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Thread: CANADA - Ontario - Queensville - Christine Jessop - October 3, 1984

  1. #21
    Junior Member Dedpanman's Avatar
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    Default "JP" Suspect - Theory Enhanced

    I have attempted to modify and embellish the abduction theory based on information from KJessop. In places, I have made some speculations based on logic and basic human behaviour patterns. I present this new version for KJessop’s consideration. Any errors are my own. I welcome input to modify this further.

    KJESSOP’s THEORY OF THE ABDUCTION (as sketched out by Dedpanman):

    On October 3rd, 1984, Christine Jessop got off her school bus on Leslie Street at approximately 3:45/3:50 pm. She was most likely excited about her new acquisition – a plastic recorder (a whistle-like musical instrument) given to her that day by her school teacher. Christine picked up the mail and newspaper that had been left at the end of the driveway and went into her house. Once inside, she dropped the mail and her schoolbag. No one was home, as her brother Kenny and her mother, Janet, were out running errands. Shortly thereafter, Christine got onto her bicycle and rode south on Leslie Street to the corner store to get some gum.

    Christine did not go to the park or intend to meet Leslie Chipman at the park because the two of them were not on friendly terms. Leslie Chipman’s claims that she and Christine had agreed to meet at the park with their Cabbage Patch dolls was, at best, a fabrication or a creative embellishment on her part. The fact that Christine’s doll was later found in her room at home indicates that she never intended to meet Leslie in the park. The doll was in Christine’s room the whole time and never left the house on October 3rd.

    After purchasing some gum at the store, Christine rode her bicycle back to the house, at which point she encountered JP in a blue Oldsmobile waiting at the end of the Jessop driveway. Christine knew JP from the Co-op. She had encountered him many times. He was a friend of her father’s and he had sold them feed for her pet chickens which she kept in the backyard. Christine felt at ease with him. There was a certain amount of trust. After all, he was her father’s friend.

    JP knew Christine’s father was in jail and he could clearly see by the empty driveway that Janet was probably not home. He likely asked Christine an innocent-sounding question to confirm that she was alone.

    The opportunity he had been fantasizing about for some time had just presented itself.

    JP spoke to Christine and likely told her that he intended to go visit her father at the detention center right then - and would she like to come with him? Christine leapt at the chance, but instead of getting into his vehicle immediately, she hurried into the house to get something, and in her hurry, she did not secure her bicycle properly in the back shed.

    JP waited in his car for Christine at the end of the driveway, or, perhaps he drove up to the house. As he waited for her, his mind raced about what to say if Janet should arrive home at that instant. Just then, another school bus rumbled by heading north on Leslie street. On board, JP’s own stepdaughters glanced out the window and saw a blue car on the Jessop’s property. The car was also spotted by the bus driver – Mrs. Gibson.

    Christine fetched her recorder from within the house to show her father and then got into the Oldsmobile with JP and they drove off together. Christine’s bicycle fell over on its own after they left, or it fell over during Christine’s hurried rush - her mind focused on soon seeing her dad. In her excitement, she did not think to leave a note for her mother.

    As JP’s car pulled out onto Leslie Street, he headed north towards Ravenshoe Road. His mind was racing. He had done it - he had her – but now what? Where to take her? As he drove past his own house – he thought about his stepdaughters who would be home now, having just gotten off the bus. JP could not take her there.

    He knew of many secluded places to the east where he could take her and do things and not be interrupted. The most direct route there: Ravenshoe Road.

    As JP guided his Oldsmobile north, Christine would have become anxious as she knew this was not the way to go visit her father. He was located in a correctional facility to the south in Toronto. She knew the way. Something was not right.

    Christine would have asked JP why they were going this way. JP probably would have attempted to lie - to allay her fears and maintain control of the situation. Depending on how good of a liar he was, Christine either accepted the explanation for the time being, or began to sense that she had made a big mistake getting into this man’s car and that she was in danger. Recent memories from school - of being warned not to get into cars with strangers may have begun to flitter through her mind.

    As her anxiety increased, Christine probably asked JP to take her home – that she had changed her mind about going to see her dad. JP did not grant her request and kept driving, and at that point she knew she was in a bad situation. Christine may have demanded for him to stop the car and let her out right then and there. Again, JP did not do as she asked.

