The Goler Clan

In 1984 the world was celebrating that Los Angeles, CA, would be hosting the Summer Olympics. The Serial Killer Christopher Bernard Wilder was captured, but died during his arrest. India mourned the assassination of Indira Gandhi. Band Aid, a group of 44 musicians, came together to record “Do They Know It’s Christmas” to help the famine victims in Ethiopia. And in a tiny community outside Wolfville, in Nova Scotia, Canada, was about to learn a dark secret about long-time residents; The Goler Family.

The Goler Homestead

Similar to two weeks ago when I posted about the Blue Fugates of Kentucky, the Goler family had been inbreeding for generations. And similarly with all the families mentioned this month it wasn’t only siblings; it was all family members. They were not discriminating, and there wasn’t an issue for siblings, parents and children, cousins, uncles/aunts, to all participate in sexual relations with whomever they chose.

How the truth came out:

In 1984, Sandra Goller, 14, of the isolated South Mountain Goler Clan, was crying at school. When she was questioned by a teacher, she confessed that her father regularly had intimate relations with her 10-15 times per month. This was shocking to the community when it got out. It was dubbed the “hillbilly sex ring”.

Donna Goler

One of her sister’s. Donna Goler, who was 11 at the time, stated that she started to have sex with her father before her 6th birthday. She also stated that her father would let anyone have sex with his children, all they had to do was pay him in a case of beer, a pack of cigarettes, or a case of cigarettes. They could then pick out the child they wanted; it didn’t matter to him.

Why wasn’t it stopped before this?

The families who lived on the South Mountain, almost 4000 people, these poor and poverty-stricken families had been shunned by society, forcing them to look inwards for support. The authorities had ignored them for a century or more despite documents from the 1860’s that showed the prevalence of intra-family relationships through high rates of birth defects, and mental disabilities.

William Goler, Donna’s father

The residents of Kentville, the closest to South Mountain, were accused of turning a blind eye to the impoverished families on South Mountain. The locals tended to avoid them as much as possible. Sociologists state the prejudice and social division were partially at fault for pushing the mountain families into isolation.

Did they know it was wrong?

One of the Goler family members, a 57-year-old man, who was labeled as mentally disabled, was interviewed after he was released from prison. He was confused by his incarceration and insisted that he didn’t know what he had done wrong; he was just living life as he always had.

During their trial, family members didn’t know what the word “incest” meant. Their lawyers were challenged in defending them as they had made many incriminating statements to the RCMP (Royal Canadian Mounted Police) before trial. During interrogation several adults openly admitted to and even bragged about engaging in many forms of sexual activity, including full intercourse, multiple times with the children. Often providing graphic detail and claiming the children initiated the activity.

What was their house/home like?

They Goler Clan lived in two tar paper shacks, that were in a remote wooded area. They had no access to running water which meant no showers or toilets. Children shared mattresses on the floor because the houses were so crowded.

What happened after the trial?

Stella Goler

The family matriarch, Stella Goler, believes that the RCMP destroyed her family and their way of life. She didn’t seem to be remorseful about the abuse that happened, nor felt that what they did was wrong. It’s assumed that Stella grew up in a similar situation and wouldn’t see issue with how they continued to life.

In the end 13 of the family members were convicted of various crimes ranging from buggery, to incest, to child abuse. Over 117 charges were shared by the family members who were convicted. NONE of the adults have admitted to any wrong doing.

After the realization as to what was happening on South Mountain, the local townspeople continued to outrage them. The convicted family members faced violent retaliation in prison, and those out of prison received public threats.

All 12 of the minor children were placed into foster care and never released back to their biological family. Donna Goler, had become a voice for those who have lived a similar lifestyle and she is attempting to change Canadian laws to help protect children more.

Mr. Handcuffs

I love Wisconsin, we have all four seasons, sometimes in the same week. We have great people, history, and sports. We also have a lot of people who have murdered. Today is another person who has committed murder, and even has a moniker, The Suitcase Murderer. Let’s talk about Steven Zelich.

The case takes place in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Here are the basics and I’ll try to give you as much information as possible.

Jenny Gamez

The two victims were found bound in suitcases on the side of the road. In 2014, police responded to a call that workers had found two suitcases on the side of the highway, in Walworth, Wisconsin. Each suitcase had the body of a female. Both showed signs of decomposition indicating that they had been dead for a long period of time.

