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  • This Day in Crime History

    October 12: 1999: 10-year-old Pamela Butler was raped and killed by Keith Dwayne Nelson, who is now on federal death row. She was kidnapped in Kansas and murdered in Missouri. Nelson was tried under the Lindbergh Law.

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    Please remember when leaving a comment on my blog that all comments are subject to the blog owners discretion. I do believe in freedom of speech, however, that right is not absolute. Here are the rules: 1 - Please remember the victim(s) first and foremost. Do not come here to comment only on the offender(s). My blog focuses on the victim(s). Do not glorify the killer(s). No negative comments about the victim. NO VICTIM BLAMING. 2 - I will not tolerate hate filled speech, vulgar or derogatory remarks about a victim. I will remove comments that go against this. I will not remove comments just because they do not match my beliefs, in fact, I welcome them! However, that being said, I will remove those that I find offensive, argumentative just for the sake of starting an argument that does not add to the post, hate-filled speech, etc. 3-No comments in ALL CAPS, or CoMeNtS. They are rude and difficult to read. I have had many complaints about it so no more. 4-Comments must be in English only and easy to read (meaning no text language, shortening words, etc.). Have respect for those who don't do text messaging or other lingo. 5 - ALL COMMENTS LEFT BY COMMENTORS ARE THEIR OWN AND THEIR OPINIONS. THEY DO NOT CONSTITUTE FACTS. NOR IS THE BLOG OWNER RESPONSIBLE FOR ANYONE'S OPINIONS OR FEELINGS. STATEMENTS MADE AS COMMENTS ARE OPINIONS, GIVEN FREELY BY THE COMMENTORS. If you have a question or problem with this, please feel free to email me (there is a link to my email above).

Monsters Among Us: John William Kelley cleared 2 cold cases when he pled out to the murders of 3 people; Sentenced to LWOP


Victims
Annette Thur, 17 [12/6/1986 Ben Lomond, CA]
Douglas Neal Anderson, 26 [8/14/1988 Crescent City, CA]
Rozina Marie Anderson, 31 [8/14/1988 Crescent City, CA]

Find-A-Grave: Douglas Neal Anderson
Find-A-Grave: Rozina Anne Rousett Anderson
DNA evidence in 1986 killing ends mother’s 25-year wait for an arrest
After DNA match, man pleads no contest to ’86 killing of girl, 17
Placerville man pleads no contest to San Mateo County cold-case rape, murder
Man sentenced to life in killing of Boulder Creek teen; also faces murder charges in Del Norte County
Steve Duin: A confession in the 1988 murders of a Lake Oswego couple
27 years later, killer’s confession solves murders of Lake Oswego couple
Killer admits 1988 murder of Lake Oswego couple
Kelley receives 2 life sentences
John Kelley sentenced to life in double murder cold case
CA – Annette Thur, 17, raped & murdered, Ben Lomond, 6 Dec 1986
CA – Douglas, 26, & Rozina Anderson, 31, Crescent City, 15 Aug 1988

Movies/Documentaries
Dead Silent: Till Death Do Us Part

INMATE INFORMATION

Inmate Name KELLEY, JOHN WILLIAM
CDCR Number AY7518
Age 54
Admission Date 01/07/2016
Current Location California Correctional Institution
Parole Eligible Date (Month/Year) LWOP
Parole Eligible Date Information The inmate shown above is serving a sentence of life without the possibility of parole and is, therefore, not eligible for parole consideration at this time.

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Murder In The Family: Dawson Andrew McGehee stabbed his mother, Kathleen Karen “Katy” McGehee, to death; Sentenced to 16 years to life in prison

From McGehee’s appeal: In October 2011, defendant lived with his mother and father, Kathleen and Thomas McGehee, in Manteca.2  He was 26 years old.  While defendant previously worked as a music instructor and server at a local restaurant, his employment “ground to a halt” earlier in the year.  Defendant’s younger sister, Katelyn, also lived at the house, having moved back home the previous month after completing a master’s degree program.  Thomas frequently traveled for business and was out of town during the latter part of October.

