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Title: PAF031024
Description: Allegheny County Oct 24 2003


oldies4mari2004 - August 1, 2006 03:09 AM (GMT)
http://doenetwork.us/cases/202ufpa.html

Unidentified White Female


The victim was discovered on October 24, 2003 in Allegheny County, Pennsylvania
Estimated Date of Death: The body was likely in the river at least a week.
Cause of Death: Drug Overdose
Remains Badly Decomposed


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Vital Statistics


Estimated age: 20 to early 40s
Approximate Height and Weight: 5'3"; 97 lbs.
Distinguishing Characteristics: Medium-length brown or blonde hair; no eye color was determined. Her gall bladder had been removed and she had several surgical scars on her abdomen and a scar behind her right ear; could not be determined if she had ever given birth. No tattoos.
Dentals: Available
Clothing: Season Ticket brand blue jeans with elastic waist (available for purchase in Louisiana and Florida); Marsh Landing lightweight material, light colored (beige/tan), long-sleeved shirt, size medium (sold in May Department Stores); white ladies panties, size 6; Basic Editions black, slip-on shoes, size large (sold in KMart stores). Clothing was in a very worn condition.
Fingerprints: Available
DNA: Available


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Case History
The victim was pulled from the Allegheny River near Fox Chapel Yacht Club, in Allegheny County, Pennsylvania on October 24, 2003.
The woman's badly decomposed body was wrapped in a blue blanket bound with duct tape and with a plastic white Walmart bag was placed over her head.
She died of a drug overdose, (probably Heroin), and she also had Phenobarbital, a sedative, in her system. Unknown if there were track marks on victim due to decomposition. The body showed no signs of beating or other trauma.
A check with the Army Corps of Engineers determined that the body could have traveled past locks or dams. It could have been dumped upstream, possibly as far away as New York.


Pants, shirt, shirt label & shoes of victim



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Investigators
If you have any information about this case please contact:
Allegheny County Coroner's Office
412-350-4800
Email
You may remain anonymous when submitting information.

NCIC Number:
N/A
Please refer to this number when contacting any agency with information regarding this case.

Source Information:
Pittsburgh Post-Gazette 10/2/04
KDKA-TV

Last Updated on: April 3, 2005

monkalup - January 2, 2007 03:15 AM (GMT)
http://www.thepittsburghchannel.com/news/2579513/detail.html

Woman's Body Found In Allegheny River

POSTED: 12:51 p.m. EDT October 24, 2003
UPDATED: 7:26 p.m. EDT October 24, 2003

O'HARA, Pa. -- A woman was found dead Friday morning in the Allegheny River in O'Hara, Channel 4's Whitney Drolen reported.

Video
Watch Whitney Drolen's Report

The body was pulled from the water at the edge of a construction site around 10 a.m.

Police said the woman's head was covered with a plastic bag. The entire body was wrapped tightly in duct tape and a blue blanket.

The coroner's office reports that the body is badly decomposed. Dental records and fingerprints will be needed to help identify the victim.

An autopsy determined that the woman was white, between 30 and 40 years old, 5 feet 3 inches and 97 pounds. She was wearing blue jeans with a sleeveless tan shirt and black shoes.

Investigators said the body was likely dumped because there is no current at the inlet where it was found. It had probably been there for about a month.

Anyone with information is asked to call police.
Copyright 2003 by ThePittsburghChannel. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.
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Pittsburgh Tribune-Review (PA)
October 25, 2003

Body of woman found in river

Author: Rick Wills and Tom Yerace


Article Text:
Investigators worked Friday to identify a woman whose body, wrapped in a blue blanket and bound with duct tape, was pulled from the Allegheny River near the Fox Chapel Yacht Club in O'Hara.
The Allegheny County Coroner's Office described the woman as white, 5 feet 3 inches tall and 97 pounds. She appeared to have been 30 to 40 years old.
The body was wrapped in the blanket and bound with silver duct tape wrapped several times around the neck, torso and legs, investigators said. The woman's legs were bound with duct tape and a plastic bag was over her head.
"It's definitely a homicide because of the way (the body) was wrapped," Allegheny County police Assistant Superintendent James Morton said.
Morton said investigators were checking reports of missing people.
Deputy Coroner Heather Morici said that because of dams and other obstructions upstream, the body could not have been put into the river more than 10 miles from where it was found.
The body was badly decomposed, suggesting it had been in the water at least a week, Morici said. The coroner's office has not determined the cause and manner of death, Morici said.
"We just have no idea where she came from," Morici said.
The woman was wearing Season Tickets blue jeans with an elastic waist; a long-sleeved tan shirt; size 6 white underwear and large-sized, black Basic Edition shoes, according to the coroner's office.
Construction workers at Chapel Harbor, a housing and office complex being developed by the Zambrano Corp. along Old Freeport Road, noticed the body floating in an inlet formerly known as Hidden Harbor marina.
Morton said the workers had seen an object floating in the water on Thursday but realized it might be a body only when it had drifted to the edge of the inlet. They called police about 9:30 a.m., Morton said.
Rather than try to descend the steep banks of the inlet thick with overgrown weeds and brush, county detectives went a short distance up river to the Fox Chapel Yacht Club, where the rescue boat from the Blawnox-Glenover Volunteer Fire Department picked them up and took them back to the inlet.
The body was pulled from the river about 11:30 a.m.

monkalup - January 2, 2007 03:16 AM (GMT)
http://kdka.com/local/local_story_297143929.html

Oct 24, 2003 4:53 pm US/Eastern

Body Wrapped in Tarp Found in River

(KDKA) Pittsburgh Officials are trying to unravel a murder mystery after construction workers discovered a body floating in the Allegheny River this morning.

While workers initially thought what they saw was a log, they realized that wasn't the case as the body floated to the ramp of the Fox Chapel Yacht Club shortly before noon.

Investigators say the body of a woman had been tightly wrapped in blankets and bound with duct tape and a tarp.

Authorities have confirmed that the badly-decomposed body is that of a woman about 5'3" tall; and they say the body has apparently been in the water for quite a long time.