  • But didn’t I just say Milwaukee? Yes, I did, however the victims were found about 50 miles southwest of Milwaukee. They may have been found in Walworth, but they were killed somewhere else.

One of the victims was found with a rope wrapped around her neck, a ball gag strapped to her mouth, and a collar around her neck.

  • Steven Zelich was heavily involved in the BDSM (and I’m not saying this is bad, if it’s your choice absolutely do what you like with consenting adults, just be safe). He had posted online advertisements looking for a “perm enslavement.” The victim, Laura Simonson, had responded to the ad.
Laura Simonson

Laura Simonson, was identified by her dental records, and was a mother of 7 children. Steven had admitted to speaking to both Laura and Jenny online. Jenny, who was not identified right away had started speaking with Steve in 2012. Laura in 2013.

  • Steven admitted to meeting Jenny in person in 2012 and after “causing her death” he put her in a suitcase. He had met with Laura in November of 2013, and after meeting he had also “caused her death.” Both women were put into suitcases, and eventually were kept in the trunk of his car.

The women were from out of state, and not immediately reported missing.

  • Jenny’s family was in Oregon, and they had last seen her in 2012. She had stated at that time that she would be moving, and had not been reported missing. Eventually after her body was discovered, a sketch was released and her family and friends were able to identify her; her identity was confirmed by dental records.
  • Laura was from Minnesota, and was reported as missing by her mother around Thanksgiving in 2013. She was considered a “vulnerable adult” and had a history of mental illness. Her father had custody of her seven children as of 2010. A friend of Laura, had posted on the same site that Laura had met Steven and it stated that Laura was being enslaved, tortured, and abused. The friend had provided Steven’s cell phone number and email address for people to “harass” him about Laura’s location and to free her. His profile name on the website called “collarme” was “mrhandcuffs”.
    • Why might you ask? That’s because Steven, was a former police officer with the West Allis Police Department. He was an officer from 1989 until his resignation in 2001. The resignation was prompted by an internal investigation that found he stalked women while on duty and used his position to get access to their personal information. He resigned to avoid discipline and pass state background checks, so that he could then become a licensed private security officer.
Steven Zelich

How did Steven become a suspect in the murders?

  • Because Laura’s family had filed a missing person’s report for her, she was easily tracked to a hotel that showed her check in under her own name, with a man, later identified as Steven Zelich. Security video showed Steven leave the next day, but Laura was not seen leaving the hotel. Local police suspected Steven Zelich from that time on. West Allis police had gone to Steven’s apartment but found no signs of Laura. Steven Zelich remained number one suspect.

Steven had plead guilty to the murder of Jenny Gamez in 2016, he received 35 years imprisonment. In February 2017, he was sentenced to 25 years to life for the murder of Laura Simonson. And then another 10 years for the charges of hiding of corpses in October of 2017.

Stay Curious my Friends!

Ray and Faye

Serial killers can start anytime. They have been children, teens, adults, and even the elderly. Today’s killer couple are considered the oldest serial killing couple ever. Today we learn about Ray and Faye Copeland.

Ray was born in 1914 in Oklahoma. His family moved often to survive during the Great Depression. Not much is known about Ray’s family life when he was young, he had a younger brother and sister, and Ray was a rather spoiled child. He began a life of petty crimes, forging checks, and stealing cattle. When he was caught, he served a year in jail.

Ray and Faye Copeland

When released, he had met Faye Wilson and married her in 1940. They too had several children, and found that they had to move often due to Ray’s criminal history. During their moves, Ray would also serve several jail sentences until he came up with a plan to make his illegal money-making more undetected.

Faye Della Wilson was born in 1921 in Harrison, Arkansas. Faye’s family were very poor, but they raised 7 children in a dirt floor cabin. At 19, she met Ray at a doctor’s office and within six months they were married. They would eventually have five children together.

Following a similar pattern that he had grown up with, Ray moved his family often, and often was arrested and jailed. However he and Faye would purchase a small farm in Missouri and settle there. But Ray had cooked up a plan to make money easier, and illegally.

Copeland Farm

Due to his history of fraud, Ray was not allowed to buy or sell cattle. Ray decided to hire transients, hitchhikers, and hobos to work on his farm and help with the cattle transactions. The young man working for Ray, would purchase the cattle writing a bad check from Ray’s book, and signing it, and then they would sell the cattle before the check bounced. Ray would claim innocence, and say the checks were forged. Since his accomplices were all transient workers, they were never around when police investigated.