On Friday, October 28, Katelyn went to a weekend church retreat with her friend, Samantha.  Defendant was home when Samantha came to pick Katelyn up.  Despite the fact defendant and Samantha “had been good friends and he had previously been a groomsman in her ․ wedding,” defendant “seemed like he wasn’t very comfortable” talking to her and “ended up leaving pretty quickly.”  Before Katelyn left for the retreat, her mother agreed to pick her up at the University of the Pacific (UOP) in Stockton the following Sunday, October 30.  The plan was for Katelyn to call her mother about an hour before she arrived at the school.

The morning of October 30, Kathleen went to church with one of defendant’s older brothers, Justin, and his family.  Sometime during the day, she called another of defendant’s older brothers, Colin, and left him a voicemail.  Colin returned her call around 4:00 p.m. She was making jambalaya for a potluck the following day and needed instructions on how to use the rice cooker Colin left at his parents’ house when he moved out.  The potluck was part of a victims advocacy training program;  Kathleen signed up to become a volunteer advocate in the program through her church.  Colin provided his mother with the requested instructions.  Kathleen mentioned during the phone call that she planned to pick Katelyn up that evening.  Colin described his mother’s mood as “very good.”

Around 5:00 p.m., Katelyn called her mother to let her know she was about an hour away from UOP. There was no answer so Katelyn left a message on the home answering machine.  A few minutes later, she received a call from defendant’s cell phone, but the call ended “almost immediately.”  Katelyn thought the call was a mistake because defendant “almost never” called her, so she did not try to call him back.  Instead, she called her mother’s cell phone, which also went unanswered.  Katelyn left a voicemail.  About a minute later, she received another call from defendant, who claimed he was “just calling to see how [she was].”  Katelyn told him she had been trying to reach their mother to pick her up.  Defendant responded:  “Oh, yeah, I think the home phone hasn’t really been working.”  Katelyn said she also tried their mother’s cell phone.  Defendant responded:  “Oh, yeah, I don’t think that’s been working, either.  I think she’s having trouble with those two.”  Assuming defendant was home, Katelyn asked him to find out whether their mother was still coming to pick her up.  Defendant replied sternly:  “I’m not at home, Katelyn.  I’m not at home.”  Katelyn then asked defendant whether their mother asked him to pick her up.  Defendant denied having been asked to do so before ending the call.  Katelyn found the conversation to be “bizarre” because defendant rarely called her, and especially not “to just chat.”  A couple minutes later, Katelyn tried the home phone again and left another message.

Closer to 6:00 p.m., as Katelyn was approaching UOP, she called the home phone three more times, leaving a final message, and also tried her mother’s cell phone once more.  Two minutes after Katelyn’s last message on the answering machine, defendant again called her.  This time, defendant said:  “Oh, you know what?  We actually sort of talked about that, like maybe we had talked about maybe I could come pick you up.”  Defendant also “made a few remarks about how [their mother] had just been seeming kind of tired that day.”  Katelyn agreed to have defendant pick her up and hung up the phone.

Kathleen was murdered in her bedroom sometime between her conversation with Colin and Katelyn’s missed calls.  She was stabbed ten times in the neck, chest, and abdomen.  There was also evidence of neck compression.  Strong circumstantial evidence pointed to defendant as the murderer, including the fact the jacket defendant was wearing when he was arrested two days later had his mother’s blood on it, there was no sign of a break-in at the house, Kathleen’s bedroom was “neat, orderly, nothing appeared to have been taken or broken,” defendant was the only other family member at the house that weekend, the strange phone calls between defendant and Katelyn described above, and his equally strange and incriminating behavior after he picked her up at UOP, which we recount immediately below.

Defendant’s Attempts to Prevent Discovery of the Body

Katelyn’s friend Samantha and Samantha’s husband, Ben, waited with Katelyn until defendant arrived at about 6:30 p.m. Katelyn and Samantha were walking another girl to her apartment near the UOP campus when defendant pulled into the parking lot.  Defendant engaged in “small talk” with Ben while he waited for Katelyn to get back, but Ben “got the impression he didn’t want to really talk.”  When Katelyn and Samantha returned and joined the conversation, defendant “started looking elsewhere” and “seemed uncomfortable.”  Samantha and Ben then helped Katelyn get her bags loaded into defendant’s car.

