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  1. #1
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    AK - Megan Siobhan Emerick, 17, Seward, 7 July 1973

    Megan has been missing for nearly thirty-five years and I can find no information anywhere on her disappearance, which is distressing. Her Charley case is here: http://www.charleyproject.org/cases/...ick_megan.html And the NCMEC just published an AP of her, aged to 51 years old, here: http://www.missingkids.com/photograp...C1080580e1.jpg

    Why they turned a rather pretty teenager into that kind of frumpy-looking woman I'll never know.

  2. #2
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    Kind of a deliberately unflattering projection.Geez...

  3. #3
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    That is the worst age progression I have ever seen.

  4. #4
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    AK-Megan Emerick 17 disappeared without a trace 1973

    Moved to discussion board from LTWH, posted by Alaska4959

    Convicted Serial Killer Robert Hansen may have confessed to another killing
    --------------------------------------------------------------------------------
    http://www.adn.com/crime/story/539476.html
    Hope this leads to something solid. This girls family needs some closure.

  5. #5
    Praying this leads somewhere. It certainly sounds like he may have had something to do with it. It would be great for Megan's family to finally have some answers.

  6. #6
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    SEWARD, Alaska, Sept. 28 (UPI) -- The once-closed investigation into the disappearance of a 17-year-old girl in Seward, Alaska, has been reopened thanks to a new set of tips, police say.

    Police say that while the 1973 search for Megan Emerick proved fruitless, the missing person case has been reinvigorated by the claims of two former prison inmates who spent time with confessed serial killer Robert Hansen, the Anchorage Daily News reported Sunday.

    Former Spring Creek Correctional Center inmates Manfried West and Ken Gage allege Hansen told them he killed Emerick and identified where he hid her body. Hansen confessed to 17 killings and 30 rapes after his capture in 1984.

    Gage claims to have a map detailing the grave site's location and wants his parole and probation rescinded in return for the information.

    A cold-case prosecutor for the state Department of Law told the Daily News a deal is unlikely due to authorities' "cautious" approach to such claims.

    "It's not that we don't want information that might assist in finding a victim who heretofore has not been found," prosecutor Patrick Gullufsen said. "One of our investigators is looking into the whole thing. We're not ignoring it, but we're cautious about it."
    http://www.upi.com/Top_News/2008/09/...5701222624602/

  7. #7
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    Jul 2004
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    Cold case warms up
    Former inmate at Spring Creek claims to know where body is buried in Seward

    By JAMES HALPIN
    jhalpin@adn.com

    Published: September 28th, 2008 12:03 AM
    Last Modified: September 28th, 2008 01:51 AM

    The last time anyone ever saw a 17-year-old schoolgirl named Megan Emerick was a summer day in 1973, when she walked out of a dorm laundry room in Seward and disappeared without a trace.


    For weeks, then months, then years, there was never a word of her fate. Seasons changed and memories faded. As possible evidence flittered away, new, pressing cases arose. Family members died. But 35 years later, suspicions linger.

    Could it be that from his cell in Seward's Spring Creek Correctional Center, Alaska's most infamous serial killer can peer out across Resurrection Bay through barred windows and see where he hid Emerick's body? That's precisely what police and prosecutors, aided by a few convicts who say they know, are trying to find out.

    The question now -- more so than whether Megan, like at least 17 others, died in the gun sights of Robert Hansen -- is where her body is hidden.

    This spring, the Seward Police Department called for help from the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children and landed two cold-case investigators in the fishing town on the edge of the Kenai Peninsula. They suspect Hansen is to blame. They're not alone.

    "It certainly added up that way," said Dan Emerick, Megan's brother. "He was in town the day she disappeared, and when she disappeared she left all of her belongings there. All of her personal effects, ID, everything. I mean, there was nothing missing.

    "I didn't believe then and I don't believe now that she just ran off."

    SERIAL KILLER

    To the public at the time, Megan's disappearance warranted little more than a glance. Like so many others, she was just another missing girl. The event was noted by a few fliers and short notices buried inside local newspapers. Now those fleeting nods to her existence are among the only public records there ever was of a girl named Megan Emerick in Seward.

    Earlier in life, the quiet girl from the quiet town of Delta Junction would go out on the Yukon River to hunt and fish with her family, her brother recalled. She liked horses and motorcycles and rock music, and, still at a young age, left to attend school at the new Seward Skill Center, now the Alaska Vocational Technical Center.

    Then in the summer of 1973, Emerick got a letter from his mother. Megan was gone.