The plan was not an original concept, Ray was successful at getting away with it dozens of times. However one of the victims exposed Ray and he was soon arrested and served two years in jail.

Upon his release from jail, Ray modified his scam, and had the workers open an account in their name and write a check from their account. After the scam was complete, key witnesses would soon disappear. Ray chose to murder them, and then bury the body on the farm.

Jack McCormick

This plan was working for Ray, until 1989 when a former employee, Jack McCormick, called authorities and told them he had seen human bones on the Copeland Farm. He also stated that Ray had attempted to kill him.

Officials searched the property and they found three bodies on the farm in a weeks search. The following week, they searched another barn owned by Ray and Faye, and discovered two more bodies. The Copeland’s were arrested.

Attempting to get Faye to testify against Ray, they offered her a deal. She would need to reveal the locations of more bodies and she would only be charged with conspiracy to commit murder, and would be out of jail after a few months. Faye declined the deal and stated she was unaware of the killings. They were both charged with five counts of first degree murder.

Ray and Faye Copeland

In 1990, 69 year old Faye was tried. She claimed Ray did the murders and she was a victim of battered woman syndrome. They evidence against her was solid and she was found guilty of all five charges. She was sentenced to death by lethal injection for four of he counts and life without parole for the fifth.

In March of 1991, 76 year old Ray went on trial. He also was found guilty and sentenced to death by lethal injection. Two years later, Ray died from natural causes while awaiting execution.

August of 1999, Faye’s death sentence was overturned because the evidence of her involvement wasn’t enough to warrant such a sentence. She was still serving life in prison for the other murder conviction. People who supported Faye and wanted her released, continued to petition for her freedom; then governor Roger Wilson was planning to grant that.

Faye was paroled weeks after suffering a stroke and was released to a nursing home in her home town of Harrison, Arkansas. In December of 2003 she passed away at the age of 82.

Ray and Faye Copeland are suspected of having more victims than those they were tried for:

  • Dennis K. Murphy of Normal, Illinois; killed October 17, 1986
  • Wayne Warner of Bloomington, Illinois; killed Nov 19, 1986
  • Jimmy Dale Harvey, 27 of Springfield, Missouri; killed October 25, 1988
  • John W. Freeman, 27 of Boonville, Indiana; killed December 8, 1988
  • Paul J. Cowart, 20 of Dardanelle, Arkansas; killed May 3 or 4, 1989
  • Jack McCormick, 57, Ray attempted to kill; August 20, 1989

To all their victims and their families, I hope they all have closure and peace.

What are your thoughts on this case? Do you think Faye was as guilty as her husband?

Stay curious, make good choices, be safe

Travel Blog – Wisconsin Dells – Chula Vista

In Wisconsin we have some beautiful areas to vacation, Door County, lake front areas on both Lake Michigan and Lake Superior. We have skiing destinations, forests, rock climbing, and we have the Wisconsin Dells.

If you have never heard of Wisconsin Dells, it’s a summer destination place and is the Waterpark Capital of the world. You will find several water parks, my recommendation is Noah’s Ark, resorts with indoor waterparks, and more hotels than one would expect in a town with less than 3000 people.

When I was younger we went to the waterpark every year, and I loved it. I haven’t been to the waterpark for a few years now, but I would love to do that again with my kids. This past weekend, my daughter had dance competition in the Wisconsin Dells and we spent the whole weekend at one of the resorts that had an indoor waterpark.

Let’s start with the resort, Chula Vista. The resort is huge, it offers a variety of rooms; golf condos, condos, standard rooms. They have space for meetings, conventions, and weddings. The resort offers at least 5 restaurants, pizza, chophouse, Mexican, and your average burgers and other family cuisine. The only restaurant we ate at in the resort was the Kilbourn City Grill. 5/5 Stars

They offered appetizers, burgers, sandwiches, steak, ribs, pasta, and pizza. The food was good. The service was horrible. The servers are either too busy to take care of their guests or they simply do not care to do their jobs. Our server that we had the second night, came to the table only about 5 times all night. And the table next to us had a bigger horror story – they found a bug in their son’s food. Yeah, so we won’t be going there again. 0/5 Stars