As defendant and Katelyn drove away, defendant said he had “some errands” to run, including picking up his “medicine,” which Katelyn understood to be marijuana.  Katelyn assumed these would be local errands.  Instead, defendant got on the freeway and headed north to Sacramento.  During the drive, defendant seemed “more social” than he had been in recent years.  Katelyn described:  “He actually seemed like he was in a good mood.  He seemed cheerful.  He was talkative and chatty and just seeming like very casual.”  Defendant talked “positively” about their mother, saying:  “Oh, yeah, she’s been doing great on her diet.  She’s lost 21 pounds in the last four weeks, but this diet she’s doing it’s only like 500 calories a day.  She’s been acting really tired lately.  I think it’s not enough calories for her.  She’s been seeming really tired.”

At some point, Katelyn mentioned her lips were chapped.  Defendant offered to stop at a drugstore so she could pick up some Blistex, which surprised Katelyn because defendant rarely offered to do things for people, at least during the previous few months.  When defendant stopped at a Walgreens in Sacramento, Katelyn went inside, bought the Blistex, and used the restroom at the store.  She then returned to the car, but defendant was not there.  Katelyn found defendant inside the store, “sort of pacing the aisles.”

After Walgreens, defendant and Katelyn drove to a fast food restaurant to get some food.  They ate in the car on the way to pick up the marijuana, but defendant appeared to be lost.  He apologized and said:  “I usually come out here in the daylight, but it’s dark this time, so I’m—it’s throwing me off a little bit.”  After about an hour of “driving up and down ․ the same few streets,” Katelyn asked defendant:  “Is there a specific street that you’re looking for?”  They arrived at the apparent destination soon thereafter, which was “maybe a minute or two away” from where they started at the Walgreens.  Defendant parked at a Mexican restaurant and said:  “I know this might seem a little strange, but Mom understands.  We’ve done this before.  I need to park here and walk to where I’m going to go.”  Katelyn stayed in the car and locked the doors.  Defendant returned from wherever he went about 20 minutes later and said he vomited during the walk back to the car.

Defendant then drove Katelyn back to their home in Manteca, arriving just before 11:00 p.m., about four hours after they left UOP. Katelyn unloaded her bags in her room and then walked to the bathroom.  Defendant stopped her in the hallway and said:  “Katelyn, Mom’s asleep.”  Katelyn described his tone as “abrupt and urgent.”  She found the warning to be strange since she assumed their mother was asleep and did not normally bother her in the middle of the night.  Katelyn used the bathroom and then returned to her room.  At various points later in the night, she left her room and found defendant “sort of pacing in the hallways.”

The next morning, defendant was already up when Katelyn emerged from her room.  He asked whether she got his text message.  Katelyn’s cell phone died the night before, so she had not.  Defendant explained he texted her earlier in the morning to say their mother got up at 5:00 or 6:00 a.m. and told him she had not slept well so she would be staying in bed for the day.  When defendant went outside for a few minutes, Katelyn knocked lightly on their mother’s door and called for her, but did not receive a response.  She tried to open the door, but it was locked.  Concerned, but also conflicted because of what defendant told her about their mother not sleeping well the night before, Katelyn knocked a little louder and again called for her mother, but again received no response.  Katelyn then went outside to try to look into her mother’s window, but the shutters were closed.  Feeling like she was being “paranoid” because she did not have any reason to disbelieve defendant, Katelyn returned to her room.  She then went about her day.

At defendant’s suggestion, which he claimed was a request their mother made earlier that morning, defendant drove Katelyn to the bank so she could take care of an errand there.  Katelyn described his demeanor as “much like the previous night,” explaining:  “He was being unusually, you know, cheerful, seeming—being chatty and just, you know, eager to have conversations, and just being very casual.”  After Katelyn was done at the bank, defendant asked if she needed to go anywhere else, suggesting Target.  Katelyn said she did not need to go to Target and asked if he did.  Defendant answered:  “Not really.  Just for fun.  Just to go walk around Target.”  Katelyn then asked to go to the AT & T store located on the way back to the house to buy a phone charger.  Defendant suggested they go to a different AT & T store farther away from the house.  After picking up the charger, they returned home.  Katelyn then went out to lunch with a friend.  When she returned later in the afternoon, defendant was not home.