    Details about her disappearance were few. On July 7 that year, Megan went to do her laundry at the girls' dormitory at the Skill Center. Witnesses spotted her at the dorm after she finished. She walked out and was never seen again.

    A person she lived with searched for three days before reporting her to police, said Tom Clemons, chief of the Seward Police Department. Police questioned people who knew her -- including a handful who took polygraph tests and passed -- but got nowhere. It looked likely Megan had met with foul play, but there was no evidence to support it. On the record, Megan had simply vanished.

    The suspicion came years later. In the early 1980s, bodies started turning up in Eklutna and along the Knik River drainage. Mostly prostitutes in shallow graves who had once been reported missing, then forgotten. Alaska had a serial killer.

    DEADLY SPORT

    Hansen was a baker who owned a shop in a mini-mall at Ninth Avenue and Ingra Street. He lived with his wife and children in Muldoon. His family knew nothing of his dark pastime.

    He made his mark in Alaska history at a time when vice ruled the nights in downtown Anchorage. Construction of the Alaska pipeline in the 1970s drew prostitutes, pimps, drug dealers and con artists with the promise of a quick buck. Often, those who came left as abruptly as they showed up, unnoticed and missed by no one.

    While Hansen's prey initially included any woman who caught his eye, he quickly learned that prostitutes and strippers were harder to track and usually less missed, said Glenn Flothe, the Alaska State Trooper, now a retired captain, who put Hansen in prison. All the women Hansen confessed to killing were, he told investigators, low women, prostitutes and strippers.

    "He tried to make us think that he had some kind of moral code, but the reality was that these street girls and the girls in the bars were easier victims," Flothe said.

    Hansen was a pilot who abducted his victims and took them to isolated places, sometimes by car, sometimes by airplane. Some he raped and brought back to town, reminding them that police would believe the word of a respectable bakery owner over a hooker's, if it came down to that. Others, investigators claimed, he set free so he could hunt them down like animals with his rifle, leaving behind only a body and a shell casing.

    In 1984, Hansen confessed to killing 17 women and raping 30 others over the previous 12 years. In his confession, he hesitantly detailed the crimes and later led investigators to the grave sites. They located a dozen bodies. The rest have never been found.

    There were maps found in Hansen's Anchorage home. Marks on them matched the locations of the 17 bodies Hansen confessed to murdering. But there were more than 17 marks, two of them in the Seward and Resurrection Bay area.

    "There was girls that he did not talk about, but there's also marks on the map that, to this day, remain unidentified," Flothe said. "We assume that two of those marks belong to Emerick and (Mary) Thill out of Seward."

    'POTENTIAL VICTIMS'

    During his investigation, Flothe compiled a list of missing women who were likely Hansen victims. In many cases, his picks were right. Among the dozens on the list were Emerick and Thill, a 23-year-old woman who vanished in downtown Seward two years after Megan did. Her case was equally baffling: A friend had dropped her off to go to the library. She never got there and was never seen again.

    "At the time that I investigated it, I did come up with both of those names -- Emerick and Thill -- and they were on my list of potential victims," Flothe said. "If I was still investigating Hansen they would still be on the list."

    In both cases, Flothe said, Hansen was in town. But being in town doesn't prove murder. And Hansen denied any role in the disappearances.

    The cases went cold. When Megan's mother died in 1996, she went to the grave never knowing what happened to her child. Her brothers moved on, resigning themselves to knowing she was dead, but not why or how.

    In the basement of the Seward Police Department, Megan's missing person report collected dust until this spring, when dispatcher Sheila Squires came across it while reorganizing archives.

    "She just took an interest in the case," Clemons said. "I said, 'Well, go for it. Every little bit helps. I'll oversee it and I'll make sure you're following what you need to do, but I'm not going to assign anybody to this because you're working on speculation.'

    "But as we're getting into this thing, there's things that are being brought out today that they never saw back then."

    Seward police contacted Megan's brothers and told them the case was back under active investigation. They asked for genetic samples in case they found Megan, a request the brothers granted. But the brothers didn't have much hope for finding their sister, who would now be 52 years old. Police weren't able to pin down what happened back in the '70s. Now it's been half a lifetime.

    "I thought it was a little strange they were still thrashing that old thing" Emerick said. But, "it'd be nice to have closure."

    PRISON TALK

    It turns out, there might be some new information.

    At the center of the new law enforcement interest are two convicted felons who, after serving time in Spring Creek with Hansen, say he told them where he buried Megan. They also claim Hansen kept a map of the location in his cell and that they copied it.