The coroner's office is now trying to determine how -- and when the woman died.
*********************
Allegheny County Coroner's Office struggle to identify body

Author: By: Staff; Associated Press


Article Text:
In the last seven years, the office has not been able to identify six people. The latest unidentified body - a woman who officials believe was blonde, stood 5 feet 3 inches tall, weighed less than 100 pounds and was in her 30s - was found wrapped in a blanket in an inlet in the Allegheny River in O'Hara Township on Oct. 24.
Officials from the coroner's office searched the woman's body for tattoos, scanned her fingerprints into a database, examined her clothing and used other tools in an effort to link a name to the body. They have nearly exhausted their resources and aren't closer to identifying the woman.
"Usually, we can work closely with police to determine identification through their investigation, or through fingerprints," said Allegheny County Chief Deputy Coroner Joseph Dominick. "But sometimes we need to take a lot of steps to get that ID."
Unlike many cases, the woman found in the river inlet didn't have a driver's license or some other kind of identification on or near her body.
The woman also did not have any tattoos, which can help identify a body. The city-county Bureau of Criminal Identification photographs and indexes peoples' tattoos when they are arrested.
The coroner's office and the police department's scan of the woman's fingerprints also came up empty. Her prints did not match any of those stored in the bureau's database or the statewide Automated Fingerprint Identification System.
"There are millions of digital images of prints in there maintained by the state police," said Wayne Reutzel, the coroner's office latent fingerprint examiner.
But the problem is, not everyone has a criminal record.
The coroner's office sent the woman's prints to the FMI in Washington, D.C., which will compare them to a national database.
In the meantime, county police are hoping the clothing the woman was wearing will lead them to her identity. She was wearing a pair of "Season Ticket" jeans, a brand that has been traced to a store in Louisiana.
Until the woman is identified, police won't really know how she died.
"These are worse than the unsolved," said Allegheny County police Assistant Superintendent James Morton. "We can't return her to her loved ones. We can't even start our investigation until we find out who this person is."

monkalup - January 2, 2007 03:16 AM (GMT)
http://www.post-gazette.com/neigh_north/20...burbs1025p9.asp

10/25/2003

ALLEGHENY RIVER: Woman's body recovered

The body of a woman wrapped in a blanket, plastic bags and duct tape was recovered yesterday morning from the Allegheny River after construction workers spotted it in the water in O'Hara.

The body was pulled from the river near the Chapel Harbor construction site at 900 Old Freeport Road, adjacent to the Fox Chapel Yacht Club, county homicide Sgt. Christopher Kearns said.

Police could not immediately determine the age of the woman or how she may have died because they did not unwrap the body, in order to preserve evidence that may have been contained in the wrappings. They instead took the body to the county coroner's office for an autopsy, Kearns said.


http://kdka.com/local/local_story_300121307.html

Oct 27, 2003 9:11 am US/Eastern

Body Found in River Still Unidentified

(KDKA) O'Hara Twp Police are still working to identify the body of a woman found floating in the Allegheny River last week.

Construction workers found the body near the Fox Chapel Yacht Club Friday morning.

The coroner says the woman appears to be in her thirties, about 5'3" tall and was dressed in blue jeans, a tan shirt and slip-on shoes.

Officials are investigating the case as a murder investigation because they saw the body had been wrapped in a blanket and bound with duct tape.

Authorities say the body had apparently been in the water for a long time because the remains were badly decomposed.

monkalup - January 2, 2007 03:17 AM (GMT)
http://www.pittsburghlive.com/x/pittsburghtrib/s_163069.html

Allegheny authorities use science, detective work to identify dead

By David Conti
TRIBUNE-REVIEW
Sunday, November 2, 2003


She had no identification in her pocket, no tattoos or piercings on her body. The police officers and firefighters who fished her out of an inlet in the Allegheny River in O'Hara did not recognize her. She didn't match any missing person reports in the area.
Authorities don't know how yet how the woman died. They only know that she had to have been dumped in the inlet -- a barrier would have kept her body from floating in from the river -- and that someone covered her carefully and tightly in a blue blanket, wrapped duct tape around her legs, waist and chest and put a plastic grocery bag over her head.

Each year, the county coroner's office is asked to establish a cause and manner of death for 2,000 people. Most of those cases involve natural deaths, and officials said they can match a name to the great majority of the faces because of the wide array of identification tools at their disposal. There are a few cases, however, that confound them. The unknown woman from the river is only the sixth body in the past seven years to go unidentified.

"These are worse than the unsolved," Allegheny County police assistant Superintendent James Morton said of unidentified bodies like the one found near the Fox Chapel Yacht Club on Oct. 24.

"We can't return her to her loved ones. We can't even start our investigation until we find out who this person is."

"Usually we can work closely with police to determine identification through their investigation, or through fingerprints," said Joseph Dominick, chief deputy coroner for the county. "But sometimes we need to take a lot of steps to get that I.D."

The easy ones

In most cases, identification is easy. People die in their own homes. Their driver's license is in their pocket. A relative can identify the body on the spot, or in the coroner's office.

Tattoos can help point police in the right direction. In addition to taking mugshots, the city-county Bureau of Criminal Identification photographs and indexes tattoos when someone is arrested.

When a man walking his dog in McBride Park in Lincoln Place this week stumbled upon the half-naked body of a dead woman in a picnic shelter, Pittsburgh homicide detectives noticed she had a tattoo of the word "Mad" written in Old English script on her belly. A check of the bureau's index showed Noreen Apjok had that tattoo when she was arrested on drug charges last year.

"It gave us a working identification until the prints came back," city police assistant Chief William Mullen said.

But if police can't immediately identify a body, investigators often alert area police departments of the body's discovery.

"We send out a (bulletin) to every department in a 100-mile radius so they can check their missing person reports," Morton said. "That works a lot."

In March, police found the naked body of a young woman, shot in the head along a deserted stairway in North Braddock. When the family of Dana Pliakas, 17, of Murrysville, went to their local police department to report her missing later that day, officers had a bulletin in their hands and quickly called county police. Her body was identified that night.

Confirmation is usually completed with fingerprints. The city police crime unit or the coroner's forensic laboratory can compare the prints on the dead person's hands to the bureau's database or the statewide Automated Fingerprint Identification System, called AFIS.

"There are millions of digital images of prints in there maintained by the state police," said Wayne Reutzel, the latent fingerprint examiner for the coroner's office. "It gives us a list of possibilities, and we then compare them by hand."

But there are limitations. Not everyone has a criminal record. Older fingerprints in the system may not have been inked or scanned properly, Reutzel said.