Around 5:30 p.m., still seeing no sign of her mother, Katelyn decided to check on her again.  Knocking on her door and calling for her, progressively louder with each attempt, Katelyn again received no response.  She then called her brother Justin, who told her to call 911, which she did.  Emergency responders arrived a short time later, broke the lock off the bedroom door, and found Kathleen’s body in the condition previously described.  Police were then dispatched to the scene.  Defendant was arrested early the next morning.  As mentioned, his mother’s blood was on his jacket when he was taken into custody.

Manteca Woman Stabbed To Death; Son Accused
Family grieves for slain mom, struggles to understand the son who killed her
Police recover bloody mask
Jury finds man sane in mother’s stabbing death
Man gets life for killing his mom
16 years to life for man who killed his mom
The People of the State of California v Dawson Andrew McGehee 2016 (conviction and sentence affirmed)

Movies/Documentaries
Snapped: Dawson McGehee

INMATE INFORMATION

Inmate Name MCGEHEE, DAWSON ANDREW
CDCR Number AN4127
Age 32
Admission Date 02/05/2013
Current Location Mule Creek State Prison
Parole Eligible Date (Month/Year) 09/2024

Psycho For Love: Donald Bohana killed girlfriend, Delores “Dee Dee” Jackson, when she refused to get money from the Jackson Family to help him out of bankruptcy

From Bohana’s appeal: In 1994 appellant was dating Delores Jackson. On the night of August 26, 1994, Jackson arrived at appellant’s house for a late dinner. At 3:34 a.m. on August 27, appellant called 911 to report that “someone fell in my pool” and was “drowning.” Paramedics arrived at the house seven or eight minutes later and found appellant kneeling near Jackson. They were both nude. Jackson was lying on her back, with her head and neck propped up against a tree several yards away from the pool. She was not breathing and had no heart beat. Although the area underneath Jackson was wet, her skin was dry and cool to the touch, and her long hair was damp rather than wet. Jackson expelled a large amount of water and alcohol when a paramedic administered the first CPR compression. This indicated to the paramedic that no prior attempts had been made to resuscitate Jackson.

Paramedics remained at appellant’s house for about 30 minutes as they attempted, unsuccessfully, to revive Jackson. During this period, appellant went into the house to dress. He made at least two telephone calls before the ambulance left to take Jackson to the hospital. One of the paramedics testified that appellant had a “lost” expression on his face, appeared to be in a state of disbelief about what had happened, and seemed concerned about Jackson. Two others described appellant as nonchalant and unemotional.

Los Angeles County sheriff’s deputies arrived at appellant’s home about 4:05 a.m. One deputy opined that appellant was drunk and described his demeanor as “belligerent and uncooperative.” Another testified that appellant did not appear to be intoxicated and that he was “dazed” and “withdrawn.” Appellant would not answer questions posed by the deputies but made telephone calls to family members during which he appeared to have no difficulty communicating.

About 7:45 a.m., appellant described the events preceding Jackson’s death to homicide detective David Watkins. According to appellant, Jackson arrived at his home about 10:30 p.m. They drank alcohol, talked, listened to music and danced for some time before disrobing and getting into the jacuzzi. They spent somewhere between 20 to 40 minutes in the jacuzzi and then swam to the deep end of appellant’s backyard swimming pool. Appellant eventually got out of the water and sat at a table while Jackson continued swimming. [84 Cal. App. 4th 365]

After Jackson swam to the deep end of the pool, she touched the pool light and turned to swim back toward the jacuzzi. Appellant noticed that Jackson was struggling under the water. He dove in to help her but she resisted. He was not able to bring her to the surface. Appellant got out of the water and retrieved a pool pole. He extended the pole to Jackson, so she could grab it. She did not. Appellant realized the pole was too short and dropped it in the water. He got another, longer pole with a leaf net attached to the end. Appellant tried to get Jackson to grab this pole, but she did not. At this point, appellant called 911. After giving his address, he ran back outside.