    "Some of this may be far-fetched. Some of it may be not," said Janet Franson, the investigator working the case for the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children. "At least what I've been able to track down and verify, it's been good info."

    Hansen was convicted of just four of his murders in a deal that sparred him having to go to trial 17 times. Now an old man in dubious health, Hansen is serving 461 years plus life.

    He did not reply to a letter requesting an interview. Department of Corrections spokesman Richard Schmitz described Hansen as a "model inmate" who minds his own business and wants others to do the same.

    The convicted serial killer has never talked publicly about his crimes and, since his sentencing, will not talk to police either, Schmitz said. Still, it's conceivable he might have talked to others, he said, especially Manfried West, also a murderer, who once was Hansen's cell mate.

    West and a former inmate, Ken Gage, claim to have information on Megan's burial site, Franson said.

    Both men have their own baggage. In 1993, West shot and killed Joe Vogler, the 80-year-old founder of the Alaskan Independence Party, during a botched robbery.

    Gage, who roomed a few cells down from Hansen, was indicted in 1998 on charges he posed as a cop, served a warrant on a prostitute and fondled her, then tried to blackmail her for sex in exchange for dropping fictitious charges. He pleaded no contest to attempted sexual assault, forgery and impersonating an officer.

    Now out on parole, Gage says Hansen told him he took Megan to a remote cabin in the Seward area accessible only by boat, where he killed and buried her. The other woman who went missing two years later, Thill, Hansen similarly killed but dumped in Resurrection Bay, Gage says.

    As proof of his claim, Gage offers his so-called close relationship with Hansen in prison. And the claim he has a map to Megan's grave.

    'LET'S MAKE A DEAL'

    That's where the flow of "new" information ends. So far. In exchange for the map, Gage is trying to broker a deal that would end his parole and probation restriction.

    Gage says he's willing to hand over his materials only after his parole and probation are rescinded. He is not willing to turn them over first, and get his reward after the body is found. He doesn't trust the state to keep its end of a bargain, he said.

    "All I'm asking is to get paper-free so I can start my life over again," Gage said. "If they are willing to drop my stuff, I am willing to give over everything that Bob has told me."

    Assistant attorney general Patrick Gullufsen, a cold-case prosecutor for the state Department of Law, said he has asked troopers to look into Gage's claims but there are no immediate plans to meet his demands. There are more promising and urgent cases to work, and investigators will deal with Gage when they have time, he said.

    "It's not that we don't want information that might assist in finding a victim who heretofore has not been found," Gullufsen said. "One of our investigators is looking into the whole thing. We're not ignoring it, but we're cautious about it."

    Caution may be prudent: Gage's claims mirror investigators' suspicions readily available in places like the 1991 book "Butcher, Baker." And while investigators have long suspected Hansen in the girls' disappearances, they never were able to find a cabin he owned near Seward, Flothe said.

    While officials may be skeptical of Gage's information, Schmitz confirmed Gage and West were at Spring Creek together with Hansen. Whether the killer would have given them accurate information is anyone's guess, he said.

    Gage claims the only authentic copy of the map is in the hands of his Palmer-based attorney, Chad McGrady, for safekeeping. McGrady's receptionist said he received repeated messages seeking comment for this story and would return them "when he wants to." He never called.

    "This might all be a fairy tale. I don't know," Franson said. "But if there is a map, track it down, find out where this information leads, hopefully to where we can track down Megan's body. Because she's out there somewhere."
    http://www.adn.com/front/story/539476.html

  8. #8
    Join Date
    Jul 2004
    Posts
    780
    Alaska serial killer is prime suspect in teen's 1973 disappearance

    ANCHORAGE, Alaska -- The last time anyone ever saw a 17-year-old schoolgirl named Megan Emerick was a summer day in 1973, when she walked out of a dorm laundry room in Seward and disappeared without a trace.

    For weeks, then months, then years, there was never a word of her fate. Seasons changed and memories faded. As possible evidence flittered away, new, pressing cases arose. Family members died. But 35 years later, suspicions linger.

    Could it be that from his cell in Seward's Spring Creek Correctional Center, Alaska's most infamous serial killer can peer out across Resurrection Bay through barred windows and see where he hid Emerick's body? That's precisely what police and prosecutors, aided by a few convicts who say they know, are trying to find out.

    The question now -- more so than whether Megan, like at least 17 others, died in the gun sights of Robert Hansen -- is where her body is hidden.