The fingerprints of the woman found in the Allegheny River do not match anyone in AFIS. On Monday, the coroner's office sent her prints to the FBI in Washington, which will compare them to a national database of criminals and federal employees.

"Otherwise we're back to square one," Dominick said.

The tough ones

Establishing identity gets progressively harder to determine when the body has been dumped in a river, burned or left to decompose. Fingerprints disappear with the skin. Faces become unrecognizable.

Science can help. The coroner's office often calls in a forensic anthropologist to examine skeletal remains and try to determine gender, race, height, weight and approximate age.

After 29 years of examining fingerprints, Reutzel has found ways to get a print from the most shriveled hand. He can soak the finger in special solutions or inject fluids into it to bring the skin and its ridges and swirls back into focus. Or the outer skin can be removed and slipped over a colleague's gloved finger and then rolled on the ink.

Dental and medical records can link a name to a body. If an autopsy shows the dead person broke his leg 10 years ago, investigators can compare X-rays taken at the hospital. But dental and medical records work only if investigators have someone in mind for comparison.

If they don't, the identity process goes back to the police.

"We check out everything we can, clothing, jewelry, old operations," Morton said. "We put the description out to the media to see if anyone recognizes them. If we can get a name, then the coroner's office can go from there."

Clothing can provide valuable clues. Dominick recalled a case from the Hill District when police found a skeleton wearing a Kordell Stewart Steelers jersey.

"Kordell had just finished his first season with the team, so we knew this man had died within the past year," he said. "That gave us a more narrow window for a search of missing person records and we were able to identify him."

While the FBI compares the fingerprints of the woman found in the Allegheny River to their database, county police hope the clothing she wore will lead them to her identity. Detectives have been checking local stores to see if they sell "Season Ticket" jeans, the brand worn by the woman.

So far, they haven't found any. An Internet search turned up a store in Louisiana that stocks them. The next step is to search missing person reports there for a blond-haired, white woman in her 30s, 5 feet 3 inches tall, weighing 97 pounds.

"I think we'll identify her eventually," Dominick said. "It wasn't overnight, like people see on the TV. It can take time. But eventually we or the police will learn who she is."


The Unknown

The Allegheny County Coroner's office has six unidentified bodies:

April 7,1996: A neighbor found the body of a newborn baby boy behind St. Paul's Lutheran Church in Hazelwood. The child, dubbed "Baby Joseph" by church members, died from exposure to cold temperatures.

June 19, 1997: The mummified remains of an elderly black woman were found rolled in a carpet and tossed over a hillside along Route 65 in Avalon. She died of natural causes.

April 11, 1999: Workers at a Neville Island plant discovered the body of a newborn baby boy in the Ohio River. An autopsy showed the child died from exposure.

June 28, 1999: Contractor working on an unoccupied house on North Avenue in Wilkinsburg found the decomposed remains of a woman in the basement. She had been strangled.

Oct. 3, 2000: The skeleton of a woman was found in a flooded tunnel near train tracks at the Waterfront development in Homestead. Her cause of death is unknown.

Oct. 24: Police pull the body of a woman from the Allegheny River near the Fox Chapel Yacht Club in O'Hara. She was wrapped in a blanket and duct tape.


David Conti can be reached at dconti@tribweb.com or (412) 391-0927.

monkalup - January 2, 2007 03:17 AM (GMT)
http://www.pittsburghlive.com/x/valleynews...s/s_164163.html

Coroner unable to identify slain woman

Staff report
Friday, November 7, 2003

PITTSBURGH: The Allegheny County Coroner's office is still trying to identify a woman found wrapped and taped in a blanket floating in the Allegheny River last month.
On Thursday deputy coroner Don Kanai said the woman's cause of death is not apparent. The investigation is focusing on toxicology.

Officials are trying to use fingerprints and dental records to identify a woman described as white, between the ages of 30 and 40, 5-feet-3-inches tall and about 97 pounds.

She was wearing Season Ticket-brand blue jeans with an elastic waist, a long-sleeve tan shirt, large-size black slip-on shoes and size 6 white underpants.

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Pittsburgh Post-Gazette (PA)
November 6, 2003
Edition: SOONER
Section: LOCAL
Page: B-8



Topics:
Index Terms:
MURDER CONTACT INFORMATION ELECTION RESULTS



Column: NORTH/ALLEGHENY COUNTY

NO HEADLINE

Article Text:
NORTH
O'HARA
ID on body sought
Pittsburgh Crime Stoppers is offering a reward for information leading to the identification of the body of a woman that was recovered Oct. 24 from the Allegheny River in O'Hara.
Construction workers spotted the body, which had been wrapped in a blanket, plastic bags and duct tape, near the Chapel Harbor work site at 900 Old Freeport Road, near the Fox Chapel Yacht Club. The body was that of a white woman whose age was between late 20s and early 40s, was 5 feet 3 inches tall, had a medium build, blond hair and an abdominal scar from gall bladder surgery.
County police have been unable to identify the woman. The Allegheny County coroner's office has asked the FBI to compare her fingerprints with those in its national computer database.
Anyone with information about the woman's identity or the cause of her death is asked to contact Pittsburgh Crime Stoppers at 412-255-TIPS, or 412-255-8477. Crime Stoppers offers rewards of up to $1,000 for information leading to the arrest and prosecution of crime suspects. Callers may remain anonymous.

monkalup - January 2, 2007 03:17 AM (GMT)
http://kdka.com/topstories/local_story_275153033.html

Oct 1, 2004 3:07 pm US/Eastern

Officials Hope Drawing will Help ID Body

(KDKA) Pittsburgh Investigators are hoping a composite drawing from forensic artists in Canada will help them identify a woman's body found in the Allegheny County River last year.

Construction workers discovered the remains near the Fox Chapel Yacht Club on October 24th, 2003.

Officials say the body, which had been wrapped in a blue blanket and bound with duct tape, had apparently been in the water for a long time because it was badly decomposed.

Now, nearly a year later, officials are still looking for answers.

Since no one has claimed the body, the Allegheny County coroner's office enlisted the help of the Montreal police department to help give a clearer picture of what the woman looked like.

Coroner Cyril Wecht explains how the technology worked.



"They take the physiognomy, the facial contour, all the photographs and measurements that we supply and from that the forensic anthropological artist puts in, so to speak, the overlying soft tissues and they can make certain judgements with regard to the size and shape of the nose, the promontory of the chin, the cheeks, the forehead, and so on." -- Dr. Cyril Wecht, Allegheny County Coroner

Investigators say the woman was 20 to 30 years old, 5'3" tall, about 100-pounds, with brownish-blonde hair.

