Page 1 of 5 12345 LastLast
Results 1 to 10 of 41

Thread: Glendale missing girl: 5 year old Jahessye Shockley

  1. #1

    replica3 Glendale missing girl: 5 year old Jahessye Shockley

    Apparently no amber alert on this little girl: Jahessye Shockley, 5 years old, from Glendale.









    Police released a 911 recording of the distraught mother of 5-year-old Jahessye Shockley, who disappeared from her family's apartment one week ago today.

    Jerice Hunter, who reported her daughter missing on Oct. 11, sounded panicky as she called police for help.

    "Hello, hello, hello, I need an officer at my house. I can't find my daughter," she told the 911 operator.



    Hunter said she left Jahessye home for 20 to 30 minutes with the girl's 13-year-old sibling. She described her search of the apartment complex near 45th and Glendale avenues upon learning her daughter was gone. "I went to everybody's house over here at the complex," the mother said in a shaky voice. "She can't be far, I wasn't gone that long."

    The mother answered the operator's questions, and went on to say, "Oh my god, oh my god, oh my god, oh my god I lost my kid."

    On Tuesday, authorities said they have no clear answers on whether the kindergartener was abducted, the victim of foul play or wandered off.

    "We are still looking for that one piece of information that's going to lead us to where Jahessye is. And so, everyone right now that knew Jahessye, interacted with Jahessye, is a person of interest," said Commander Rick St. John, who's overseeing the investigation.

    He said they have many "persons of interest," including family and anyone who had recent contact with Jahessye. But they have not named any suspects, St. John said.

    St. John would not say if police have been able to corroborate the mother's story, but added that "based on my knowledge of the case, I don't have any concern over what she's saying."

    St. John, responding to a question at a media conference, said administering a polygraph test on the mother is being discussed, although authorities haven't yet pursued it.

    "Because of the nature of the polygraph, the stress that it places people under and this idea that if you're being subjected to a polygraph, you're somehow now the primary person of interest, we want to try to avoid that. We understand that the mother is going through a great many ranges of emotions right now, having lost a 5-year-old child," he said.

    St. John said for now police are using other resources "to try to show that what the mother's telling us is accurate."

    He added the family is cooperating with the investigation.

    Child Protective Services removed the other children from the home last week after Jahessye was reported missing, but the investigation hasn't revealed any "hard evidence" of abuse, St. John said.

    Jahessye's mother was convicted of corporal punishment of her other children in California in 2005. A court-appointed psychologist concluded Hunter deeply regretted whipping her child with an extension cord and that counseling would help her learn more effective parenting skills, according to court records.

    St. John said police remain in the fact-finding stage of the investigation. They continue to knock on doors in the neighborhood, hang flyers and re-interview people.

    Authorities said as part of the week-long search, authorities secured a section of the Glendale landfill where garbage from the apartment complex was likely taken. St. John said that's common practice in missing persons cases.

    "That's more of a just-in-case, I would say," he said. "We don't want to lose evidence because we didn't do something that up front should have been done."

    Jahessye was last seen wearing a white T-shirt, blue-jean shorts and pink sandals. Her hair was in a ponytail.

    She is Black, about 3 feet 5 inches tall, weighs 55 pounds and has black hair and brown eyes.

    The family said it is offering $5,000 to anyone who can bring Jahessye home.

    Police ask anyone with information to call 623-930-HELP (4357).


    Read more: http://www.azcentral.com/community/g...#ixzz1bBGDSQLS

  2. #2

    Default Re: Glendale missing girl: 5 year old Jahessye Shockley

    Family of missing 5-yr.-old Arizona girl asks, why no national media coverage?

    (CBS/KPHO) PHOENIX - Although last week's disappearance of Jahessye Shockley has been covered faithfully by local media, the grandmother of the 5-year-old Arizona girl is wondering why her granddaughter's case has received very little national coverage.



    "I want the national media to pick it up. I won't stop until they do. I don't know why it's not national now," said Shirley Johnson, Shockley's grandmother, CBS affiliate KPHO reports. "They have that ability to send out to other states. They have that ability to make sure someone from across the nation (knows) what is going on."

    Jahessye Shockley was last seen on Oct. 11 at her Glendale home by her three older siblings while their mother was running an errand. Police believe she left their apartment through the front door but don't know what happened next. Police said Monday they now believe the 5-year-old was most likely kidnapped.


    Paul Penzone, a retired Phoenix police sergeant and child advocate, said he's also noticed the dearth of national coverage, KPHO reports.