    This spring, the Seward Police Department called for help from the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children and landed two cold-case investigators in the fishing town on the edge of the Kenai Peninsula. They suspect Hansen is to blame. They're not alone.

    "It certainly added up that way," said Dan Emerick, Megan's brother. "He was in town the day she disappeared, and when she disappeared she left all of her belongings there. All of her personal effects, ID, everything. I mean, there was nothing missing.

    "I didn't believe then and I don't believe now that she just ran off."

    Serial killer

    To the public at the time, Megan's disappearance warranted little more than a glance. Like so many others, she was just another missing girl. The event was noted by a few fliers and short notices buried inside local newspapers. Now those fleeting nods to her existence are among the only public records there ever was of a girl named Megan Emerick in Seward.

    Earlier in life, the quiet girl from the quiet town of Delta Junction would go out on the Yukon River to hunt and fish with her family, her brother recalled. She liked horses and motorcycles and rock music, and, still at a young age, left to attend school at the new Seward Skill Center, now the Alaska Vocational Technical Center.

    Then in the summer of 1973, Emerick got a letter from his mother. Megan was gone.

    Details about her disappearance were few. On July 7 that year, Megan went to do her laundry at the girls' dormitory at the Skill Center. Witnesses spotted her at the dorm after she finished. She walked out and was never seen again.

    A person she lived with searched for three days before reporting her to police, said Tom Clemons, chief of the Seward Police Department. Police questioned people who knew her -- including a handful who took polygraph tests and passed -- but got nowhere. It looked likely Megan had met with foul play, but there was no evidence to support it. On the record, Megan had simply vanished.

    The suspicion came years later. In the early 1980s, bodies started turning up in Eklutna and along the Knik River drainage. Mostly prostitutes in shallow graves who had once been reported missing, then forgotten. Alaska had a serial killer.

    Deadly sport

    Hansen was a baker who owned a shop in a mini-mall at Ninth Avenue and Ingra Street. He lived with his wife and children in Muldoon. His family knew nothing of his dark pastime.

    He made his mark in Alaska history at a time when vice ruled the nights in downtown Anchorage. Construction of the trans-Alaska oil pipeline in the 1970s drew prostitutes, pimps, drug dealers and con artists with the promise of a quick buck. Often, those who came left as abruptly as they showed up, unnoticed and missed by no one.

    While Hansen's prey initially included any woman who caught his eye, he quickly learned that prostitutes and strippers were harder to track and usually less missed, said Glenn Flothe, the Alaska State Trooper, now a retired captain, who put Hansen in prison. All the women Hansen confessed to killing were, he told investigators, low women, prostitutes and strippers.

    "He tried to make us think that he had some kind of moral code, but the reality was that these street girls and the girls in the bars were easier victims," Flothe said.

    Hansen was a pilot who abducted his victims and took them to isolated places, sometimes by car, sometimes by airplane. Some he raped and brought back to town, reminding them that police would believe the word of a respectable bakery owner over a hooker's, if it came down to that. Others, investigators claimed, he set free so he could hunt them down like animals with his rifle, leaving behind only a body and a shell casing.

    In 1984, Hansen confessed to killing 17 women and raping 30 others over the previous 12 years. In his confession, he hesitantly detailed the crimes and later led investigators to the grave sites. They located a dozen bodies. The rest have never been found.

    There were maps found in Hansen's Anchorage home. Marks on them matched the locations of the 17 bodies Hansen confessed to murdering. But there were more than 17 marks, two of them in the Seward and Resurrection Bay area.

    "There was girls that he did not talk about, but there's also marks on the map that, to this day, remain unidentified," Flothe said. "We assume that two of those marks belong to Emerick and (Mary) Thill out of Seward."

    'Potential victims'

    During his investigation, Flothe compiled a list of missing women who were likely Hansen victims. In many cases, his picks were right. Among the dozens on the list were Emerick and Thill, a 23-year-old woman who vanished in downtown Seward two years after Megan did. Her case was equally baffling: A friend had dropped her off to go to the library. She never got there and was never seen again.

    "At the time that I investigated it, I did come up with both of those names -- Emerick and Thill -- and they were on my list of potential victims," Flothe said. "If I was still investigating Hansen they would still be on the list."

    In both cases, Flothe said, Hansen was in town. But being in town doesn't prove murder. And Hansen denied any role in the disappearances.

    The cases went cold. When Megan's mother died in 1996, she went to the grave never knowing what happened to her child. Her brothers moved on, resigning themselves to knowing she was dead, but not why or how.