The room we had was a condo, it had one king bedroom, and another room with two queen beds. A full kitchen and a pull out couch. So here’s our concern; no maid service even to ask if we needed anything. The pillows were super flat and even with two you still had to fold them over. The room was clean, but the halls needed some updating, cleaning, and maintenance. The room was also not very soundproof. We could hear people outside the hotel carrying on until after 11pm, and running through the halls at all times. 2/5 Stars

The wi-fi didn’t work in the hotel very well nor could you really get any reception. If you tried to navigate through the hotel, take snacks and water as it is a maze with NO signs as to show you where you are nor how to get from one point to another. Luckily we figured it out, but it would have been nice to know if we were on the right path. 1/5 Stars

The indoor waterpark was awesome, it offered numerous slides, for kids as young as a year old, complementary life vests for the younger swimmers. They had a deeper pool for basketball and other water games, and a lazy river that you could walk but was still nice. My girls would still be there if I let them. 5/5 Stars

Overall Chula Vista, for the price you pay, it’s not worth it to me. We would have had a better experience if we had stayed at a smaller hotel and drove to the resort for my daughter’s dance events each day. 2/5 Stars overall.

Now the good, we were in the area for 3 days, so on Saturday we wanted to get breakfast and found a place less than 2 miles away that had good reviews. Stuff’s Restaurant, is a tiny place with maybe 10 tables. But what they lack in size they make up for in their staff and their food. The portions are hearty, delicious, and reasonably priced. The waitress was the nicest woman ever and she even gave us coupons for 10% off the next time we visited. 5/5 Stars – Highly recommend.

On Sunday we also went out for breakfast, and another highly rated place, was Myrt and Lucy’s Chat and Chew. This was closer to the downtown area of Wisconsin Dells and was maybe 4 miles from the hotel. They were also busy and it was easy to see why, the food was fabulous. And be sure to go when you are starved. I ordered the pancakes and they were at least 12 inches in diameter. Everything was tasty, and the portion sizes were enormous. 5/5 Stars – Highly recommend.

The next time you decide to vacation in the Waterpark Capital of the World, be sure to check out two local restaurants, that are small businesses who certainly take care of their guests and ensure nobody leaves hungry.

Not all who wander are lost.

Photo by Monstera on

To Video or Not To Video

Hello again my lovelies!! I’m taking a detour this week and not doing a beauty post. However it is beauty related.

I’ve been toying with the idea of doing some videos for you all based on the skin care and make up posts I’ve done.

However I’m a lot scared. I have never been one to willingly go in front of the camera and hate the sound of my own voice.

Considering this is a new concept I want to send it out to you and would love to hear your opinions, please let me know if videos are something that you would appreciate or not.

Thank you for reading my words and keeping me going!!

Be strong, be beautiful, be you

Moosham Castle

I didn’t know this place existed until recently. Had I known when I was in Austria I would have checked it out. But now that I know I will just have to visit again.

In Unternberg, Austria, you will find a castle that has a history that goes back to 1191. The Moosham Castle has a history of the Zaubererjackl Witch Trials, and werewolf hunts.

After construction of the castle it was seized in 1285 by Prince Archbishops of Salzburg. Later in the 14th century it was the residence of the episcopal burgrave.

The castle was rebuilt and extended in 1495. Due to numerous battles the Moosham castle and its grounds were witness to overwhelming death.

Starting in 1675 to 1690 Moosham was center stage for the Salzburg Witch Trials. The trial, sentencing, and execution were all held here.

During the trials, 139 people died, primarily men. All but 2 were beggars. 39 of these deaths were children under 14 years old. The accusers preferred slow torture and then when they were close to death they would hand them or behead them.

After the trials it was business as usual until the late 18th century, when reports of deer and cattle were found dead. The ‘logical’ conclusion was werewolves. For this belief, the residents were rounded up and murdered for their nocturnal predilections.

In 1886, Count Johann Nepomuk Wilczek purchased and renovated the property. The family retains the property to this day.

Even though it is a private property it is open to tour. People have reported hearing screams from the Witch Trials and stated that werewolves still prowl the grounds.

Happy Hunting!

The Colt Clan

The Colt clan is not a group of Colt Gun enthusiasts. It’s actually an Australian family that has less forks in their family tree than a chopstick factory. So today I will be sharing the case of the Tim Colt Family, please bear with me, this one may be a bit rough.

