossey”? He hated her with a passion as, I will concede, did others. Still, the weapon used was one she had in her cabin. It strikes me that a native would’ve used their own weapon. Also would’ve claimed bragging rights sooner or later, if you will. No one has.

         
      • Eddie Gordon

        January 2, 2013 at 11:26 am

        You make a very good argument in your regard. I didn’t know the intricate nature of their relationship. I assumed that he just disliked her, as many other Americans did who came into contact with her in her career. She rubbed many people the wrong way. I will read “The Dark Romance of Dian Fossey” and try to get a better insight into the situation in general. Thank you for your response. It has been very helpful and may clear up some erroneous impressions I may have.

         
      • Mary

        January 2, 2013 at 4:29 pm

        Thank you for keeping an open mind, Mr. Gordon. It is the hallmark of a good investigator.

         
      • Eddie Gordon

        January 3, 2013 at 12:06 am

        I’m not sure we were referring to the same student researcher regarding Fossey’s murder. The student researcher I was referring to was Wayne McGuire. I still feel that he had no reason to kill Fossey. The most logical ring-leader in her murder is probably Protais Zigiranyirazo, the brother-in-law of the Rwandan president. He was governor of Ruhengeri Province in Rwanda when Fossey worked there. According to Georgianne Nienaber, investigative journalist, Zigiranyirazo was involved in illegal smuggling of endangered species and gold from Congo. Nienaber states that there is enough historical evidence available to indicate that Fossey was about to expose him when she was murdered. Zigiranyirazo is also the same man who was tried and convicted of the genocide of 800,000 Tutsis after his brother-in-law’s death in a plane crash. Unfortunately, The International Crimes Tribunal Tribunal of Rwanda overturned the convictions.

         
  17. Kelly

    November 7, 2012 at 1:01 pm

    I think the keddie murders should’ve made the list, mum and 3 children murdered while 3 children slept in another room. Xx

     
  18. candy

    December 8, 2012 at 9:22 pm

    angela turton, progress energy lobbyist blown up outside her home ner washington,d.c.

     
  19. Cora Woodyard Fadigan

    December 30, 2012 at 3:49 pm

    Let’s look into the murder of Patti Allen. 1985 in L.V., NV. 7 months pregnant, stabbed 17 times, found in her car on her birthday.

     
    • JellyBean

      December 31, 2012 at 8:35 pm

      That is so sad. I often wonder about people who would do such a thing. How can they go through life knowing what they have done? How can they sleep peacefully? How do they look at themselves in the mirror?

       
    • Nicolas

      March 2, 2013 at 11:26 pm

      That case must have been solved. There is no cold case with that name in Vegas.

       
      • Kelly

        March 5, 2013 at 6:22 am

        The keddie murders are the ones that shock me the most, three people very brutally murdered while 3 children sleep in the next room, one child missing later to be found dead. Very interesting case, have a look on the cabin 28 site. Xx

         
    • D

      August 28, 2013 at 4:36 pm

      Patti Allen was killed in Yakima, WA in 1995 and was not pregnant. Yes, please someone look into this and find her killer. She was my best friend growing up and I still hope for justice someday.

       
  20. Sloopy

    April 9, 2013 at 6:24 pm

    A. C. and Carolyn Worthy, murdered in Alabama, similar to a crime out of Florida. Neither one ever solved.

     
  21. Evelyn

    May 5, 2013 at 6:21 pm

    There are literally thousands of unsolved murders in the last couple of decades alone. Many of them, a majority young women, the favorite targets of psychopaths. Anybody hear of Cathy Chase? Stabbed numerous times in the back as she entered her apartment in Mountain View, CA in 1985? You cannot even find the story on a google search.

     
    • D.P. Lyle, MD

      May 5, 2013 at 7:26 pm

      So true. It happens every day and only those near and close ever know.

       
  22. Minnie Mi

    August 7, 2013 at 8:38 pm

    Awesome

     
  23. 1966 coldcases

    October 26, 2013 at 9:20 am

    Danny Goldman 1966: http://www.surfsidekidnapping.org

     
  24. danial nezzar

    March 25, 2014 at 3:23 am

    who cares about the Raymond Washington case? Heck its good he is dead. dumb sob!

     

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