Appellant noticed that Jackson was no longer moving and was motionless at the bottom of the pool. He dove in again, put his hands underneath her arms, picked her up so that she was facing him, and swam to the surface of the water. Appellant placed Jackson on the deep-end deck. He did not describe how he got Jackson’s body out of the deep end of the pool. In that part of the pool, the water is eight feet, seven inches deep.

After appellant placed Jackson on the deck, he rolled her onto her stomach and pushed on her lower back in an effort to resuscitate her. When that failed, he rolled her on her back and applied pressure to her stomach. He also put his mouth on hers and tried to suck the water out of her lungs. Appellant was trying to resuscitate Jackson when the paramedics arrived. He did not answer their questions because he was “frightened.” Appellant said Jackson was a strong swimmer and had no idea why she drowned.

Dee Dee Jackson Foundation
Boyfriend Accused in Death of Tito Jackson’s Ex
Man Pleads Not Guilty in Death of Delores Jackson
Man Sentenced in Killing of Tito Jackson’s Ex-Wife
Killer of Jackson 5 ex-wife gets 15 years to life in prison
People of the State of California v Donald James Bohana 2000 (conviction and sentence affirmed)

INMATE INFORMATION

Inmate Name: BOHANA, DONALD JAMES
CDCR#: P22798
Age: 81
Admission Date: 12/17/1998
Current Location: Men’s Colony

Deadly Women: Cheryl Lynn Lucero shot & killed lover Rick Roberts after he ended their affair; Sentenced to 50 years to life in prison


Rick Roberts

Yes, this was said:

Lesa Lucero described her sister’s sentencing as “unreasonable.”

“There’s no prior felonies or any trouble with the law,” she said.

She said Cheryl Lucero was coerced into making a false confession during her interrogation.

“They’re trained for that,” she said. “They want one decision and one decision only.”

Lesa Lucero said her sister has not gotten into disciplinary trouble while in jail.

“That’s not somebody that’s a murderer, or cold-blooded killer,” she said.

Seriously? Yes, she is a murderer. She killed a man. That is the very definition of a murderer. So what if she had no trouble with the previously to this. SHE KILLED A MAN, a human being, a father, husband, brother, friend. He does not get to come back. Her sentence is not unreasonable. Ask the victim’s loved ones if they think it is unreasonable. Her response to getting dumped was unreasonable. She is an adult, she knew that killing was wrong but she did it anyway. She caused pain and grief for his loved ones who can never get him back. She is still breathing. That can be considered unreasonable.

Sonora Police Department: Homicide
A suspicious death in the California Mother Lode
First Homicide In 13 Years Claims Sonora Shop Owner, Police Volunteer
Sonora businessman, police volunteer, found shot to death inside shop
Shooting death of Sonora police volunteer rare for city
Friend tells of finding Sonora slaying victim
Arrest made in homicide of Sonora businessman, police volunteer
Sonora Woman Charged with Murder, Neighbors Shocked
Lucero’s former boyfriend testifies
Lucero Convicted Of First Degree Murder
Cheryl Lucero sentenced for murder of Rick Roberts
Lucero gets 50 years to life in prison for Roberts murder
Twain Harte woman sentenced to 50 years in Sonora slaying

Movies/Documentaries
Deadly Women: Illicit and Illegal

INMATE INFORMATION

Inmate Name LUCERO, CHERYL LYNN
CDCR Number WF3394
Age 48
Admission Date 10/30/2015
Current Location Central California Women’s Facility
Parole Eligible Date (Month/Year) 06/2039

Boyfriends From Hell: Deandre Chaney Jr charged with killing 8-year-old Dante Daniels, who was protecting his 7-year-old sister from being molested


Danae and Dante Daniels

gofundme: #Hammer tragedy victims
Man Arrested, Accused Of Beating Ex-Girlfriend, Two Children With Hammer
Charges Against Man Accused of Attacking Mother, Children with Hammer Include Lewd Act with Child
Man accused of attacking woman, 2 kids with hammer in Sacramento
Boy dies after being beaten with hammer while protecting sister from sex abuse
Sacramento Boy Fatally Beaten With Hammer While Trying to Protect Sister From Sex Assault
Grieving Grandmother Speaks Out After Hammer Attack Kills Her Grandson, Injures Her Daughter and Granddaughter
Boy, 8, died protecting sister, 7, from his mom’s child-molester ex, grandmother says

