News 4 has learned that the person identified earlier this week as the I-65 serial killer is now being looked at as a possible suspect in the I-70 murders, with a local task force scrambling to compare notes with police authorities in Indiana.
September 25, 1993. Some 500 days after Sarah Blessing was killed, Mary Ann Glasscock went to work at Emporium Antiques in Fort Worth, Texas. A friend went to the business later in the day and discovered Mary’s body.
Larry Ankrom would spend that life at the FBI headquarters in Quantico, Virginia, specializing in behavioral science, eventually becoming chief of the FBI’s Behavioral Analysis Unit for the western part of the United States. In layman's terms, Ankrom is an FBI profiler.
When the killings stopped after 29 days, police were perplexed. Did the killer have his fill? Did he kill himself? Maybe he was arrested for another crime and was sitting in a jailhouse somewhere. Perhaps he found love, got married, and began a new life.
Sylvia's sat right along a busy stretch of Highway 41, the main north-south thoroughfare in Terre Haute, just north of Interstate 70. Sometime just after 4 p.m., a serial killer walked into the store, shot Mick point blank four inches from the back of his head, and fled.
Wednesday afternoon, April 8, 1992. Just 26 years old, Robin Fuldauer was already the manager of the Payless Shoe store. It was really no surprise to her friends, after all, she was the salutatorian of her high school class, just down the street at Lawrence Central, and had just graduated a few years earlier from Indiana University. Her life was in front of her. The shoe store only had two full-time employees, and on this fateful day, her co-worker called in sick. Robin knew she would be running the store alone, and headed out from her North Indianapolis apartment.
To all the men and women corralled into a conference room for two days in St. Charles, this was the chance to take one last stab at a case that is nearly 30 years old. They recognize it likely may be their last, best chance.
It is a case that has left investigators across the Midwest scratching their heads to this day: Who is the I-70/35 killer? Why did he go on a killing spree spanning from Indianapolis to Wichita? Could he still be alive today?
A man killed six people in 1992, appearing out of nowhere to strike in broad daylight before disappearing just as fast. Now, nearly 30 years later, police from throughout the Midwest are coming together one last time to try and catch him