    As JP’s car approached the intersection of Leslie Street and Ravenshoe Road it began to slow down to make the turn east, and at this point Christine may have attempted to open the car door and get out. JP had to control the car and control her at the same time.

    At this point, an elderly couple at the same intersection witnessed this attempt by a man in a blue car to subdue a child in the front seat (Fifth Estate episode “Odd Man Out”).

    In JP’s mind, panic was beginning to take hold. This wasn’t turning out like he had thought. The enormity of this situation suddenly overwhelmed him. She could never be allowed to go home. She could not be allowed to live and tell what he had done. And, it was still a long way to Sunderland.

    Did he pull over to subdue her? A physical assault of some kind likely occurred. He struck her in the face...? Not necessarily. Autopsy revealed two blows to the upper part of her head (not to be confused with the massive facial injury). Or perhaps all of those injuries occurred at this point? Or, did he show her his knife and warn her about any further escape attempts?

    At this point, Christine would have been completely overwhelmed with pain and completely subdued. She may not have been conscious. She was at his mercy.

    JP continued east on Ravenshoe Road.

    Around the same time (4:10 pm) Kenney and Janet Jessop arrived home and found Christine’s bike in a fallen state and the house empty.



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  2. #22
    Junior Member Dedpanman's Avatar
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    Default Gabriel Polgar's Experience

    Gabriel Polgar's Experience

    The bulk of this information comes from Redrum, but KJessop has alluded to the fact that the man Polgar saw on the Fourth Concession fit the description of JP. (Unless I got that wrong - and, my apologies if I did.)

    Here it is. (From Redrum the Innocent by Kirk Makin)

    In March of 1985, Global Television aired a re-enactment of Christine Jessop’s presumed movements leading up to her abduction. The show referenced a blue Oldsmobile that someone had seen outside the Jessop house on October 3.

    When Gabriel Polgar saw the program – and the bit about the blue car - he was “jolted” into remembering an incident that had happened to him a few days after Christine’s abduction on the Fourth Concession.

    Polgar lived on the Fourth Concession about a mile west of the body dump site. He said while driving that road, he saw a stationary car that was pulled off the road and halfway into the ditch. Polgar stopped to investigate.

    There was no one in the car but the trunk was open a few inches. He heard someone in the bushes making noise – like they were kicking leaves. This went on for about half a minute, then a big man came out of the trees breathing heavily and was shocked to see Polgar at his car. The man went immediately to the trunk and closed it.

    Polgar felt the man’s demeanour was threatening and then there was a kind of strange staring match between them. The man then got into his car and drove off.

    Polgar said the spot where this encounter happened was a swampy, low-lying area west of where Christine’s body would eventually be found. (You can find this using Google Earth.)

    Polgar gave the police a good description of the man but they didn’t seem very interested in his story. He also suggested to the police that the ground was pretty soft where this happened and that there was a good chance that the man’s footprints could still be found there.

    Needless to say I suppose… the police never followed up on this lead.

    When you compare the Gabriel Polgar story with the Robert Billings story, the Polgar one seems more authentic somehow. The geography is specific and Polgar seemed pretty confident that evidence of his story could be found and his encounter verified.

    Makin sketches out the obvious implication of this story in his book: that Polgar may have interrupted the killer who was in the process of dumping Christine's body, and because of his intrusion – the killer decided to find another spot further east down the Fourth Concession (the Culls’ property).

    But, then, what about the screams being heard at night...? Unrelated, or Christine was still alive during Polgar’s experience with the strange man?

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  3. #23
    Junior Member Dedpanman's Avatar
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    Default Who murdered Christine Jessop?

    Who murdered Christine Jessop? With Guy Paul Morin cleared, police tackle a fresh probe

