He was identified as Stacy Gause aged 71 of Bridegport Conneticut.
"The Sutter County Sheriff’s Office is seeking the public’s help in identifying a body that was recovered from the Feather River about three weeks ago. The body was found by a boater around 4:30 p.m. directly under the 10th Street Bridge between Marysville and Yuba City.
The man’s cause of death is pending on toxicology results. There is no evidence of foul play.
The man is described as 5 foot 6, 125 pounds, with dark hair, and multiple tattoos.
Anyone with any information on the identification of this man, you are asked to call the Sutter County Sheriff’s Office (530) 822-7307." https://www.suttersheriff.org/forms/crimetip.aspx
Man suspected of beheading Washington woman found dead in California
POSTED 2:50 PM, APRIL 16, 2019, BY Q13 NEWS STAFF, UPDATED AT 03:16PM, APRIL 16, 2019
YUBA CITY, Calif. — A man suspected of using a samurai sword to kill his girlfriend in last year in Washington state was found dead in northern California.
According to the Island County Sheriff’s Office, a man’s body was pulled from the Feather River in Yuba City, California on April 7, 2018.
The body was classified as a “John Doe” until November when investigators shared photos of the man’s tattoos in hopes of identifying him.
Investigators with the Sutter County Sheriff’s Office received tips and this month were able to use DNA to positively identify the man as Jacob Gonzales.
Police in early March of 2018 found the body of 26-year-old Katherine Cunningham on an undeveloped piece of land near a gun- and ammo-filled bunker on Camano Island, Washington.
Authorities said a car belonging to Cunningham was found in northern California, also in early March. But police were not able to find him.
Island County Prosecutor Gregory Banks said a samurai sword was found in the vehicleand sent for testing at a lab.
“Those lab results indicate that Ms. Cunningham’s blood was on the blade of the sword, and Mr. Gonzales’ DNA was on the hilt,” he said.
Authorities had been seeking Gonzales since March on a warrant. He was previously charged with five counts of unlawful possession of a firearm and one count of motor vehicle theft.
According to court documents, Cunningham likely died in mid-February. Authorities said she might have been staying in a trailer on the property. Her body was found by a couple looking to buy the property.
The National Archives online appears to have his service information available now.
Ancestry has census info that puts him in Ohio in 1940.
Thank you to the Local History & Genealogy Center of Warren-Trumbull County Public Library for looking at this information and sending me what they found for Daniel Wilber Glassford.
They found: the city directory that lists him as being in the Army, his father's obituary that lists him as being in Miami Florida (and a sister in Indiana), and his high school yearbook photo.
JACKSONVILLE, N.C. (WITN) - Police have identified a body found more than 23 years ago as that of a missing New York woman.
Stacey Boothe-Wilson was a former Marine who was discharged by the Marine Corps in August of 1994, separated from her husband and moved back to Greenburgh, New York with her three children.
She was reported missing in October 1994 and was 33 years old at the time.
The body was found in December of 1995 in the woods adjacent to Courts Plus on Marine Boulevard by a surveyor.
Chief Mike Yaniero says in January a possible DNA match came back from a national database for missing persons. The medical examiner then confirmed the match.
There is no information on how Boothe-Wilson died, but authorities do not believe it was accidental because of where she was found.
“Perhaps there is someone in the Jacksonville or the military community that knew Stacey Boothe-Wilson or have some information about her ties to Jacksonville. Even the smallest bit of information may be of value to the detectives working on this case.” said Yaniero.
By LINDELL KAY - Daily News Staff
Posted Dec 17, 2012 at 12:01 AM
Updated Dec 17, 2012 at 1:42 PM
The possible arrest of a suspect in a cold case homicide investigation may not bring Jacksonville police any closer to knowing the victim’s identity.
The possible arrest of a suspect in a cold case homicide investigation may not bring Jacksonville police any closer to knowing the victim’s identity.
No one knows the real name of Jane Doe 95-7000, whose skeleton was found in the woods on Marine Boulevard in 1995. An investigation has led police to a suspect serving a life sentence in another murder, but detectives don’t believe he knew the woman he supposedly killed, authorities have confirmed.
Investigators estimate the woman’s age to be between 32 and 38. She was around 5-foot, 6-inches tall.
The woman had expensive and extensive dental work. Her 19th tooth had a root canal and had been cut for a crown, which was missing. She had protruding teeth, according to her autopsy report.
