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Cold Cases

Mei-Ling

Mei-Ling, 9

Troy Police are seeking the public's assistance in their efforts to solve a 25-year-old cold case, the homicide of Mei-Ling White.

Mei-Ling, then 9, went missing around 7 a.m., Friday, July 21, 1989 and was found partially clothed and dead four days later on the morning of Tuesday, July 25, in a wooded area near the victim’s Phelan Court home, near Winslow Avenue and Thompson Street. Police at the time called the murder "heinous."

Police ask anyone with information that could assist in the case to call 270-4657. Callers may remain anonymous if they so choose.


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Patrick Alford

Patrick Alford, 7

Missing 01/22/2010; disappeared from Brooklyn, N.Y. Cops still haven't located Patrick and believe he may have come into harm's way.


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Keiosha Marie Felix

Keiosha Marie Felix

The FBI is offering a reward of up to $5,000 for information leading to the safe return of Keiosha Marie Felix. Keiosha was last seen and reported missing from a residence in Duson, Louisiana on or about April 30, 2012. Keiosha is a 15-year-old, Black, Female approximately 5'0" in height and weighing approximately 120 lbs. She is known to frequent the Veazey area of Lafayette, Louisiana.

This is a joint investigation by the FBI, New Orleans Division, Lafayette Resident Agency, the Louisiana State Police, the Lafayette Parish Sheriff's Department and the Duson Police Department.

Anyone with information regarding this case is asked to contact one of these law enforcement organizations:

Lafayette Parish Sheriff's Office:     (337) 232-9211
Lafayette Crime Stoppers:     (337) 232-8477
Federal Bureau of Investigations:     (337) 233-2164 or (504) 816-3000
Missing and Exploited Children:    1-800-843-5678

Find Keiosha Felix Now https://www.facebook.com/findkeioshanow
Website http://findkeioshanow.com/
YouTube Video Information http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=U0DA1UE1a3U
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Hassani Campbell

Hassani Campbell

Hassani Campbell, 5 years old, went missing on Aug 10, 2009 from a “crowded shoe store parking lot”, off College Ave , on Harwood St, in Oakland, California. Hasanni has cerebral palsy and wears braces on his legs.

Circumstances of Disappearance: Hassani and his younger sister live with their aunt, Jennifer Campbell, who is also their foster mother and legal guardian. According to Jennifer Campbell’s fiance, he parked the car in the back parking lot behind Jennifer’s place of employment. He took the younger child inside the store and when he went back outside to get Hassani he was no longer in the vehicle.

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Tonetta Carlisle

Tonetta Y. Carlisle

Missing since March 16, 1989
from Chattanooga, Hamilton County, Tennessee
Age at Time of Disappearance: 15 years old

Police say Tonetta Carlisle was abducted on March 15, 1989, by unknown individuals outside 615 Hamilton Avenue, Chattanooga, as she was walking home from school. Chattanooga police say Tonetta left City High School at approximately 14:55. Five minutes later a witness saw Tonetta being dragged into a tan and yellow van by several unidentified suspects. The witness was able to give police the license tag number of the van. Two days later the owner of the van allegedly used in the abduction was found dead in the vehicle. Police say he had died of asphyxiation, and they believe that he killed himself. The owner had just been released from prison for rape.

An extensive search of the area where the van was found, by more than 300 police, sheriff's deputies, blood hounds and volunteers, failed to find any trace of Tonetta.

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Missing Childrens Ministries Missing Childrens Ministries Missing Childrens Ministries

Feb. 28, 1983 in St Louis

26 years ago two men went into an abandoned building at 5635 Clemens Avenue scavenging for copper. Amid filth and debris, the two men stumbled on the body of a girl about 9 years old (African American). She had been murdered, raped and decapitated. Her hands were tied behind her back with a red-and-white nylon rope. She was wearing only a dirty yellow orlon sweater with the label cut out. She had two layers of red nail polish on her fingernails.

