Warning - article contains a graphic photo of deceased. Can anyone find this guy on Doe? I can't get the website to come up for me right now. [FONT=Verdana,Arial]30-year-old cold case heating up[/FONT] Marshall County, Alabama After publicity on the case's 30th anniversary, a Limestone County family believes they know who he is. In May of 1977, a man's body was found burned, spray painted and his throat slashed in the Martling Cemetery. Marshall County authorities heavily publicized a photo of the deceased man hoping to identify him, but there were no matches. He was eventually buried in the Arab City Cemetery. The tomb is marked "unidentified." As Dean Kellum works in his machine shop a few counties away in Athens, he hopes the same thing but for a different reason. 30-years-ago his brother, Bobby, left for a trip to Talladega with his girlfriend and never returned. "As the years past, we just sorta excepted the fact that he was gone," Dean Kellum said. He didn't know what happened to Bobby, whether he was dead or alive. But now, decades later, Dean Kellum believes he could know the fate his brother suffered. "There's a lot of resemblance you know in the face and the forehead and all that. It's possible. But I'm 75 percent sure, but not a 100 percent," Dean Kellum said. Authorities seeking ID of victim in '77 murder plan exhumation Dean Kellum of Athens said he feels like the body is that of his brother, Bobby Kellum, who disappeared at age 18 after leaving his home in Limestone County 30 years ago. Kellum saw a recent report on the decades-old killing on WHNT-TV and contacted Marshall County officials. Kellum said he and his mother, Wilma Hicks, have agreed to provide a DNA sample to see if it matches DNA to be taken from the remains, buried at Arab City Cemetery with a grave marker that has no name, just a date of death. Kellum hopes authorities can find the killer if the remains are found to be those of his brother. "They need to be brought to justice," he said. Bobby Kellum was never seen again after he and a girlfriend from Anniston told relatives they were going to the race track in Talladega, Kellum said. When Bobby failed to return, Kellum said he figured his brother was in trouble with police because he was on probation for writing bad checks when he left. A few weeks after the May disappearance, he said, Kellum's girlfriend wrote Hicks saying he had left her by hitchhiking and wanting to know if he made it home. Meanwhile, on May 18, 1977, passersby found an unidentified murder victim at Marling Cemetery near Albertville. The victim had been covered in yellow paint, his throat had been cut and a liquid had been poured on him that burned off his fingerprints, said former Marshall County chief deputy Lacy Galloway.