Did they find the bodies from the Blair Witch Project?

Did they find the bodies from the Blair Witch Project?

The bodies then vanish. Mr. Rustin Parr confesses to killing many lost children in the 1940s. Seven slain boys' bodies are discovered on his property, and he later testifies in court that he murdered them in pairs, one facing the corner while the other was executed. He says he burned the remains.

After this revelation, a new case is opened. Police believe it may be related to the Blair Witch Project, a 1999 horror film written and directed by Daniel Myer and Adam Wingard. The movie inspired a popular urban legend about a witch named Blair who killed several people in Maryland and Pennsylvania. It also spawned several sequels and a prequel. The original film's cast and crew claim never to have found the missing actors, although some believe that Kevin Bacon was spotted near where one of the murders was committed.

Parallels are drawn between the two cases. Both involve young men who were probably searching for money to finance their projects when they were attacked by a monster that ate them up. In both cases, the police suspect an animal cause until paraffin tests reveal human remains. And like in the movie, nobody knows what happened to the actors after they were supposed to be dead.

It's possible that the boys discovered the crime scene before they disappeared, so they had time to take something with them if they went back. For example, maybe they saw someone they knew and ran away before they could be caught.

Did they find bodies from the Tulsa massacre?

Officials said Friday that forensic experts and archaeologists excavating a mass grave near the site of the 1921 Tulsa Race Massacre discovered bone remains, including those of a black male with multiple gunshot wounds to his head and shoulder. They said the man was likely a victim of the race riot that followed the murder of white business owner William "Wild Bill" Hickok by an unknown assailant on July 3, 1921.

The discovery is the first confirmed evidence of a missing person from the massacre. Hickok, who was famous for being one of the first celebrities to appear on television, was known to be in Tulsa at the time of the riot. His body was never found.

Hickok's death prompted fears among some whites in Oklahoma that their state might be next after the violence in Kansas City, Missouri, where eight people had been killed just two days before Hickok's murder.

An article in the Daily Oklahoman on July 4, 1921, reported that officials believed Hickok was shot while standing next to Louis Brandeis, then a young lawyer working for the city government. The paper said police suspected either blacks or Mexicans were responsible for the crime.

On July 5, the day after Hickok's murder, newspapers across the country ran photos of the missing celebrity photographer.

Did they find a body in hoarders?

A year after a hoarder died, cleaners discovered a decaying corpse inside his home, buried behind a rug—and cops are suspicious. The corpse had been in the house for "a lengthy period," North Shore Police acting superintendent Simon Jones told the reporters. His death is being investigated as a possible homicide.

The incident occurred on November 15, 2004 at a home in north shore New York City. The owner of the house was a 71-year-old man who had been sick for some time. Doctors were unable to save him and he was waiting for organs to become available for transplant. During the course of cleaning out the house prior to selling it, workers found an old suitcase filled with newspapers that appeared to be sitting in water. When they opened it up, they discovered a human head inside the case! It was later identified by police as belonging to the deceased hoarder.

Police believe that the body was hidden under the floorboards for many years before it was abandoned there. They also suspect that the hoarder may have killed someone and used their body parts to make donations to medical charities.

People who hoard food, clothing, papers, and other items usually do so without wanting to dispose of them. They often hold on to things because they might need them someday.

About Article Author

Michael Patillo

Michael Patillo is a former FBI agent. He likes reading books on psychology, which helps him understand people's motivations and what they're thinking.

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