Published: October 27, 2013
By AMY LEIGH WOMACK and JOE KOVAC JR. — Telegraph staff
Prosecutors contend McDaniel’s words are “highly probative of his guilt,” showing “motive, intent, preparation, and plan,” and that he “discussed the killing of human beings without compassion or any outwardly apparent signs of conscience.”
Their motion notes that McDaniel told acquaintances of “cutting up a body, concealing it in plastic bags, and dumping the body parts in different locations.”
“These conversations were the casual conversations of young college students based on curious musings, not deep criminal confessions,” the attorneys wrote in a motion late last year.
“I don’t have anything in my memory that’s quite that vivid,” Ingram said, “but I do remember that it was more than quartering (the body).”
He said McDaniel told him, “No, you’d wanna break it up into small pieces and you’ll wanna put it in black plastic bags, and then he said you’d throw the black plastic bags in with your laundry and you’d sneak them out of the building. ... He said then you’d go and you would distribute it ... throw it out for anyone to spread the pieces throughout the surrounding areas.
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