Police named the skeleton Jane Doe in case number 95-7000. Her case is the Jacksonville Police Department’s only open investigation of an unidentified body.
The skeletal remains have been DNA mapped at North Texas State University. A composite sketch of what forensic specialists believe the woman’s face looked like was posted to America’s Most Wanted website in 2008.
Detectives determined subway tokens found near the skeleton were issued by the New York Transit Authority. Five years ago, police requested the State of New York include the sketch of Jane Doe 95-7000 in its tax booklets.
“Every taxpayer in New York got a chance to see her face,” now-retired JPD Capt. Gary Dixon previously told The Daily News.
The police encourage anyone with information about the identity of the woman to contact the Police Department or Crime Stoppers, said Mike Yaniero, director of Public Safety for the City of Jacksonville.
“Community involvement is the key to solving most crime, and we are fortunate to have a good relationship with our community,” he said. “We are committed to resolving every one of our cold cases.”
Crime Stoppers of Onslow County is offering a reward of up to $2,500 for information leading to a positive identification of Jane Doe 95-7000 or an arrest if her death is ruled a homicide. Anyone with information can contact the Jacksonville Police Department at 910-455-4000 or Crime Stoppers at 910-938-3273. Callers do not have to reveal their identities.
Contact Daily News Senior Reporter Lindell Kay at 910-219-8455 or email@example.com. Follow him on Twitter and friend him on Facebook @ 1lindell.
Navy hopes computer image will help identify dead man
Oct 30, 2008
The black man in his early 20s had cigarettes, a cassette tape and a plastic bag from a Navy Exchange in his pockets. He was about 6 feet tall and wore a Nautica sweat shirt and a Nike jacket.
Those are some of the few clues in a mystery that has baffled investigators since a body was discovered
between two piers at Norfolk Naval Station in May 1997.
The unidentified body was exhumed from a Norfolk cemetery in 2005, and the Naval Criminal Investigative Service made a clay model of what the man's face may have looked like. About a dozen leads came in, but none panned out.
On Wednesday, two NCIS agents offered up revised, computer-generated images of the man, as well as a few more details. They hope the new images, developed by the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children, might spark the memory of someone who knew him.
"It would be quite an accomplishment to give him back his name," Special Agent Amanda Burke said at a news conference.
Special Agent Giff Parker said John Doe could have been a civilian. At the time the man disappeared - likely late 1996 or early 1997 - the general public had access to the base, according to base spokeswoman Terri Davis.
But the Naval Exchange bag in his pocket, and information that he may have visited a Fleet and Family Support Center at Little Creek Naval Amphibious Base before his disappearance, indicate possible military ties, Burke and Parker said.
Sailors who deserted the Navy around that time have been ruled out, they said.
Parker theorized that John Doe may have been an active- duty sailor or Marine using up his last days of leave before mustering out of military service. He might not have had family expecting him. He might not have been a U.S. citizen.
It's unclear whether the death was accidental, a homicide or a suicide - his remains were too deteriorated.
The agents released some additional details. They think he may have been staying at the Breakers Motel in the Ocean View section of Norfolk. He was found with a rap music tape titled "Ill Style Live " in a pocket.
He probably stood between 5 feet 10 inches and 6 feet 1 inch tall.
Burke said the man's teeth showed dental work, including filled cavities and healed extractions.
Kate Wiltrout, (757) 446-2629, firstname.lastname@example.org
13 to 20 year old White Female
Date found June 15, 1993 Douglas County, Colorado
The victim's body was found within days of a nearby convention of the Vietnam Veterans Motorcycle Club that met June 12-13, at the Horse Creek campground south of Deckers. Investigators said they have not been able to determine if the victim had any association to that group.
Isotope testing suggests she is from Alaska or the following areas in Canada: British Columbia, Alberta, Saskatchewan, Manitoba, Newfoundland and Labrador, and less likely eastern Quebec.
Unsolved: Woman's identity still a mystery decades after body found near campsite
The woman's identity remains a mystery nearly 25 years after her body was found near a campsite north of Colorado Springs.
Author: Corey Rose
Published: 10:52 AM MDT May 2, 2018
Updated: 8:11 AM MDT May 8, 2018
Editor's note: 9NEWS is looking at Colorado cold cases and where these unsolved murders stand today this week at 6 a.m. on Ch. 9.