    By Moira Welsh and Jim Rankin Toronto Star. 23 June 1995


    In the months following the discovery of Christine Jessop's remains in 1984, police investigated more than 350 potential suspects. They latched on to one - Guy Paul Morin, the slain child's neighbor in the small town of Queensville.
    Ten years later, Morin has been cleared. Time has taken away vital pieces of the puzzle that Metro homicide detectives now face in their fresh probe of the sex slaying. But they have a new tool - a sequence of DNA taken from semen on the girl's underwear.
    These are the stories of some of the strongest suspects cleared by Durham police. Because a court order protects their identities, their names have been changed for this story.
    It could have been a child's secret hideaway, the kind of place a little girl might hope to find exploring in the woods.
    A tiny clearing scented with sweet cedar trees where she could lie in the grass and gaze at the blue sky. A quiet spot, shared with the raccoons who left their paw prints behind.
    Death's imprint lingers instead.
    They found Christine Jessop among these trees. She'd been missing three months. There was little left of the tiny, 40-pound, 9-year-old.
    Her head had been cut off. It was wrapped in a sweater, placed near her body. Her knees were drawn up and her legs were splayed.
    She had been stabbed repeatedly. Her semen-stained underwear had been sliced by a knife .
    Little has changed at Christine's death site - a private lot off an old country road in Brock Township. The cedars have grown higher. The grass is a little thicker. But the mystery around her murder has grown deeper.
    And a killer still holds the secrets of her final moments.
    Christine wore those pigtails that stuck out of the sides of her head. The ones that girls hate when they grow older. During slo-pitch games she'd race around the bases, never sure where to go. But those pigtails were always bouncing.
    At 16, Keith had the build of a football lineman - beefy, with a thick neck. He was a schoolyard bully who liked to carry a buck knife in a leather sheath on his hip.
    Students and staff at the rural high school north of Queensville feared Keith. He had gone too far more than once. He'd even threatened to kill a couple of his teachers, staff told police.
    On Feb. 13, 1985, two detectives put the question to Keith's principal and vice-principal: Did they think he was the type who would follow through on his threats?
    The principal and the vice-principal didn't mince words. Keith was capable of violent murder, they told the detectives. He rarely showed any emotion. When he did, it seemed like an act.
    He had already been charged with sexually assaulting a 10-year-old boy and had reportedly exposed himself to two young girls he had handcuffed together.
    During the summer before Christine disappeared, Keith worked in Queensville, close to the Jessop home. The chances of encountering Christine or her adoptive brother Ken, who worked at the same place as Keith that summer, were great.
    When police questioned Keith, he insisted he didn't know Christine or Ken. And he had an alibi for Oct. 3, 1984, the day Christine vanished, sometime after 4 p.m.
    That afternoon, he helped his brother with work around the house. Around 4 p.m., Keith and his sister went to pick up their father from a nearby bar.
    Keith's father and sister confirmed the story, as did the brother, who remembered Oct. 3 had been his day off work.
    Keith's name was crossed off the suspect list.
    But 10 years later and after the death of his father, his alibi appears to have weakened.
    In 1989, Keith's sister told police that when she heard about Christine's disappearance - just a day after the girl went missing - she had wondered if her brother could had been involved.
    Yet she had told police earlier that she knew exactly where Keith had been the day of the disappearance.
    Police received a report in 1989 that Keith's sister had told a friend he hadn't gone to the bar with her.
    As well, the alibi hinged on the fact that Oct. 3 was a day off for Keith's brother. Documents obtained by a private investigator indicate the brother had worked that day.
    Keith is now living in a small apartment with his wife and baby. He has a respectable job.
    He wouldn't answer reporters' questions on a recent visit to his home.
    ``How did you find me?'' he asked, standing behind a half- opened front door. A baby's cries in the apartment turned his head.
    Asked if he would be willing to give police a blood sample for DNA testing, his answer was short and signalled the end of the interview.
    ``I'm not going to answer that.''
    Lake Simcoe's waves were crashing into the boat but she stayed on the gunwale. The wind was wild. Water soaked her tiny frame. And she was laughing. Holding on hard and laughing.
    It seemed like a complete waste of time.
    Dale decided to clean out the grimy delivery van he used to transport auto parts. He used a powerful detergent to scrub clean the back of the van. When the scrubbing was done, he hosed away the dirt.
    It was Oct. 4 or 6, 1984.
    George Fejer, his boss and owner of a Newmarket company that made Lotus kit cars, remembered that incident. He thought it odd that Dale would be cleaning a van that would just end up getting dirty again.
    A month later, Dale would crash the van and never show up for work again. His last pay cheque has never been cashed.
    Dale was 18 then and had been in and out of a group home in the Sunderland area, not far from where Christine's body was found. He was reported to have ``sexually interfered'' with younger boys at the home.
    A social worker from the home called police about a week after the body was found and said Dale may have been involved.
    Dale was familiar with the Sunderland area and its dusty backroads. He often used them to make runs to a number of auto wreckers in the area.
    He always carried a pocket knife.
    Dale's whereabouts on the day Christine disappeared are unclear. His boss said Dale was supposed to pick up auto parts in Mississauga that day but came back late, without the parts.
    Based on banking receipts, police believed the day Dale failed to pick up the parts was Oct. 2.
    After the Nov. 26 accident, Dale had the van towed back to work. He did not report the accident to police.
    Police seized the van and concluded there was not much chance Christine had been in it because she would have been covered in grease. Forensic tests revealed a spot of oil or grease on her turtleneck.
    The grease on the turtleneck and the grease in the truck were never cross-checked for a match.
    Dale was no longer considered a suspect.
    Ten years later, any secrets Dale may have held have gone with him to the grave. He died last May of an AIDS-related illness.
    In an interview several years after Christine's disappearance, Dale told an investigator he had cleaned the van because he had to climb in and out of it all day.
    He scrubbed it down because he didn't like getting dirty.