They now believe she died of a drug overdose, most likely heroin.

Anyone with information is asked to call Allegheny County police.

monkalup - January 2, 2007 03:18 AM (GMT)
http://www.post-gazette.com/pg/04276/389278.stm

Identity of woman a lingering mystery

Her bound body found in river last October
Saturday, October 02, 2004

By Joe Fahy, Pittsburgh Post-Gazette

For nearly a year, authorities have been unable to identify a slight woman whose body was pulled from the Allegheny River near Fox Chapel Yacht Club.

The woman's badly decomposed body was found Oct. 24, wrapped in a blue blanket bound with duct tape and with a plastic grocery bag over her head. She was wearing a long-sleeved white blouse, blue jeans, white socks, white underwear and black slippers.

Dr. Cyril Wecht, the Allegheny County coroner, said yesterday that the woman died of a drug overdose, probably a heroin overdose, and that she also had phenobarbital, a sedative, in her system.

At a news conference, he released a picture, prepared by police artists using measurements and photos provided by the coroner's office, of what the woman may have looked like.

Authorities decided to "bring this to the public once again," Wecht said, in hopes of producing a break in the case.

The coroner's office and Allegheny County police have made extensive efforts to identify the woman, using fingerprints, seeking information from Crime Stoppers and following up on leads. They even checked water flow patterns in the Allegheny River to assess how far the body could have traveled.

But so far, who she is remains a mystery.

The case is rare in Allegheny County but not unique. The coroner's office is trying to identify three other adults, all women, among hundreds of cases spanning more than a decade.

On Oct. 3, 2000, a woman's mummified remains were found in an abandoned railroad tunnel in Homestead. A stainless steel crown on one of her teeth resembled those made in Eastern Europe.

On June 28, 1999, the skeletal remains of a black woman, about 18 to 20 years old, 5 feet 7 inches tall and 120 pounds, were found in the cellar of a vacant home in the 600 block of North Avenue in Wilkinsburg. Police said she had been strangled six months to a year earlier.

On June 19, 1997, an elderly black woman was found in a sleeping bag behind a Ponderosa restaurant on Route 65 in Avalon.

Also unsolved is the case of a newborn, with its umbilical cord attached, found floating in the Ohio River off Neville Island on April 11, 1999, Allegheny County police said.

Chief Deputy Coroner Joseph Dominick said infants pose special challenges to investigators unless witnesses come forward, in part because dental records and fingerprints are unlikely to provide clues.

None of the women carried identifying information, Dominick said. And no one has come forward who could identify them.

The situation is unusual for the coroner's office, which handles about 8,500 cases annually, conducting autopsies in about 1,200 of them.

Usually, the identity of the deceased can be confirmed within a few days, Dominick said, often through a picture ID or help from family members or friends.

In many cases, fingerprints are taken or an expert is called in to determine if the deceased can be identified through dental records.

But fingerprints don't help if they are not on file, or if the remains are too deteriorated to obtain them. While authorities were able to lift prints from the woman found near the yacht club, they did not match any in FBI records, Dominick said.

The coroner's office also considered about a dozen people reported missing, some of whom had dental records. But they did not match, either, he said.

DNA evidence could be gathered that could provide positive identification, but that information, too, has to be matched to an identified source, Dominick said.

Despite the obstacles, investigators do have a number of clues to the woman's identity.

They have determined she was about 5 feet 3 inches tall and 97 pounds, in her late 20s to early 40s, with medium-length brown or blond hair and brown eyes.

Wecht said the body showed no signs of beating or other trauma. But the woman's gall bladder had been removed and she had several surgical scars on her abdomen and a scar behind her right ear.

A check with the Army Corps of Engineers determined that the body could have traveled past locks or dams. It could have been dumped upstream, possibly as far away as New York, Wecht said. Dominick said the body was likely in the river at least a week.

Wecht said he remains surprised when no one comes forward to provide identification.

"It's kind of hard to believe that a young woman like this wouldn't have been reported missing."

monkalup - January 2, 2007 03:24 AM (GMT)

monkalup - June 6, 2009 02:58 AM (GMT)
http://www.pittsburghlive.com/x/valleynews...h/s_628285.html
Mystery Allegheny women to be buried next week
Buzz up!By Chuck Biedka, VALLEY NEWS DISPATCH
Friday, June 5, 2009
Last updated: 11:54 am
How to help
Missing persons databases

If anyone has information about the three unidentified women, the Allegheny County Medical Examiner's staff asks that the office be contacted at 412-350-4800.

To learn more about the unidentified women, visit here or here. Fill in the race, sex and other information such as state.

To learn about the regional funeral company that is making the free burial possible, click here.

About the writer
Chuck Biedka can be reached via e-mail or at 724-226-4711.

Home Delivery

Three women will be laid to rest next week even though their names remain unknown.

Through work by staff at the Allegheny County Medical Examiner's Office and a funeral company, the women will be buried near Canonsburg after religious services Wednesday.

The interment will set aside questions that have stumped police and medical examiner's investigators for years.

• One white woman was found floating in the Allegheny River near the Fox Chapel Yacht Club in O'Hara almost six years ago.

The medical examiner's office said she was in her 30s to 40s when she died from a drug overdose -- probably heroin.

In life she was about 5-foot 3-inches tall and probably weighed slightly less than 100 pounds.

• Another Jane Doe was found by contractors in an unoccupied house along North Avenue in Wilkinsburg in 1999. The black woman was 18 to 35 when she was strangled.

• A cause of death hasn't been determined for the third woman, also white and thought to be 20 to 40, who was found in a former railroad tunnel near the Homestead Waterfront in 2000.

"We have tried everything to find out who they are," said Ed Strimlan, chief of forensic investigations in the the medical examiner's office.

After police and others investigated, the names and circumstances are added to national crime and victim databases.

Police and coroner investigators continue to ask questions.

The remains have been kept in the medical examiner's facility downtown. After a number of years, the medical examiner's office usually cremates unidentified remains.

"But, in this case, we will be able to bury then at no cost to the county," Strimlan said.

Beinhauer Family Funeral Homes is arranging for religious services and burial near Canonsburg, he said.