DOUGLAS COUNTY - A young woman’s body was found in an unmarked campsite in Rainbow Falls, northwest of Colorado Springs on June 15, 1993.
She had injuries to her head and was half-naked wearing only a Harley Davidson T-shirt and some jewelry. She had no belongings or identification.
The shirt Jane Doe was wearing when her body was found in June of 1993.
“I think as an investigator you never know you’re going to have a Jane Doe right off the bat. You find a body, you believe you’re going to find out in one or two days who that person is," said Douglas County Undersheriff Holly Nicholson Kluth. "So I never imagined that after 25 years we would still not know who she is.”
It’s not for lack for trying. This cold case has been looked at numerous times over the years.
“I think we reopened it in ‘98, 2000, 2004, 2008, 2012,” Nicholson-Kluth said.
Jane Doe was buried in Cedar Hills Cemetery in Castle Rock in what’s called a "paupers grave," a grave paid for at public expense. The only marker is a small plaque with "Jane Doe" on it.
The Douglas County Coroner's Office in 2012 decided to exhume her remains to get more DNA.
Sean Curtis is the Superintendent at Cedar Hills Cemetery. He was there the day they exhumed her remains.
“I helped in the process of getting her out of the ground, and so it was very intense and difficult,” Curtis said.
Jane Doe’s femur was sent to the Smithsonian for isotope testing. The results may be one reason no one has come forward to identify the young woman.
“I started my employment in 1999, and I ran the fingerprints through our AFIS System, which is the Automated Fingerprint Identification System for the state of Colorado, and didn’t get a hit," said Andi Smith, crime scene investigator with the Douglas County Sheriff’s Office. "So what I did was I wrote a letter to every AFIS in every state in the United States except for Hawaii and Alaska."
The results of the isotope test showed Jane Doe was very likely from Alaska or Canada. Detectives are now working to send her DNA and fingerprints to both places.
Some other technology detectives have used over the years to identify Jane Doe are clay composites. Two artists, several years apart, used her skull to come up with clay renderings of what they believe she looked like. Investigators believe she was somewhere between 13 and 20 years old when she died. Both images were released to the public, but no tips panned out.
Now the case rests in the hands of Cold Case Detective Jason Cirbo.
“In September, I have a meeting set up in Virginia to meet with the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children, I believe the FBI will be there as well, and we are going to round table this case and we're going to see what we can do to further this case to identify her and her cause of death and if anyone was involved to hopefully prosecute them,” Cirbo said.
In addition, Douglas County has recently obtained a machine called the M-VAC. It works like an upholstery cleaner, but with technology that can get the smallest particles out of evidence.
Smith said she plans to use that soon to extract any DNA evidence that may exist on the shirt. It could not only identify her, but her killer if he or she was in contact with the shirt. They're hopeful they can still find viable DNA, even after all these years.
If you know anything about this case or were in the area of Rainbow Falls Campground in June 1993, call the Douglas County Sheriff’s Office at 303-660-7500.
June 15, 1993, a teenage girl was discovered in southwest Douglas County near the Rainbow Falls Campground.
She was found wearing only a black Harley-Davidson T-shirt and a few pieces of jewelry. She appears to be between 16 and 19 years old and weighed approximately 140 pounds. Authorities believe that she died after being struck on the head and that she may have been a runaway. In 2003 a facial reconstruction of her skull was completed. The following photographs depict the reconstruction and include photos of the tee-shirt and jewelry she was found wearing.
Jane Doe is the only individual who died in Douglas County and remains unidentified, according to available records. The Douglas County Coroner’s Office is committed to identifying her and has undertaken steps to finally reunite her with her family.
Her remains were exhumed from her grave in the Cedar Hill Cemetery in Castle Rock, Colorado on October 12, 2012. Bone samples have been sent to the University of North Texas in order to obtain more complete DNA analysis.
Step 2 involved sending Jane Doe’s skull to Samantha Steinberg, a phenomenal forensic artist at the Miami-Dade Police Department. Samantha has developed these forensic drawings of what Jane Doe looked like in 1993. Do you recognize her?
The Douglas County Coroner’s Office will continue on its quest to identify Jane Doe – if you recognize this drawing or have any information that would help identify Jane Doe, please contact the Douglas County Coroner’s Office at 303-814-7150 or at email@example.com
New Clue Released About Douglas County’s ‘Jane Doe’ – CBS 4 News
John Doe and Jane Doe cases in the USA with possible connections to the US military.
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