    She was born to parents who had given up hope of bearing a child of their own. She was a skinny baby who grew into a wiry girl. Her father, Bob, loved that. `` A long drink of water,'' he'd say.
    Andy had his first sexual encounter with Christine when he was 13. His brother Peter was 10. Their buddy Ken Jessop was around 10.
    Christine was 4.
    By the time the Jessops moved from Richmond Hill to Queensville in 1983, Christine had - according to what Ken told police - been involved sexually with the three boys for four years.
    They gave police conflicting stories of the extent of their sexual contact with Christine. But Ken, the Jessops' adopted son, told investigators that the three had been involved in intercourse and fellatio with his sister.
    After the move, Ken said he took his little sister aside and told her that what had been going on was wrong and should be stopped.
    Their secrets came out years after Christine's disappearance. They came to light only because Ken could keep them no longer.
    Christine had said that she was ``going to tell,'' Ken told police in 1990, but he wasn't sure if his sister ever told anyone about the sex.
    Andy was the ``aggressor'' and ``ran the show,'' according to Ken. The older brother liked to watch Ken and Christine ``do things together.''
    The sex ended when the family moved to Queensville, Ken testified in court under oath, the only one of the three to do so.
    After the move, Peter made a number of visits to the Jessop home before Christine's disappearance.
    On the day of Christine's funeral, one of the brothers was at the Jessop home. It's never been clear if it was Andy or Peter. Later that night, the Jessops said they heard screams come from outside their home.
    ``God help me!''
    In the courtroom, it was suggested the screams of remorse may have come from the neighbor being accused, Guy Paul Morin. Now that that explanation has been discredited, the source of the screams is an open question. No one could account for the whereabouts of Ken or the brother at the time.
    Then came the dreams.
    Ken said he began having troubling dreams that not all of Christine's remains had been recovered from the quiet clearing off Brock Township's Concession Road 4.
    Ken had been to the site once before; with whom and when has never been clear. But he and his family went together on his second visit.
    When they were about to leave - this was an area Durham investigators had scoured for evidence, digging up clumps of earth for testing - Ken spotted the bones.
    He was right. Not all of his sister was in her grave. The small bones, one a finger bone, were from Christine's body.
    On the day Christine disappeared, Ken had been to the dentist with his mother, Janet. Before that, the two had gone to Toronto to visit Bob Jessop, who was in jail on a commercial fraud conviction.
    When they returned home sometime after 4 p.m., Christine wasn't there. Janet went to look for her daughter for about an hour. Ken was left alone.
    Andy and Peter told police they were at school that day. If they had spent the entire day in class, they would have arrived home in Richmond Hill by bus between 3:30 p.m. and 4:10 p.m.
    The school did not record early departures for the brothers that day. In fact, the school did not keep any records of early departures.
    Andy now lives with his wife in a brick bungalow north of Metro. Peter rents a basement apartment in the same house.
    A request for an interview with Andy has gone unanswered. And when Peter opened the door to his basement apartment on a recent visit and found two reporters standing there, he had little to say.
    Peter stood in the door frame, one hand on the door, the other at his side, wearing a baseball cap backwards, wire-rimmed glasses, T-shirt and sweat pants.
    He was asked if he'd like to talk about the Jessop case.
    ``I don't know anything about it, okay?'' he replied. He began to close the door.
    One more question: Would he be willing to provide police with a blood sample? The door was almost shut. He looked at the reporters. The visit was over.
    ``No, that's okay,'' he said politely, and closed the door.
    When a huddle of reporters put the same question to Ken Jessop on the steps outside Osgoode Hall on Jan. 23 - the day Guy Paul Morin walked out of court a free man - he had an answer.
    ``If they want to take a DNA sample on the front steps right now I'll give it to them.''
    There was a grave of a little boy in the cemetery where she once played. His photograph was on the stone. She would sit at his gravesite and trim the grass with scissors from home. She felt close to him.
    ``I'm not well,'' came the raspy whisper from the old man in the maroon beret, sitting in an easy chair with a space heater at his feet. His hands shook with the tremors that come with age.
    He did not like the fact that reporters had come to his home with questions about Christine's murder.
    Clarence was the suspect police liked to call the ``iron lung man'' - a longtime friend of the Jessop family who had made some strange comments after Christine's remains were discovered.
    Christine was ``better off dead'' because of something she had done in a past life, Clarence had said. ``She wasn't meant to live . . . she was just a body.''
    Shortly after Christine disappeared, Bob Jessop found a map in his garage - drawn by Clarence and detailing the route from his home to the Jessop home.
    Clarence was 70 then, and suffered from emphysema, a condition he claimed affected his memory.
    Clarence had given no confirmable alibi. At the time, he had access to a car - one that matched descriptions of one that witnesses had seen at the Jessop home on the afternoon Christine disappeared.
    The detectives dismissed him as a suspect. He appeared too frail to have committed such a grisly murder.
    Freckles the beagle would lick her face goodnight. She'd crawl into bed, cuddling with her fuzzy pink blanket. It was called Blankey. She slept with it every night.
    Ten years later, Clarence said he just wanted to put the whole thing behind him. And he wouldn't say if he would be willing to submit to a DNA test.
    ``I don't want to get into that,'' he said quietly. ``I think you should go now.''
    The list of possible suspects is growing.
    Suspicion has recently fallen on a man who lived above a Queensville store.
    A private investigator said he has new information that an upstairs apartment was being rented by a man who had left his home over allegations of sexually abusing his children.
    He kept a trailer behind the store.
    One of the last places Christine was seen was at the store.
    In another case, an elderly man who knew the Jessop family aroused suspicion years later when he apparently made a death-bed confession over Christine's murder.
    An old man's guilt. Or a misinterpretation by his nurse.
    The truth went to his grave.
    One day she came home from school very quiet. A bully had been picking on another child. She hated that. She hated to see anyone cry. In her secret world, no one ever got hurt.