    "I don't know what's missing or why, but in our community this is a big deal. We'd hope it would get national media in hopes of getting a successful recovery," said Penzone.

    Penzone, who was formerly a spokesperson for Silent Witness, a group that combats domestic violence, now works as a panelist on The Nancy Grace Show.

    "I have spoken to producers there and kind of put a bug in their ear, saying please keep an eye on this case. This is a precious little girl, and maybe you guys can take a look at covering this and help them find her," said Penzone. "Continued coverage absolutely is critical. The eyes of the community are going to be biggest tool for law enforcement if this little girl is somewhere where she can be seen and recovered."

    http://www.cbsnews.com/8301-504083_1...23-504083.html

  3. #3

    Default Re: Glendale missing girl: 5 year old Jahessye Shockley

    Grandma of missing Ariz. girl pleads for attention

    PHOENIX (AP) — The grandmother of an Arizona girl missing for more than a week pleaded Thursday for more attention from police investigators and the national media, saying that the case of her granddaughter's disappearance hasn't been made a priority because she's black.

    Jahessye (JES'-ee) Shockley was last seen Oct. 11 by her three older siblings at their Glendale apartment in suburban Phoenix while their mother was out running an errand.

    Glendale police believe Jahessye left the home through the front door but don't know what happened next. They have no suspects, evidence or promising leads despite search efforts that included more than 100 officers and volunteers canvassing the area within three miles of the girl's home.

    Jahessye's grandmother, Shirley Johnson, and about a dozen of her friends and neighbors went to the state capitol in Phoenix on Thursday to draw more attention to the case in hopes of finding the girl alive.

    "The Glendale Police Department has not brought this to the forefront. They botched this investigation," Johnson told reporters. "I believe it's because she's a little black girl."

    Glendale police Sgt. Brent Coombs said that he can't say strongly enough how the girl's race does not matter to investigators.

    "What matters is there's a 5-year-old girl missing," he said. "It's the department's No. 1 priority. There's so much mystery around it and we've got an obligation to get to the bottom of it and try our best to bring her back safely or find out where she's at."

    Nine days after Jahessye went missing, the department still had dozens of investigators assigned to the case Thursday. They were combing over all the information they've collected and following up on more than 100 leads that have come into the department so far.

    The department is offering a reward of up to $10,000 for anyone who leads them to a break in the case, on top of the $5,000 offered by the girl's family and the $1,000 offered by Arizona's Silent Witness tip line.

    "It's still as important as it was the first day that we were working the case," Coombs said. "We're never going to stop."

    Authorities say that if the girl had some type of accident, they would have found a sign of her by now. They say the fact that they haven't points to a possible kidnapping.

    "It is our belief that if she would have just simply walked away and not been interacted with by anybody that might have had the wrong intention, we would have found her by now," Coombs said.

    Police say they have no reason to suspect anyone in Jahessye's family in her disappearance, including her mother, Jerice Hunter, who is eight months pregnant.

    State Child Protective Services removed Hunter's three other children from the home after Jahessye disappeared but have not said why.

    Hunter declined to speak about her other children earlier this week but told The Associated Press that she just wants Jahessye back home.

    "If you have my child, please take her to a safe place, a public place where she can be located," she said. "The family will not be the same until the child is returned, and I will be relentless in my search."

    Johnson said Thursday that she feels that she has to take matters into her own hands, saying her granddaughter's disappearance hasn't gotten the attention that it deserves.

    "People in California have barely even heard what's going on," she said. "Somehow, somebody's suppressing something because the local media is keeping it local, and with all due respect to the media, it's not getting out. ... This is about my grandbaby."

    Johnson wore a purple T-shirt that said "Grandma won't stop!" She chose the color because it was Jahessye's favorite. Her friends and neighbors showed up at the state capitol to support Johnson, also wearing purple shirts that read, "Hope" and "Bring Jahessye home."

    Glenn Johnson, who is of no relation to Shirley Johnson and didn't meet the family until after Jahessye disappeared, said that he's been searching the girl's neighborhood and passing out fliers for a few hours every day on his motorized scooter.

    "I've got very little confidence in the police, mostly because they have no logical place to look," he said. "I don't see how she could be in this area and not be found at this point."

    He said that he doesn't think the police department has been racially biased, adding that it conducted an "aggressive" search of the neighborhood.