The girl had medium-to-dark skin, was about 4 feet 10 inches and weighed about 70 pounds. Her body showed no signs of previous abuse - no bruises, scars or broken bones, and she appeared to be well-nourished. Because there was no blood at the scene, police suspect Jane Doe was murdered and decapitated somewhere else and dumped into the basement of the building.

The child's body lay in the city morgue for several months. Jane Doe was finally buried Dec. 2, 1983, in a pauper's grave on the southern side of Washington Park Cemetery. Four mud-covered gravediggers carried her small, white casket adorned with a single spray of pink, white and yellow flowers. The ceremony lasted five minutes. Months later, a group of schoolchildren raised money to buy Jane Doe a tombstone.

LeRoy Adkins

The first African-American head of homicide, Leroy Adkins, now 71, was a year on the job at the time of Jane Doe's murder. Wanting to dispel the belief among many of the city's black residents that the police department cared more about white victims than black ones, Adkins immersed himself in the case. He organized meetings in the black community, urging residents to help. He wrote letters to the St. Louis American, Ebony and Jet magazines.

Adkins' tired eyes reflect the frustration and resignation that come from this infuriating case. The nightmares are gone, but harrowing memories linger. Jane Doe, he says, enters his mind when he's reading the paper, watching television, in the quiet-time moments before sleep.

His wife, Glenda, knows the case nearly as well as her husband. For years she's been the sounding board for her husband's unanswered questions.

"There's just so much wonderment in this story," she says. "You wonder how no one can be missing a child of that age. Where is the family? What about her schoolmates? Her friends? How could no one report her as missing?"

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Adji Desir

Adji Desir

Six-year-old Adji Desir was last seen when he went outside to play with friends in Immokalee's Farmworker's Village. His grandmother went to check on him and couldn't find him. Children who were outside with Adji when he went missing say they just noticed at one point that he was gone.

Investigators say the boy is developmentally disabled and functions on a two-year-old level. He has a very limited vocabulary. He knows his name, but cannot speak it. Adji also understands Creole, but cannot speak it.

DOB: Oct 22, 2002
Age Now: 6
Sex: Male
Race: Black
Hair: Black
Eyes: Brown
Height: 3'0" (91 cm)
Weight: 45 lbs (20 kg)
Missing From: Immokalee, FL
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Adji Desir

Joshua Davis Jr

18-month-old Hill Country child Joshua Davis Jr., who was reported missing by his family Friday evening. (Missing Date: Feb 4, 2011)

Circumstances: He was last seen wearing a blue and red button down long sleeve shirt, a gray long sleeve Rocawear shirt, dark blue Rocawear jeans, a beige and white Rocawear onesie, a diaper, and black and white socks. He may be in need of medical attention.




Unsolved Homicides

Danydia Thompson

Danydia Betty-Jacqueline Thompson

Nee-Nee left her grandmother's home on the morning of April 30 to walk four blocks to school with two young cousins. Police said that the two cousins separated from her sometime before 8 a.m. and that Nee-Nee was seen just inside the playground of Marlboro Elementary School when she was called by name by a man.

She was seen leaving the area of the school with the man, and later another witness spotted her riding on the man's shoulders a few blocks away.

Her body was found 8 days later. Medical examiners for the Southwest Institute of Forensic Sciences in Dallas ruled the cause of death as homicidal violence.

The Suspect:
Age: 25 to 26 years old,
Hgt: about 5' 10"
Wgt: 150 lbs.
Hair: short afro about 3" in length
Complexion: dark
Other: slender nose and a thick mustache that reached the corners of his mouth.


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Lazarus

Lazarus

Pamela Hester-Jones has been on the sidewalks of Albany Park, asking questions. She has taped fliers to light poles, storefront windows, bus stops. She wants answers.

Who killed her son? Who took a hammer to her 13-year-old's head? Who left him bleeding and brain-dead on a sheet of ice outside a Northwest Side liquor store?

There are times when she wants to scream, when she wants to die. But always, she wants to know: "How could they do my baby like this?"

Rather than suffer beneath the rubble of her grief, Pamela, bit by bit, has traded her quiet nature for public activism. She has marched against violence, choking back tears long enough to become a voice for her son.

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