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  4. #24
    Junior Member Dedpanman's Avatar
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    Default Christine's Killer was left-handed?

    A few more specifics in regards to Christine's injuries are reported here:

    Expert admits errors in Jessop's autopsy: [Final Edition]
    Kitchener - Waterloo Record [Kitchener, Ont] 28 Jan 1992: A3.

    Dr. John Hillsdon-Smith admitted he missed a severe skull fracture and numerous cuts to the nine-year-old's spine during his 1985 autopsy on her skeletal remains.
    The skull fracture under the right eye would have been strong enough to leave the girl unconscious and could even have caused her death, he said while testifying at the second murder trial of Guy Paul Morin.
    Hillsdon-Smith also agreed that some of the spinal cutting marks were suggestive of a "sawing motion."
    Crown attorney Leo Maguigan had earlier suggested the injuries indicated an attempted decapitation.
    As well, Hillsdon-Smith admitted he had failed to notice Christine's breast bone had been cut in two, a procedure he testified would "take a heavy instrument or saw."
    The trial, now in its third month, has heard Christine's father, Robert Jessop, testify he found six of his daughter's bones during an impromptu visit to the isolated rural spot where her body had been found.
    Christine had disappeared from the vicinity of her Queensville home, north of Toronto, on Oct. 3, 1984. Her badly decomposed body was found three months later.
    Three months after that, Morin, Jessop's next-door neighbor, was charged with her murder.
    Credit: CP
    1992 The Record - Kitchener-Waterloo. All rights reserved.

    The fracture to her skull was below her right eye. This is the first time I've found that particular injury's location clearly specified. Does this not suggest that Christine's killer was left handed?

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  5. #25
    Junior Member Dedpanman's Avatar
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    Default Christine's Killer's Genetic Markers

    Please note the date of this article. This is previous to the "enhanced" profile.