"We want them to have a Christian burial," Beinhauer operations director Scott Beinhauer said Tuesday.

"We're doing this as a way to give back to the community."

Caskets will be donated by suppliers and the St. Vincent dePaul Society. Wilbert of Pittsburgh Inc., a supplier of burial vaults, is making a substantial donation as is the Beinhauer Foundation, he said.

The foundation has made previous donations in similar cases.

A nondenominational Christian service will be at 2 p.m. Wednesday by a Protestant minister, Beinhauer said.

Although the bodies will be buried, officials haven't given up trying to identify the women and determine the circumstances of their deaths.

One was the victim of homicide. Circumstances are questionable for the other two Jane Does.

"We have DNA from them and we have placed their information and dental records on the JaneDoe Network and NamUS databases," Strimlan said.

Found in the Allegheny

The female found in the river near the Fox Chapel Yacht Club surprised construction crews on a bright day Oct. 24, 2003.

According to Strimlan and police reports, the night before a worker thought he saw some garbage floating in the water. But the next morning the item floated closer to shore. It was a body.

The badly decomposed body had a plastic shopping bag tied over its head. The body was wrapped inside a blue blanket bound with silver duct tape.

The Army Corps of Engineers said the body could have traveled through dams or locks, perhaps from as far as New York.

Tests revealed she had heroin residue and a sedative in her system.

There was no sign of foul play.

The woman had a surgical scar on her abdomen from gall bladder removal as well as a scar behind an ear.

She was wearing Season Ticket-brand blue jeans with an elastic waist band -- as was sold in Louisiana and Florida -- a long sleeve shirt sold in the May Department Store and white ladies panties, Strimlan said.

She wore black, size 6 Basic Editions slip-on shoes sold at K-Mart.

She had medium-length brown or blonde hair.

tatertot - June 11, 2009 01:58 PM (GMT)
http://www.post-gazette.com/pg/09162/976674-455.stm

3 unknowns share common ground
Thursday, June 11, 2009
By Sadie Gurman, Pittsburgh Post-Gazette

In a sprawling, pastoral cemetery, on a muggy, sunless afternoon, three mismatched caskets sat side by side under the shade of a green awning.

A small group of mourners assembled in front of the tent: A forensic investigator in uniform and badge. A representative from the Doe Network for missing persons. Reporters and camera crews. A black-clad funeral director. A stranger who came here simply to pay her respects -- to women she never met.

Their eyes were dry. They spoke in hushed tones. Some took pictures. A lone bagpipe wailed in the distance.

"Today we commit to God three women that we do not know," the Rev. Thomas Hamilton said, reading from a sheet of paper folded into a prayer book. "Three women whose paths never crossed, yet they share a common fate: They are unidentified and unclaimed."

The women were part of an often-overlooked, often-forgotten group, the nameless dead, denied, until now, a final resting place. For years, their bodies had been zipped in blue bags and locked in the musty coolers of the Allegheny County morgue, unidentified and perhaps unmourned.

The first, named only as 99-2629, was a homicide victim found June 28, 1999, in the storm cellar of an empty house in Wilkinsburg. The mummified remains of another woman, 00-4395, were found in Homestead in 2000; the cause of her death was undetermined. The body of a third woman, 03-5925, was discovered in the Allegheny River near the Fox Chapel Yacht Club in 2003. She died of a drug overdose.

Investigators have tried extensively to determine their identities. They examined the women's DNA and dental work, studied limited fingerprints, sought the public's help and chased fruitless leads. Years passed, and the bodies went unclaimed.

The medical examiner's office opted to have them buried at Woodruff Memorial Park in North Strabane before the morgue moves this month to the Strip District. But officials pledged that yesterday's burial does not mean the end of efforts to identify them.

The women's profiles -- artists' renderings of their faces, their dental records and DNA -- have been stored on national databases for the missing and unidentified, which means investigators could one day make a match.

"It's just like any other cold case, we always have another opportunity," said Edward Strimlan, chief forensic investigator for the medical examiner's office, who stood through the service in silence. He said investigators still field inquiries from around the country about the women. "To us, it's not the end."

Rev. Hamilton told the group that God provides justice and that even during the darkest times in the women's lives, they were not alone. He read from the Bible, and onlookers shut their eyes in prayer.

"Putting aside our professional roles, consider, what if these women were part of our own families? A daughter, a sister, a wife or a mother," he said. "We do not know their names or anything about their lives, their families, their friendships, faith, interests or anything that helps define our lives in this world. ... Though we do not know them, God does."

Yesterday was the first time in 18 years as an ordained minister that Rev. Hamilton, of Canonsburg United Presbyterian Church, had delivered such a service. He was asked to officiate by Beinhauer Family Funeral Homes, one of several businesses to give its services and resources for the burials.

Donated were the caskets, the burial vaults, the three silver hearses parked along the grass. Three bronze markers, also donations, will label the graves, though their inscriptions remain undetermined.

Also on hand was Nancy Monahan, the Pennsylvania-area director of the Doe Network, a group of volunteers who help law enforcement in cases of the unidentified. She gave renderings and descriptions of the nameless women to reporters, saying she and other volunteers had spent "countless" hours scouring newspaper articles and missing persons Web sites in a quest to identify the women.

"These girls mean a lot to me," Ms. Monahan said. "I've been trying for years to figure out who they are. You just don't give up."

As the Rev. Hamilton finished speaking and the crowd began to disperse, a tearful woman named Barbara Raffaele rose from a lawn chair and placed a bouquet of roses on each casket. She had decided to come to the service after reading a newspaper article about the women. She had no connection to them, but grieved nonetheless.