    "I don't think it makes a difference whether she's white, black or green. If there's no leads, there's no leads," he said. "Sometimes it's a dead end."

  4. #4

    Default Re: Glendale missing girl: 5 year old Jahessye Shockley





    Endangered Missing
    JAHESSYE SHOCKLEY is a 5 year old black female with brown eyes and black hair. She weighs 55 lbs (25 kg) and is 3'5 (104 cm) in height.


    She has been missing since Tue, October 11, 2011 (10 days) from GLENDALE, AZ.
    Please notify Glendale Police Department (Arizona) 1-623-930-3000 if you have any information concerning the case of JAHESSYE SHOCKLEY.

    Further information: Jahessye Shockley was last seen wearing a white t-shirt, blue jean shorts, and pink sandals


    http://beonthelookoutfor.com/modules...ssing&idd=1026

  5. #5

    Default Re: Glendale missing girl: 5 year old Jahessye Shockley

    Family member of missing 5-year-old begs for national media attention

    (CNN) -- Ten days later and despite an $11,000 reward, police have not found a missing 5-year old Arizona girl.

    Jahessye Shockley wandered out of her Glendale, Arizona home on October 11, unnoticed by her older siblings who were supposed to be watching her. Her mother called police after returning home from an errand.

    In the first three days after the girl went missing, Glendale police wrapped up a grid search of her neighborhood and moved into the second phase of their investigation where they are following up on tips they receive from the public.

    Family members have begged for information on Jahessye's whereabouts.

    "Please bring my baby back... Her safe return is all I want," Jahessye 's mother, Jerice Hunter, said last week. "She belongs to this family... She's somebody's child. Mine. Please bring my child home."

    Shirley Johnson, the girl's grandmother, said she is wondering why the national media hasn't spread the word on the case.

    "I want the national media to pick it up... I won't stop til they do. I don't know why it's not national now," Shirley Johnson, Jahessye's worried grandmother, told CNN affiliate KPHO Thursday. "They have the ability to make sure someone from across the nation knows what's going on."

    Jahessye 's case has been mentioned in the Washington Post and the Huffington Post in recent days. But it has not received much national television coverage compared to cases like Baby Lisa, the 11-month-old missing Missouri girl. That case has received daily national news coverage and has been featured on the cover of People magazine.

    Retired police officer and child advocate Paul Penzone told KPHO that he noticed the lack of national media coverage.

    "I don't know what's missing or why, but in our community this is a big deal," said Penzone. "Continued coverage absolutely is critical. The eyes of the community are going to be biggest tool for law enforcement if this little girl is somewhere where she can be seen and recovered."

    On the day she disappeared Jahessye was left home with her 13-, 9- and 6-year-old siblings, police said. The children have been interviewed separately by experts and have maintained that they do not know what happened to her, Glendale police Sgt. Brent Coombs has said.

    Ann $11,000 reward has been offered in the case.

    Jahessye is described as a black female about 3 feet 5-inches tall, 55 pounds with black hair in a ponytail and brown eyes. She was last seen wearing a white t-shirt, blue jean shorts and pink sandals.

    Anyone with information about Jahessye's disappearance is asked to call the Glendale Police Department at 623-930-HELP (4357).

    http://edition.cnn.com/2011/10/21/ju...-missing-girl/

    Such a very pretty girl, I hope Jahessye will be found safe.


    Glenn Johnson, who is of no relation to Shirley Johnson and didn't meet the family until after Jahessye disappeared, said that he's been searching the girl's neighborhood and passing out fliers for a few hours every day on his motorized scooter.

    "I've got very little confidence in the police, mostly because they have no logical place to look," he said. "I don't see how she could be in this area and not be found at this point."

    Maybe because someone took her in his house? I have a bad feeling about this, I know you can't check every cellar and garden in the neighborhood without a search warrant, but it doesn't seem to me she just wandered away, more like a bad neighbor, but that are just my thoughts, based on just a feeling.

  6. #6

    Default Re: Glendale missing girl: 5 year old Jahessye Shockley

    Jahessye Shockley: Missing girl's grandmother, aunt appear on CNN .

    GLENDALE, Ariz. -- It's been 11 days since a 5-year-old girl vanished from a Glendale neighbor and there's still no sign of her.

    In recent days, Jahessye Shockley has been pushing for national media attention, working to get their story out. Now it's happening.

    Jahessye's photo first appeared on cable's Headline News Friday morning. On Saturday morning, the little girl's grandmother, Shirley Johnson, and aunt, Tammy Hunter, were on CNN.

