Australia - Suzanne Armstrong, 28, Susan Bartlett, 27, Collingwood, Vic, 10 Jan 1977

Discussion in 'Cold Cases' started by KayElJay, Sep 7, 2016.

  1. KayElJay

    KayElJay <b><span style="color:#000099;">WS Forum Moderator Moderator

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    :)tyou: to paul1980 for bringing this case to our attention)

    http://www.news.com.au/national/bre...easey-st-murders/story-e6frfku9-1226838284037
     

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  3. GreyClay

    GreyClay New Member

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    A one million dollar reward is being offered:

     
  4. minusfour

    minusfour New Member

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    I would simply love to see this solved, so excited by the reward!
     
  5. paul1980

    paul1980 Member

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    After forty years, the window of opportunity to catch the killer is closing, and it's closing rapidly.
     
  6. Bohemian

    Bohemian Active Member

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    More from the ABC:

    Easey Street murders: $1m reward to catch cold case killer who left toddler alone in cot
    BY LORETTA FLORANCE
    UPDATED SUN JAN 15 16:35:19 EST 2017

    'The sister of one of two women killed in their inner-Melbourne home 40 years ago has made an emotional plea to the public for information, as police offer a $1 million reward for help to solve the crime.'

    'Suzanne's sister, Gayle Armstrong, raised Gregory after his mother was killed, and said it was his cries that alerted the neighbours to trouble.

    He was 18 months old, he was in the cot for two days before they found him, and it was only because of his crying that the next door neighbour found them when they did," she said.'

    "I was his mum and in recent years he has found his own father and he visits them regularly and has got quite close to them, so he's going OK."


    'Since her sister's death, Gayle Armstrong said she had been unable to watch the news, saying it was "all concerning people like me".

    She became emotional when asked what it meant to her that police were still actively involved in trying to find the killer.

    "[It means] everything, everything. It's something that has to be finalised and this reward should have been offered 39 years ago and it'd be solved and we wouldn't be doing all this now."

    She said she had not lost hope that there would be a breakthrough.
    "I hear the miracles that [police] do solve [cases] and I think Suzanne will be next," she said.

    "They will do it, they will find this person. With the DNA, even if this person is dead, you can now go to family members and find out that way if it was that person."'
     

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