"I just can't imagine someone leaving this world without anyone noticing, caring," said Ms. Raffaele, of McMurray. "I hope they have more peace now than they had in their lives."

monkalup - December 26, 2009 09:49 PM (GMT)
Pittsburgh Tribune-Review (PA)
October 25, 2003


Body of woman found in river

Author: Rick Wills and Tom Yerace



Article Text:
Investigators worked Friday to identify a woman whose body, wrapped in a blue blanket and bound with duct tape, was pulled from the Allegheny River near the Fox Chapel Yacht Club in O'Hara.
The Allegheny County Coroner's Office described the woman as white, 5 feet 3 inches tall and 97 pounds. She appeared to have been 30 to 40 years old.
The body was wrapped in the blanket and bound with silver duct tape wrapped several times around the neck, torso and legs, investigators said. The woman's legs were bound with duct tape and a plastic bag was over her head.
"It's definitely a homicide because of the way (the body) was wrapped," Allegheny County police Assistant Superintendent James Morton said.
Morton said investigators were checking reports of missing people.
Deputy Coroner Heather Morici said that because of dams and other obstructions upstream, the body could not have been put into the river more than 10 miles from where it was found.
The body was badly decomposed, suggesting it had been in the water at least a week, Morici said. The coroner's office has not determined the cause and manner of death, Morici said.
"We just have no idea where she came from," Morici said.
The woman was wearing Season Tickets blue jeans with an elastic waist; a long-sleeved tan shirt; size 6 white underwear and large-sized, black Basic Edition shoes, according to the coroner's office.
Construction workers at Chapel Harbor, a housing and office complex being developed by the Zambrano Corp. along Old Freeport Road, noticed the body floating in an inlet formerly known as Hidden Harbor marina.
Morton said the workers had seen an object floating in the water on Thursday but realized it might be a body only when it had drifted to the edge of the inlet. They called police about 9:30 a.m., Morton said.
Rather than try to descend the steep banks of the inlet thick with overgrown weeds and brush, county detectives went a short distance up river to the Fox Chapel Yacht Club, where the rescue boat from the Blawnox-Glenover Volunteer Fire Department picked them up and took them back to the inlet.
The body was pulled from the river about 11:30 a.m.

monkalup - December 26, 2009 09:50 PM (GMT)
Allegheny County Coroner's Office struggle to identify body

Author: By: Staff; Associated Press

Article Text:
In the last seven years, the office has not been able to identify six people. The latest unidentified body - a woman who officials believe was blonde, stood 5 feet 3 inches tall, weighed less than 100 pounds and was in her 30s - was found wrapped in a blanket in an inlet in the Allegheny River in O'Hara Township on Oct. 24.
Officials from the coroner's office searched the woman's body for tattoos, scanned her fingerprints into a database, examined her clothing and used other tools in an effort to link a name to the body. They have nearly exhausted their resources and aren't closer to identifying the woman.
"Usually, we can work closely with police to determine identification through their investigation, or through fingerprints," said Allegheny County Chief Deputy Coroner Joseph Dominick. "But sometimes we need to take a lot of steps to get that ID."
Unlike many cases, the woman found in the river inlet didn't have a driver's license or some other kind of identification on or near her body.
The woman also did not have any tattoos, which can help identify a body. The city-county Bureau of Criminal Identification photographs and indexes peoples' tattoos when they are arrested.
The coroner's office and the police department's scan of the woman's fingerprints also came up empty. Her prints did not match any of those stored in the bureau's database or the statewide Automated Fingerprint Identification System.
"There are millions of digital images of prints in there maintained by the state police," said Wayne Reutzel, the coroner's office latent fingerprint examiner.
But the problem is, not everyone has a criminal record.
The coroner's office sent the woman's prints to the FMI in Washington, D.C., which will compare them to a national database.
In the meantime, county police are hoping the clothing the woman was wearing will lead them to her identity. She was wearing a pair of "Season Ticket" jeans, a brand that has been traced to a store in Louisiana.
Until the woman is identified, police won't really know how she died.
"These are worse than the unsolved," said Allegheny County police Assistant Superintendent James Morton. "We can't return her to her loved ones. We can't even start our investigation until we find out who this person is."

monkalup - December 26, 2009 09:52 PM (GMT)
Pittsburgh Post-Gazette (PA)
November 9, 2003
Edition: REGION
Section: MISCELLANEOUS
Page: B-1