    Massive DNA probe launched: [Final Edition]
    Hutchison, Bill
    Press the Escape key to close. Kingston Whig - Standard [Kingston, Ont] 21 Mar 1996: 12.


    Police have launched a sweeping high-tech search for the rapist- killer of nine-year-old Christine Jessop.
    The Jessop Murder Task Force appealed to every police investigator and forensic expert in Ontario for genetic samples taken from suspects in other investigations.
    "All our people are looking at it and responding," said Det. Insp. Chris Lewis of the OPP central criminal investigation branch in Orillia. "We will give them everything we have."
    Larry Linton, a detective with the Jessop Murder Task Force in Toronto, said he believes that this is the first time that a sweeping genetic search has been undertaken. "I'm not aware of it ever being done anywhere," he said.
    Across the province, police are trying to find a suspect with an eerily scientific description. They are looking for blood with DNA that is identified as:

    D Q Alpha : 1.2/3
    Polymarker results: B, B, AB, B, AC.


    This is the specific genetic print from semen found at the Jessop murder scene. Genes are the basic instructions for the human body. Using the latest techniques, the genetic material or DNA in a speck of blood or semen can be analysed and used to identify a murderer or a rapist in the same way that fingerprints are used.
    Jessop, who lived north of Toronto, was abducted and killed in 1984. A suspect went through a series of trials, only to be found innocent thanks to newly developed DNA tests. The homicide squad of the Metro Toronto police force formed a new special task force to continue investigation.
    In addition to genetic samples, the task force has also asked for reports of any crimes similar to the Jessop killing.
    Members of the force keep a picture of the little girl on their office wall. "That's our incentive," said Linton. "We are working our tails off."
    Kingston author Sylvia Barrett - who wrote The Arsenic Milkshake and Other Mysteries Solved by Forensic Science - said the key to current DNA identification technology is its ability to clone minute amounts of individual genetic material. This technology did not exist at the time of the original murder trial. The new technique could identify and convict a killer in the Jessop case if police are able to match the original DNA sample from the murder scene with DNA samples from a suspect, she said.
    DNA technology proved convincing enough to convict Allan Legere of a series of murders in New Brunswick, she said.

    (Copyright The Kingston Whig-Standard 1996)

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  6. #26
    Junior Member rthom's Avatar
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    Default Re: "JP" Suspect - Theory Enhanced

    Just then, another school bus rumbled by heading north on Leslie street. On board, JP’s own stepdaughters glanced out the window and saw a blue car on the Jessop’s property. The car was also spotted by the bus driver – Mrs. Gibson.

    Just some clarification here. There were two schoolbuses serving both Queensville and Sharon Public schools. Depending on where you lived, you took one or the other. The drivers were Mrs. Gibson, and Ms. Fry. But note: Mrs. Gibson's bus always ran first, by a good ten minutes or more. To suggest that her bus was "another school bus" driving by at 4pm, would imply Christine had to have taken an earlier one (ie: that would have had to have been Ms. Fry's) just doesn't fly. This clear break in bus departure patterning would have been noted at the time, and I can assure you, as someone who answered one of the early phone calls that night she disappeared (and who called friends who had been on that bus) there no change in pattern. But on that note, getting some certainty on whether she really did take the bus would be interesting. The kids at that end of town often walked. When this actually occurred, that was a big question on everyone's mind. A bus driver who had a ton of loud, bratty kids to drive around may not remember exactly who she dropped off, every single day.

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  7. #27
    Junior Member Dedpanman's Avatar
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    Default Re: "JP" Suspect - Theory Enhanced

    I'm not sure I follow exactly what you're saying regarding the buses, but your last point is a really excellent one, rthom... How certain can we be that Christine actually took the bus home from the school? If she didn't take the bus, the timing of everything changes in a big way. We know she made it home because her school bag and the mail was found in the Jessop house. And Janet and Ken arrived home around 4:10 pm...

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  8. #28
    Junior Member KenJessop's Avatar
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    Default Re: "JP" Suspect - Theory Enhanced

    At that time the bus picked up at Sharon Public then Queensville, The other bus was the high school bus.


  9. #29
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    Default Re: "JP" Suspect - Theory Enhanced

    Helmet saves life of Crystal Beach man | Niagara Falls Review
    this is why i haven't been found lately.


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