In the 1970’s Tim and June Colt moved from New Zealand with their seven children; Martha, Frank, Paula, Cherry, Rhonda, Betty, and Charlie. June was the daughter of a brother/sister incest, and Betty was raped by Tim starting at the age of 12. Betty had asked June to donate a kidney and then realized that her mother was the product of inbreeding.

As the family grew, eventually to forty members, grandparents, parents, sons and daughters, even extended family uncles, aunts, and cousins. They ALL engaged in various forms of incest. Which resulted in many deformities and medical problems. The only time that the children attended school was when the welfare officers visited.

The case of the Colt family was something that was unheard of, in fact it resulted in the courts to allow the entire case files to be made public, albeit the names of the kids and the family name were changed for protection. “Colt” was not their real surname, it was a name provided by the courts.

The family had no hesitation to regularly engage in sexual activities, which produced more children. Sometimes the propagating was done between siblings, parent and child, or even between cousins. Many times the girls would try to hide pregnancies by “miscarrying” while on the farm. Or they claimed that the father of the child was an outsider who had recently arrived in Australia. To make things even more disgusting, the girls were often tied to trees and raped by the boys.

The family also lived in squalor. They had no access to running water, showers, toilets or hygiene products. They normally resided in tents and shacks. June passed away in 2001, and Tim passed away in 2009. The family then was led by Betty Colt. Betty and her younger brother Charlie, had twelve children together.

Knowledge of the family came to authorities in June 2010, which led to seven “risk of significant harm” reports. However, an official investigation was not opened until July 2012 when a child reported overhearing another child at a local primary school speaking of an unkempt girl, living in the bush, who was pregnant with a child fathered by a brother. The child overheard the girl state that one of her sisters was pregnant and they did not know which of her brothers was the father.

Over the next year, police tracked the family down and, after obtaining an understanding of the living conditions in the family’s encampment, put several children in foster care, including Bobby (Betty’s son with her younger brother) and Billy (Betty’s son with her older son).

The authorities filed charges to remove the minor children, and eventually all the children were in foster care, permanently. Betty would not be able to regain custody of any of the children at any time. After a short time of living away from the family, the children slowly stopped being overly sexual with each other and with their caregivers.

Unfortunately the photos that I attempted to find, were all blurred to protect the identity of those that were pictured. The “Colt” family do still exist in Australia, and Betty still tries to contact other family members.

What are your thoughts about the Colt family and their family history, tree, and relationships?

Stay Curious my Friends!

Cherry Pie

I’ve put off this post for as long as I possibly could. It’s another recipe for a Thanksgiving dinner, and it’s dessert time. Every year I make too much food and too many desserts, according to my husband (I don’t think he understands how important having options is). But I like to ensure there is something for everyone who comes to dinner at my house. Each year I made a cherry pie, especially for my Aunt Linda. This year she will be attending in memory only as she has now left us. This recipe is for her.


  • Crust for a 2 crust pie (store bought or home made)
  • 3 cans of Oregon cherries in water (do not discard the water)
  • 4 Tbsp corn starch
  • 1 1/4 cup sugar
  • 1/8 tsp salt
  • 1/4 tsp almond extract


  • Mix the cherries and juice from 1 1/2 cans – For this I pour the liquid into a large measuring cup and use half of it – corn starch, salt, and almond extract in a large pan over medium low heat. You want to bring this up to a simmer. Cook for 10 minutes
  • Stir regularly until thick and bubbly. Cool.
    • If you are making this ahead of time, you can stop here until ready to bake.
  • Preheat oven to 425 degrees Fahrenheit
  • Cover a baking sheet with foil.
  • Place the bottom crust into a pie plate, fill with the cherry filling and place second crust on top. Decorate the top as you like.
  • Bake 20 minutes, and then lower to 375 degrees Fahrenheit. At this time, add a pie shield around the edges.
  • Bake another 30-40 minutes until brown and bubbly.
  • Let cool 3 hours before slicing.

If you make this pie, please have a slice with Aunt Linda’s favorite topping, Cool Whip, and think of her when enjoying!

Happy Eating my friends!

Aunt Linda


Most of the country is familiar with the Pam Smart case where she convinced teenagers to murder her husband after he had changed and she didn’t like it, but feared she would lose everything in a divorce. But I wouldn’t have expected to find a similar story that came out of Wisconsin.