PLEA FOR HELP INABILITY TO TRACE CELL PHONE CALL LEAVES POLICE FRUSTRATED IN CASE OF BLEEDING, MISSING WOMAN

Author: LORI SHONTZ, PITTSBURGH POST-GAZETTE

Article Text:
From the beginning, the 911 call was peculiar. At 2:08 p.m. Sept. 18, a woman told the operator at the Beaver County 911 Center that she was lost in the park and needed help.
Which park?
"I'm not sure," the woman said.
The operator paused and said, "You don't know what park you're in?"
"I found this cell phone walking along the road," answered the woman, who didn't seem hysterical. She spoke slowly, softly, measuring each word.
The operator paused again. "And you have no idea what park you're in?"
"No, there's some garbage here that says Allegheny Forest. Tioga Park."
She couldn't have been in either place. Only 911 calls made in Beaver County are answered by the Beaver County 911 center, and Allegheny National Forest is not in Beaver County. Neither is there a Tioga Park. But the woman was never able to say where she was, and the operator had no way to trace the call because it was made from a cellular phone.
The call lasted 5 minutes, 10 seconds, and although two operators questioned the woman, neither was able to learn anything concrete about her or her situation, except that her head was apparently bleeding.
Weeks of investigation have only raised more questions.
Officials now know that Leslie Rivera-Hager, 37, of New Sewickley, made that phone call. And that Rivera-Hager, who may have a mental illness, was reported missing by her husband, Gary Hager, a day later.
But no one knows why she called herself Sheila Smith, the name of a childhood acquaintance; why she couldn't identify the cell phone as her own; why she gave her address as Steubenville, Ohio; or how she hit her head.
Or where, exactly, she was.
"We don't know where to begin," New Sewickley police Chief John Daley said. "It's like searching for a needle in a haystack, but we don't know which haystack."
At first, the police weren't particularly concerned about Rivera-Hager because they were told that on other occasions, she had left home for a while, then returned. Detectives for the Beaver County district attorney's office discovered that the Hagers had argued on the day before the 911 call, and that Rivera-Hager refused to let her husband into their home.
"Like all couples, they disagreed from time to time, and this was not long before she turned up missing," Daley said. "Are the two issues related? We don't know."
Many such cases are solved quickly when the "missing person" returns home. But when days turned into weeks with no word from Rivera-Hager, police issued a press release Oct. 1.
One of the operators at the 911 center thought back to the bizarre call. Although the woman had identified herself as Sheila Smith, of Steubenville, "Howard and Erma Smith's child," and said she was in town to visit "some old family homes where I grew up at Alexander Drive," the operator thought it could have been Rivera-Hager.
Several times during the conversation, the woman said she was attending the Big Knob Fair, which had actually ended three weeks before. Rivera-Hager and her husband live next to the fair site.
Armed with this information, the police obtained Rivera-Hager's cell phone records. The time, date and length of the call matched perfectly.
Police then discovered there was, in fact, a Howard Smith living at Alexander Manor in Steubenville. They called and spoke to Smith's daughter, who said Leslie Rivera had lived down the street from them 20 years ago. The family hadn't seen her since.
"Obviously, she had this knowledge," Daley said. "It had to be her."
Rivera-Hager made one more call immediately after the 911 call ended. She left a 10-second message for a friend, Deborah Bakowski, at 2:20 p.m., saying she was lost in a park with no food or water and needed help.
She didn't give her name. Bakowski recognized the voice.
"Was she delusional because of the head injury or is there some other force coming into play?" Daley wondered. "Maybe she's been without food or water for a while, and the delusions are because of that.
"Was she attacked by somebody? Hit by a car, and then she wandered off? Maybe knocked unconscious, took a lump on her head and the injury sustained caused her to not recall who she actually is?"
Operators at 911 centers are trained to elicit as much information as possible, and the two operators who spoke to Rivera-Hager tried about every trick in the book. Nothing worked.
Around and around they went, but Rivera-Hager provided no useful information. At one point, she went into greater detail about the cell phone, saying that she had found it -- in pieces -- along the road and had to reassemble it to make a call.
Asked Daley, "Why would she make that up?"
Finally, about four minutes into the call, Rivera-Hager asked plaintively, "Can you help me?"
"Sure."
"It's getting dark and I don't have any food or water."
This time, the operator's frustration showed. "You've got a couple hours. You've got a couple hours before it gets dark. It's only like a quarter after 2."
"Thank you, sir. I'm just scared," the woman said. Her voice sounded resigned, not panic-stricken or frantic. "There's blood on me. There's blood from my head."
Again, the operator tried to pinpoint the woman's location. Again, the woman was able to tell him only that she had hit her head and was bleeding.
"You don't have any Band-Aids in that purse?" the operator asked. "Did you look? Maybe there's a Band-Aid in that purse."
The woman said something unintelligible. She hung up or was cut off.
And that's the last anyone is known to have spoken with Rivera-Hager.
On Oct. 10, four days after cell phone records proved the call came from Rivera-Hager, the New Sewickley police coordinated a search of the woods in Beaver County with the assistance of a state police helicopter and a rescue team with dogs. Twenty-seven people searched all day without finding a trace of Rivera-Hager.
"We realized already on the sixth [that] if she was out in the woods, she was already deceased," Daley said. "We didn't need to hurry. We felt if we located anything it would be a dead body."
When a body was pulled from the Allegheny River in O'Hara at the end of October, police thought it might have been Rivera-Hager. While awaiting an identification, Gary Hager told the Beaver County Times, "I assume she left me."
On Oct. 30, the Allegheny County coroner's office determined it was not a match.
Equally frustrating for investigators have been circumstances not directly related to this case.
A 911 center can trace a call from a land line. With cell phones, however, that's impossible; the phones work from towers, not fixed sites, and operators are unable to tell where the call is coming from. Pennsylvania is one of 10 states without the capability, a problem that should be fixed with the Wireless 911 act, now in the legislative pipeline.
"It's a big concern to us," Wes Hill, the 911 center's deputy director, said, "because there's more and more users on cell phones."
Additionally, police have been unable to cold-call hospitals, asking if a Leslie Rivera-Hager or Sheila Smith is a patient there, because of the new law protecting patient confidentiality. This can make a missing-persons search more difficult.
Before the law was passed, Daley said: "We'd go through the phone book and call every hospital, asking if they had a patient by that name. Right now, we can't do that."
Police could get a search warrant if they had reason to believe that the person was in a certain hospital. But the uncertainties surrounding Rivera-Hager make that impossible.
So they released the 911 tapes this week, hoping that someone may come forward with a clue.
"It's a real puzzler," Daley said. "Even if we find Leslie, we may never know the answers. If she's alive somewhere, she may not have any recollection of this."




Memo:
Lori Shontz can be reached at lshontz@post-gazette.com or 412-263-1722.
__________________

monkalup - December 26, 2009 09:53 PM (GMT)
Pittsburgh Post-Gazette (PA)
November 6, 2003
Edition: SOONER
Section: LOCAL
Page: B-8



Topics:
Index Terms:
MURDER CONTACT INFORMATION ELECTION RESULTS



Column: NORTH/ALLEGHENY COUNTY

NO HEADLINE


Article Text:
NORTH
O'HARA
ID on body sought
Pittsburgh Crime Stoppers is offering a reward for information leading to the identification of the body of a woman that was recovered Oct. 24 from the Allegheny River in O'Hara.
Construction workers spotted the body, which had been wrapped in a blanket, plastic bags and duct tape, near the Chapel Harbor work site at 900 Old Freeport Road, near the Fox Chapel Yacht Club. The body was that of a white woman whose age was between late 20s and early 40s, was 5 feet 3 inches tall, had a medium build, blond hair and an abdominal scar from gall bladder surgery.
County police have been unable to identify the woman. The Allegheny County coroner's office has asked the FBI to compare her fingerprints with those in its national computer database.
Anyone with information about the woman's identity or the cause of her death is asked to contact Pittsburgh Crime Stoppers at 412-255-TIPS, or 412-255-8477. Crime Stoppers offers rewards of up to $1,000 for information leading to the arrest and prosecution of crime suspects. Callers may remain anonymous.

monkalup - December 26, 2009 10:13 PM (GMT)
http://www.thepittsburghchannel.com/allegh...374/detail.html
3 Unidentified Women Buried After Police Investigations Stall
Allegheny County Detectives Have Clues But No IDs
UPDATED: 5:21 pm EDT June 10, 2009

NORTH STRABANE TOWNSHIP, Pa. -- Three unidentified women in Allegheny County -- one found nearly 10 years ago -- were buried Wednesday after lengthy investigations failed to identify their decomposed bodies or the causes of their deaths.

Allegheny County police have unearthed clues in the cases but have still not identified the women, who were buried at Woodruff Memorial Park in North Strabane, Washington County.

"I felt like I did the little bit that I could do for them, and I hope that they have the peace that they didn't have in this life. I hope they have it now," funeral attendee Barbara Raffaele said.


Click here for a larger version of this image and a second angle.