    In the basement of the Seward Police Department, Megan's missing person report collected dust until this spring, when dispatcher Sheila Squires came across it while reorganizing archives.

    "She just took an interest in the case," Clemons said. "I said, 'Well, go for it. Every little bit helps. I'll oversee it and I'll make sure you're following what you need to do, but I'm not going to assign anybody to this because you're working on speculation.'

    "But as we're getting into this thing, there's things that are being brought out today that they never saw back then."

    Seward police contacted Megan's brothers and told them the case was back under active investigation. They asked for genetic samples in case they found Megan, a request the brothers granted. But the brothers didn't have much hope for finding their sister, who would now be 52 years old. Police weren't able to pin down what happened back in the '70s. Now it's been half a lifetime.

    "I thought it was a little strange they were still thrashing that old thing" Emerick said. But, "it'd be nice to have closure."

    Prison talk

    It turns out, there might be some new information.

    At the center of the new law enforcement interest are two convicted felons who, after serving time in Spring Creek with Hansen, say he told them where he buried Megan. They also claim Hansen kept a map of the location in his cell and that they copied it.

    "Some of this may be far-fetched. Some of it may be not," said Janet Franson, the investigator working the case for the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children. "At least what I've been able to track down and verify, it's been good info."

    Hansen was convicted of just four murders in a deal that spared him having to go to trial 17 times. Now an old man in dubious health, Hansen is serving 461 years plus life.

    He did not reply to a letter requesting an interview. Department of Corrections spokesman Richard Schmitz described Hansen as a "model inmate" who minds his own business and wants others to do the same.

    The convicted serial killer has never talked publicly about his crimes and, since his sentencing, will not talk to police either, Schmitz said. Still, it's conceivable he might have talked to others, he said, especially Manfried West, also a murderer, who once was Hansen's cell mate.

    West and a former inmate, Ken Gage, claim to have information on Megan's burial site, Franson said.

    Both men have their own baggage. In 1993, West shot and killed Joe Vogler, the 80-year-old founder of the Alaskan Independence Party, during a botched robbery.

    Gage, who roomed a few cells down from Hansen, was indicted in 1998 on charges he posed as a cop, served a warrant on a prostitute and fondled her, then tried to blackmail her for sex in exchange for dropping fictitious charges. He pleaded no contest to attempted sexual assault, forgery and impersonating an officer.

    Now out on parole, Gage says Hansen told him he took Megan to a remote cabin in the Seward area accessible only by boat, where he killed and buried her. The other woman who went missing two years later, Thill, Hansen similarly killed but dumped in Resurrection Bay, Gage says.

    As proof of his claim, Gage offers his so-called close relationship with Hansen in prison. And the claim he has a map to Megan's grave.

    'Let's make a deal'

    That's where the flow of "new" information ends. So far. In exchange for the map, Gage is trying to broker a deal that would end his parole and probation restriction.

    Gage says he's willing to hand over his materials only after his parole and probation are rescinded. He is not willing to turn them over first, and get his reward after the body is found. He doesn't trust the state to keep its end of a bargain, he said.

    "All I'm asking is to get paper-free so I can start my life over again," Gage said. "If they are willing to drop my stuff, I am willing to give over everything that Bob has told me."

    Assistant attorney general Patrick Gullufsen, a cold-case prosecutor for the state Department of Law, said he has asked troopers to look into Gage's claims but there are no immediate plans to meet his demands. There are more promising and urgent cases to work, and investigators will deal with Gage when they have time, he said.

    "It's not that we don't want information that might assist in finding a victim who heretofore has not been found," Gullufsen said. "One of our investigators is looking into the whole thing. We're not ignoring it, but we're cautious about it."

    Caution may be prudent: Gage's claims mirror investigators' suspicions readily available in places like the 1991 book "Butcher, Baker." And while investigators have long suspected Hansen in the girls' disappearances, they never were able to find a cabin he owned near Seward, Flothe said.

    While officials may be skeptical of Gage's information, Schmitz confirmed Gage and West were at Spring Creek together with Hansen. Whether the killer would have given them accurate information is anyone's guess, he said.

    Gage claims the only authentic copy of the map is in the hands of his Palmer-based attorney, Chad McGrady, for safekeeping. McGrady's receptionist said he received repeated messages seeking comment for this story and would return them "when he wants to." He never called.

