Tagged with: unsolved
31 March 1922
On the night of March 31, 1922, the disaster struck a small Bavarian farm at 43 Miles north of Munich, Germany. All the residents of the farm were killed with a mattock and the mysterious murders remained unresolved. A few days before these murders, the father, farmer Andreas Grueber, told the neighbors that he had discovered a mysterious imprint that led from the edge of the forest to the farm, but none of them went home. Furthermore, the keys to the house disappeared a few days before the terrible crime. Life on the farm became strange when thier maid, Maria, told the family to leave the farm immediately. She had listened to the voices around the house and was awake at night by the sound of stairs with no one in attic. When she realized that the evil had invaded... Read More
Early 20th Century
There was a man named Charlie Noonan who used to roam to different places and hear stories from people which of these, urban legends, he sometimes wrote in his book. He used to go to remote areas to collect such unique and horrifying tales. Charlie's wife Ellie would get worried due to her husband walking alone in this way, but Charlie's insistence on her was not going on. The Legend At sometime around 1900's, Noonan met a farmer while searching for mythologies and got to know about a very fascinating testimony about an old woman lives who lived in a remote area north of Oklahoma. The legend was that the old woman is not only a human being but also has a sort of hidden demonic power and was in disguise of a human being. The face of this old woman was always... Read More
January 15, 1947
Black Dahlia, was an American woman who was found murdered in the Leimert Park neighborhood of Los Angeles, California. Her case became highly publicized due to the graphic nature of the crime, which entailed her corpse having been mutilated and severed at the waist. Short's unsolved murder and the details surrounding it have had a lasting cultural intrigue, generating various theories and public speculation. Her life and death have been the basis of numerous books and films, and her murder is frequently cited as one of the most famous unsolved murders in American history, as well as one of the oldest unsolved cases in Los Angeles County.
On May 27, 1980, thirty-two-year-old secretary Dorothy Jane Scott dropped her young son Shanti off at her parents' house in Anaheim, California and went to a company meeting. While there, a coworker named Conrad Bostron complained of pain so severe that Dorothy offered to take him to the hospital with another coworker named Pam Head. The doctors found that he had been bitten by a black widow spider. At around 11pm that same night, the man started to recover and was discharged. Pam stayed with him while he filled out paperwork for insurance, while Dorothy went to fetch the car and bring it close to the entrance so her distraught coworker wouldn't have to exert effort and walk far. After a few minutes, Pam looked out the window and noticed Dorothy's car exit... Read More
The Doodler is a serial killer also called the Black Doodler. He–or she– remains one of the most prolific murderers of gay men in the community of San Francisco. The murders committed by the Doodler took place between 1974 and 1975. During that time, the Doodler was responsible for the deaths of 14 young men. He further assaulted three others who lived to tell about the assaults. The Doodler had a very curious modus operandi. He was known to be someone who would take a sketch of his victims, then have sex with them and finally stab them to death. Of those assaulted only three victims survived to tell about the events surrounding the assault.