Hey Brittany I know you’re online, how many followers did you lose from that post you made defending me?
5 lol shhh I’m not online shhh
Alright, I don’t like getting into gender discussions because I am cis and it’s not in my place to do so. But… I’ve noticed my friend John and his “truscum” friends have been getting shit recently for having opinions supported by facts so here is my stance on some of the events.
I don’t know whether I should just keep this blog and add 100 posts to my queue or delete it. Eh.
didn’t know that you and…knew each other. Oh man
Me and the truscum go way back to the olden days. We share a beach house.
And just because I know John is probably reading this, John got beat up by me once.
Heads up though, if you ever become friends with John, don’t give him your phone number because he will call you at random, ungodly hours of the night and tell you to check your privilege.
I haven’t been on in a while…
but go follow my buddy John! He actually makes sense!
Arrested for the Gulfport, Mississippi, rape and murder of ten-year-old homeless girl Beatrice Routh, Donald Leroy Evans soon confessed to over sixty murders. Evans claimed that immediately after his discharge from the Marines in 1970, he began drifting and evidently killing just about everybody in his path. His claims of prolific serial killing immediately bring to mind the inflated kill totals of Henry Lee Lucas, who sent investigators spinning with his claims of killing more than 100 victims. It appears that Evans may not have been exaggerating quite as much as Lucas, though it certainly does not appear that he killed anywhere near sixty. After being tried, convicted, and sentenced to death in the Routh killing in 1993, Florida authorities in 1995 successfully prosecuted Evans for the strangulation death of Ira Jean Smith. He earned a life sentence for that killing. In both of his trials, and during his entire incarceration for that matter, Evans made a joke of the proceedings, making ridiculous appeals and requests on an almost daily basis. His least shining moment of the Florida trial was when he petitioned the court to refer to him not as Donald Leroy Evans during proceedings, but as “Hi Hitler”. The not-too-bright Evans didn’t realize that Hitlers followers addressed their leader with the chant of “Heil Hitler”. Fellow Mississippi death row inmate Jimmy Mack stabbed Evans to death in the shower in early January, 1999. At the time of his death Evans was the prime suspect in at least twelve unsolved murders.
Ottis Toole and the murder of Adam Walsh
The 1981 abduction and murder of Adam Walsh (pictured) changed law enforcement in the U.S. Walsh, 6, was abducted from a Sears store in Hollywood, Florida, his severed head found two weeks later by two fisherman in an irrigation ditch over 100 miles away. Police cast about for leads, suspecting even Adam’s father John Walsh, who later became the host of true crime show America’s Most Wanted, but the remains recovered revealed little other than Adam’s certain demise. Two years later, a drifter named Ottis Toole (inset) confessed to the murder and later recanted his confession. Mishandling of evidence led authorities to dismiss Toole as a suspect in Walsh’s disappearance, although John Walsh continued to suspect Toole. In 1984, Toole was convicted of two unrelated murders and began confessing and retracting confessions with astonishing regularity. Linked to serial killer Henry Lee Lucas, Toole and Lucas at times admitted to over 100 murders each, but police were able to corroborate very few. John Walsh became famous as a victims’ advocate and helped police close dozens of cases, but Adam’s case remained unsolved until 2008, when Toole’s niece informed police of his deathbed confession to Adam’s murder. Police finally accepted Toole’s confession and closed the case.