    "This might all be a fairy tale. I don't know," Franson said. "But if there is a map, track it down, find out where this information leads, hopefully to where we can track down Megan's body. Because she's out there somewhere."


    http://newsminer.com/news/2008/oct/0...ppearance-ala/

  9. #9
    Join Date
    Jun 2010
    Posts
    59

    Possible Megan Emerick Photo

    These photos found by police in convicted serial killer Rodney Alcala's storage unit look like the missing Megan Emerick

    http://www.ocregister.com/articles/p...ala-women.html
    Attached Images Attached Images

  10. #10
    Megan has been missing now for 37 years.


  11. #11
    Join Date
    Jul 2009
    Posts
    1,328
    I think she resembles Eklutna Annie, a Jane Doe from Alaska. The criteria, physical description and curcimstances match as well. I submitted this to the Doe Network and they said it is being examined. Hopefully, its not another dead end, like it seems to have been in both cases.

    http://unsolveditn.blogspot.com/2009...tna-annie.html
    Have You Seen Me?
    Deanie Marie Pyle Peters
    Mary Jo Lee Long
    Leanna "Beaner" Warner
    Jodi Huisentruit
    Amy Billig
    Rachael Garden
    Stacie Madison and Susan Smalley
    The Springfield Three
    Fawn & Rozlin Abell
    The Forth Worth Trio
    Rachel Mellon Skemp

    ***
    https://www.findthemissing.org/en/photos/full/20806
    Where is Sharon Rose Sons?
    Discuss her case here: http://www.websleuths.com/forums/sho...aron+rose+sons

    "We lose our keys, we lose our glasses..but how, in America, do we lose our children?!"-Molly Bish's Mother
    **All posts are my opinion.**

  12. #12
    Join Date
    Jun 2009
    Location
    "Way down south in Dixie"
    Posts
    152
    Quote Originally Posted by alknon View Post
    These photos found by police in convicted serial killer Rodney Alcala's storage unit look like the missing Megan Emerick

    http://www.ocregister.com/articles/p...ala-women.html
    That link is no longer valid, but i found another one. One of the pictures is #140 but I can't find the other picture. Here is a new link
    http://seattletimes.nwsource.com/htm...1323273/1.html
    QueenofWands


    Unless a link is included, anything I say, is my opinion and my opinion only. It may not be the truth as others see it, but I do have the right to my opinion.

  13. #13
    Join Date
    Dec 2008
    Location
    Penn's woods
    Posts
    17,195
    Megan's NamUs profile:

    https://www.findthemissing.org/en/cases/6036/29/

    Archived article dated July 31, 2011 - 7:08 pm

    http://community.adn.com/adn/node/157739

    There are more than a hundred mentions of Hansen in print, mostly in stories published in The Anchorage Times and the Anchorage Daily News 25 years ago. There are long narratives about his childhood and his psychological profile. But his victims are barely described
    Megan is mentioned in this article.

  14. #14
    Join Date
    Jul 2009
    Posts
    1,328
    Unfortunately, no answer to what happened with my submission:/
    Have You Seen Me?
    Deanie Marie Pyle Peters
    Mary Jo Lee Long
    Leanna "Beaner" Warner
    Jodi Huisentruit
    Amy Billig
    Rachael Garden
    Stacie Madison and Susan Smalley
    The Springfield Three
    Fawn & Rozlin Abell
    The Forth Worth Trio
    Rachel Mellon Skemp

    ***
    https://www.findthemissing.org/en/photos/full/20806
    Where is Sharon Rose Sons?
    Discuss her case here: http://www.websleuths.com/forums/sho...aron+rose+sons

    "We lose our keys, we lose our glasses..but how, in America, do we lose our children?!"-Molly Bish's Mother
    **All posts are my opinion.**

  15. #15
    Lost in the Last Frontier

    [snip]

    Megan Siobhan Emerick left her Seward dormitory residence on foot to do laundry in July of 1973. She was 17 years old and living at the Seward Skill Center. Her roommate searched for her for three days before reporting her missing.

    [snip]

    In 1996 Megan Emerick’s mother went to the grave not knowing the fate of her missing daughter.

    Megan’s missing persons case is still open and active.

    [snip]

    Emerick, the Fandel children and Wipert are all just faces on flyers now. They circulate on the internet and local business bulletin boards with all the others who have vanished into the Last Frontier. All three are considered active investigations, and won’t go cold anytime soon. “Those are going to remain active, as far as being a missing person, until we are able to determine that that person has been found – dead or alive,” said Lieutenant Allen.

    More: http://www.ktva.com/home/outbound-xm...144048066.html

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