One of the women was pulled from the Allegheny River at the edge of a construction site in O'Hara Township, near the Fox Chapel Yacht Club, on Oct. 24, 2003. An anthropologist was recruited to assist in the identification.

At the time, police said she was wrapped in a blue blanket bound with duct tape and had a plastic bag covering her head. A sketch (pictured, right) of what she may have looked like was released, but her name was never determined.

An autopsy determined that she was white, between 30 and 40 years old, 5 feet 3 inches and 97 pounds. She was wearing blue jeans with a sleeveless tan shirt and black shoes. Police said she was likely dumped because there is no current at the inlet where the body was found.





The mummified remains of the second woman were found Oct. 3, 2000, in an abandoned railroad tunnel behind the Giant Eagle store in the Homestead Waterfront. Officials said her dental work included a metal crown that's only used in eastern Europe.

At the time, then-Coroner Dr. Cyril Wecht said the woman was white, between 20 and 25 years old, about 5 feet 4 inches tall with an average build. A sketch of what she may have looked like (pictured, above left) was compiled after county detectives received additional information from Toronto police.

The remains of the third woman, who had been strangled, were found June 28, 1999, in the storm cellar of an empty house in Wilkinsburg.

Woodruff Memorial Park donated its services for the three unidentified women.

monkalup - December 26, 2009 10:15 PM (GMT)
New Photos Could Help ID Allegheny River Body
POSTED: 3:21 pm EDT October 1, 2004
UPDATED: 4:02 pm EDT October 1, 2004

O'HARA TOWNSHIP, Pa. -- Investigators are making a renewed call for assistance in the case of a woman found dead in the Allegheny River in O'Hara Township, near the Fox Chapel Yacht Club.


Click here for a larger version of this image and a second angle.


The body was pulled from the water at the edge of a construction site on the morning of Oct. 24, 2003. Police said the head was covered with a plastic bag and the entire body was wrapped tightly in duct tape and a blue blanket.

The body was too badly decomposed to make a positive identification, but an autopsy determined that the woman was white, between 30 and 40 years old, 5 feet 3 inches and 97 pounds. She was wearing blue jeans with a sleeveless tan shirt and black shoes.

Allegheny County authorities have been working with the forensic photography department of the Toronto police to produce new pictures that may show the woman's former appearance.

One of the pictures is posted at right. (If you're not seeing it, go to this address:
thepittsburghchannel.com/news/3777497/detail.html)

Investigators said the body was likely dumped because there is no current at the inlet where it was found. It had probably been there for about a month.

Anyone with information about the woman is asked to contact police.
http://www.thepittsburghchannel.com/news/3777497/detail.html

monkalup - December 29, 2010 09:43 PM (GMT)
Allegheny County Coroner's Office
412-350-4800
Email
You may remain anonymous when submitting information.

Case Number:
03-5925

NCIC Number:
U-860019556


monkalup - December 29, 2010 09:49 PM (GMT)
Note that doenet and other sites say that the army corp of engineers say she could have come from as far upriver as New York, passing thru locks and dams. Then there is the article that says
QUOTE
Investigators said the body was likely dumped because there is no current at the inlet where it was found. It had probably been there for about a month

sigh

monkalup - December 29, 2010 09:52 PM (GMT)
Exclusions
The following people have been ruled out as being this decedent: First Name Last Name Year Of Birth State LKA
Veronica Blumhorst 1969 Illinois
Joyce Crider 1970 Kentucky
Kim Gonzalez 1959 Virginia
Nelda Hardwick 1959 Louisiana
Dawn Miller 1970 Pennsylvania
Patricia Schmidt 1964 Virginia
Carol Wood 1966 New York

monkalup - October 19, 2012 12:42 PM (GMT)
http://baldwin-whitehall.patch.com/article...tified-e6321e2b
Unsolved Cases: White Female Found in Allegheny River Never Identified
A woman's body was discovered in the river near Fox Chapel in 2003, but she has never been identified.

By Zandy Dudiak Email the authorOctober 14, 2012 Email Print Comment
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This is a sketch of the woman found in the Allegheny River near Fox Chapel in 2003. Courtesy of Pennsylvania Missing Persons context
Photos (2)
Photos
Allegheny River is pretty in the fall. The colors of the leaves reflect off of the water, and when the sky is blue, it can look like a picture postcard.

But sometimes, all that's pretty from a distance isn't as beautiful up close and under the surface. Sometimes, the Allegheny River carries litter, tree limbs and other debris from far upstream.

On Oct. 23, 2003, a worker saw something in the middle of the river channel off of Old Freeport Road near the Fox Chapel Yacht Club in O'Hara Township that, at night, looked like garbage. The next day, at approximately 10 a.m., the (debris) came closer to shore. At that point, a worker suspected that it might be a body and called 911.

A woman's body, wrapped in a blue blanket and bound with duct tape, was pulled from the river by police officers and firefighters. A white, plastic Walmart bag had been placed over her head.

The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers determined that the woman's body could have made it through locks and dams as it traveled down the Allegheny and that she might have been dumped in the river as far upstream as New York.

According to investigators, she could have been dead for weeks.

She is described as white, 20-45 years old, 5 feet 3 inches tall, 97 pounds and having blond-to-light-brown, medium-length hair. Her eye color could not be determined.

She had no tattoos, and it could not be determined if she had ever given birth. Her gallbladder had been removed, and she had several scars on her abdomen and one behind her right ear.

Authorities determined that she died of a drug overdose, probably heroin. Because of the decomposition of her body, it could not be determined if she had track marks. She also had phenobarbital in her system.

She was wearing Season Ticket blue jeans with an elastic waist—they were available for purchase in Florida and Louisiana—and a lightweight, light-colored (beige/tan), medium-sized Marsh Landing long-sleeved shirt, which was sold in May Department stores. She also wore white ladies panties (size 6), white socks and Basic Editions black, slip-on shoes (size 7), sold at Kmart.

The woman, along with two other females who also have not been identified—a woman whose body was found at The Waterfront in West Homestead Borough and another who was found in Wilkinsburg Borough—were buried at Woodruff Memorial Park in Peters Township in June 2009.

If you have any information regarding this case, contact the Allegheny County Medical Examiner's Office at 412-350-4800.

For more information about this and other missing and unidentified person cases, visit the websites for Pennsylvania Missing Persons, NamUs and The Doe Network.





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