In Jefferson, WI, a twisted tale of a teacher’s aide, three teenagers, and a plea to help an abused woman escape her vicious husband who was going to leave her with nothing and even take her children, leaving her homeless.

Ruben Borchardt

In February 1979, Ruben Borchardt was a widower. His wife, Susan, had died in a car accident. Soon afterwards, Ruben met the secretary at work, Diane Pfister. She too was divorced, and the couple hit it off immediately. Ruben had two young children, Brook 3 and Chuck 1. In October of that same year, 8 months after Susan died, Ruben and Diane got married. They had a daughter together, Regan, who was born the following year.

Susan Borchardt

Diane did her best to eliminate Susan from the Borchardt home. She removed pictures, halted conversation about her, and stated that she was no longer a part of their family as she was deceased. It became even more troubling when Diane doted on her daughter Regan, but resented having to raise and care for a dead woman’s children.

Several years went by and Diane and Ruben constantly fought. Diane would argue about anything. Diane also became extremely jealous of Ruben and the children. Diane didn’t want Brook and Chuck to know that Susan was their mother, Brook learned that Diane wasn’t her mother when she was in the third grade, and Diane despised it when people would say that Brook looked like Susan.

Fast forward to 1994, Diane was now working as a teacher’s aide at the local high school, and the students all seemed to like her. She was a person that the kids would go to if they had problems.

Chuck and Brook Borchardt

Ruben had been seeing another woman named Judy, and he had filed for divorce. Until the property and custodial matters were settled, he moved into the basement. Diane refused to leave the house, and then tried to get custody of Chuck.

In April, Ruben won physical custody of his son, and Diane was told to vacate the house by April 15. The students in Diane’s study hall noticed a change in her as well. But the students that noticed the most were Doug Vest, Josh Yanke, Michael Moldonado. Echoing the statements that Pam Smart used in 1990, Diane told Doug Vest that she needed help in getting rid of her husband. He had physically abused her, and that she would lose everything in a divorce.

During the divorce, the fighting between Ruben and Diane became so constant that Brook moved into a friends house. Chuck was at the house but didn’t want to be there and stayed with friends as often as possible. It also was common to hear Diane threaten Ruben, which Ruben took seriously.

The Borchardt Home

Diane was smart and reached out to vulnerable children. Each of the boys she spoke to either had a single parent home or some other problem in their life. To teenage boys, the promise of $20,000 from an insurance payout, her wedding and engagement rings, and two cars, was a very attractive payment.

On April 2, trouble was brewing. Ruben said “Something strange is going on.” Diane had taken Regan and the dog, Bugsy, to visit Susan’s parents, over 200 miles away. Diane wasn’t very close with Susan’s parents, and the dog had never travelled with her, but he was prone to bark wildly if anyone entered the house.

On the morning of April 3rd, the three teenagers arrived at the Borchardt’s home. They got into the house through the first floor. Ruben was coming up the basement steps and met the gunmen. He was shot once at the top of the stairs, as he attempted to get away he was shot again, and then he was knocked down the stairs.

Chuck was upstairs and heard the blasts, when he raced downstairs, he found his father, still alive, and called 9-1-1. Before he died and before authorities arrived, Ruben murmured; “I can’t believe she would do this to me.”

In Ruben’s obituary, Susan had been mentioned, and Diane had complained to the attorney. It is believed that Diane’s motive was greed, but also obsession. Diane and Regan stayed in the Borchardt home, the same home that Ruben had been murdered in. Chuck was in the permanent custody of his aunt, and Brook was working full time at a group home for the mentally handicapped.

Doug Vest accidentally let it slip that he was involved with Ruben’s murder. When confronted about it Doug made a full confession, and provided the names of his accomplices. It wasn’t long before arrests were made.

Diane, Doug, Joshua, and Michael all were tried and they were convicted of the following:

Joshua Yanke – Plead guilty to second degree intentional homicide and is sentenced to 18 years in prison.

Michael Maldonado – was found guilty of first degree murder and sentenced to life in prison. He will be eligible for parole after serving 50 years of his sentence.

Douglas Vest Jr. – was found guilty of first degree murder and sentenced to life in prison. He will not be eligible for parole until he had served 25 years of is sentence.

Diane Borchardt – was found guilty of first degre murder and sentenced to life in prison. She will be eligible for parole after serving 45 years of her sentence.

Stay Curious my Friends!