INMATE INFORMATION

Inmate Name CHANEY, DEANDRE
X-Reference Number X-4053592
Booking/Registry Number 10037696
Date of Birth 11/18/1993
Sex Male
Height 5’07”
Weight 165 lbs.
Visits used this week 0 visits used this week.
Facility Sacramento County Main Jail (Facility Information)
Housing Location 8E330A
Mailing Address CHANEY, DEANDRE X-4053592 8E330A
Sacramento County Main Jail
651 “I” Street
Sacramento, CA 95814 Email this inmate

Booking Date/Time 9/13/2017 at 10:53 AM
Arresting Agency SACRAMENTO COUNTY SHERIFF’S DEPARTMENT

Type of Arrest Warrant Arrest
Charges/Bail
Case# 17PA017077 (03) – Filed Superior Court Case
PAR21 Felony {Counts: 1}
Absconding parole supervision

PAR93 Felony {Counts: 1}
Removal of GPS Tracking Device – PC 290 Cases Only (PC 3010.

PAR150 Felony {Counts: 1}
Attempted murder
Bail: No Bail

Case # 17FE016275(01) – Warrant Arrest
PC 187(A) Felony
MURDER

PC 288(A) Felony
LEWD OR LASCIVIOUS ACT W/CHILD UNDER 14

PC 664/187(A) Felony
ATTEMPTED MURDER
Bail: No Bail
Total Bail
Ineligible for Bail

Outstanding Warrants Unknown
Projected Release Date None Custody status change notification (SIRENS)
Next Court Date 10/27/2017 at 8:30 AM.
Court Department 62 (Courthouse Information)

Psycho For Love: Dino Gugliemelli, former vitamin tycoon, tried to hire a hitman to kill his wife, Monica Olsen, during their contentious divorce; Sentenced to 9 years in prison


Monica Olsen

Secret recordings expose alleged murder plot by model’s estranged husband
Millionaire Businessman Pleads No Contest To Murder-For-Hire Plot Targeting Model Wife
Man pleads no contest to charges of trying to get model wife killed
Man faces prison for trying to hire hit man to kill model wife
Vitamin mogul gets 9 years in California prison for plotting ex-wife’s murder
Vitamin Magnate Sent to Prison for Ordering Hit on Ex-Model Wife
Model murder plot: Man sentenced to 9 years in prison
Canyon Country Man Sentenced To 9 Years In Prison For Trying To Arrange Wife’s Murder
Former Model Still Fearful Despite Husband’s Sentencing in Murder-For-Hire Plot

Movies/Documentaries
Guilty Rich: The Millionaire and the Model
48 Hours: The Millionaire, the Model and the Hit Man

INMATE INFORMATION

Inmate Name: GUGLIELMELLI, DINO ROY
CDCR#: AT8780
Age: 56
Admission Date: 06/30/2014
Current Location: Avenal

Parents Gone Wild! Robert Hodges charged with killing his 3 children after fighting with his wife

Victims
Kelvin Hodges, 11
Julie Hodges, 9
Lucas Hodges, 8 months

Three children dead, father arrested in worst mass slaying in Yolo County in decades
3 children killed in West Sacramento; father arrested
Police arrest father in killings of 3 children in Northern California
Mother Of 3 West Sacramento Children Killed Releases Statement
West Sacramento mother of slain children makes emotional Facebook post
Police: Domestic violence leaves 3 Sacramento kids dead
West Sacramento woman recounts finding 3 children dead
West Sacramento man arrested for allegedly killing his three kids was a ‘loving and caring’ father, wife says
Robert Hodges: 5 Fast Facts You Need to Know
‘Everything appeared to be OK’ between man who allegedly killed his 3 kids and their mother
West Sacramento father charged with 3 counts of murder
Robert Hodges: 5 Fast Facts You Need to Know
Neighbor: Dad “seemed content” after allegedly killing his 3 kids

INMATE INFORMATION

Offender Name: HODGES, ROBERT WILLIAM
Custody Status: In Custody
Age: 32
Location: Yolo County Sheriff’s Office
Race: White
Contact Facility: Yolo County Sheriff’s Office

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