    "You want to get it as far as you can, because people can hop on the road and just drive," Hunter said.

    During that CNN interview, Johnson and Hunter answered questions about Jahessye's mom, who served time for child abuse in a California prison in 2006. She was released just last year.

    "Are you sure in your heart of hearts that Jahessye's mother has nothing to do with her disappearance?" the anchor asked.

    "I feel comfortable saying that," Johnson answered. "I just don't think she' capable of that, to do anything to her child. I just can't see that."

    Early on, the search for Jahessye focused on the Glendale neighborhood where she was last seen, expanding in the nearby areas in the days after she went missing. Now, nearly two weeks later, the 5-year-old could be anywhere.

    At this point, police do not have any suspects in Jahessye's disappearance. There is an $11,000 reward for information leading to Jahessye.

    Investigators have no concrete evidence indicating that Jahessye was kidnapped, but they are following up on every lead they get.

    Jahessye is black, approximately 3 feet 5 inches tall, 55 pounds with shoulder length black hair and brown eyes. She was last seen at her family's apartment near Glendale and 45th avenues.

    Anyone with information is asked to call 623-930-HELP (4357).

    Jahessye's family planned another vigil for her Saturday evening.

    http://www.azfamily.com/news/Jahessy...132388363.html

  7. #7

    Default Re: Glendale missing girl: 5 year old Jahessye Shockley

    During that CNN interview, Johnson and Hunter answered questions about Jahessye's mom, who served time for child abuse in a California prison in 2006. She was released just last year

    Are you sure in your heart of hearts that Jahessye's mother has nothing to do with her disappearance?" the anchor asked.

    "I feel comfortable saying that," Johnson answered. "I just don't think she' capable of that, to do anything to her child. I just can't see that."




    That makes 2010, so four years for child abuse???She isn't capable of doing anything to her child, according to this Johnson, but meanwhile she got four years for child abuse? What did she do to get four years then?

  8. #8

    Default Re: Glendale missing girl: 5 year old Jahessye Shockley

    Jahessye’s Parents Have Criminal Records of Child Abuse and Sexual Assault


    The booking photos of Jahessye’s parents, Jerice Hunter and father George Shockley, were taken after they were both arrested in October of 2005 in northern California by Vallejo police. The couple was booked for inflicting injury on a child, felony child abuse and at least three kids were put in protective custody as a result of that arrest.

    Court documents from 2005, before Jahessye was born, say the mother abused her other children-including a 3-year-old, beating them so badly with extension cords she left welts. She allegedly punched her older children and whipped them with sticks.

    The Solano County district attorney convicted the mother of four counts of child abuse. In 2006, the DA sentenced her to 8 years in prison and was released in May of 2010 after serving half of her sentence. where she was put on parole which expired in June of this year.

    Jahessye’s father George Shockley is a registered sex offender and is currently serving 12 years in a California prison.

    Vallejo police told CBS 5 News they also had contact with Hunter for similar accusations of harming a child the year before in 2004. Court records shows Hunter has children from at least three different fathers.

    http://www.atoast2wealth.com/2011/10...tory-of-abuse/


    [http://www.kpho.com/story/15691075/c...er-and-father]

    PHOENIX (KPHO) - As the search goes on for 5-year-old Jahessye Shockley, who was last seen Tuesday afternoon in Glendale, we're finding out more tonight about the family.

    Each time we have seen Jahessye's mom she has been crying and appears distraught.

    Police tell CBS 5 she is cooperating fully with investigators. They also say a search of the apartment where the little girl lives with her mom and three siblings turned up no evidence of violence or foul play.

    But CBS 5 News uncovered a troubling past of both little Jahessye's mother and father.

    The booking photos of Jahessye's mom, Jerice Hunter and the child's biological dad, George Shockley, were taken after the pair was arrested in October of 2005 in northern California by Vallejo police.

    The couple was booked for what they call in California inflicting injury on a child, felony child abuse.

    Police tell us at least three kids were put in protective custody as a result of that arrest.

    Documents from 2005, before Jahessye was born, say Hunter abused her other children-including a 3-year-old, beating them so badly with extension cords she left welts.

    In fact, the court said she "never, ever should have had children."

    She allegedly punched her older children and whipped them with sticks.

    The Solano County district attorney said Hunter entered into an agreement that dropped the more serious torture charged and convicted her of four counts of child abuse. The DA says she was sentenced on Aug. 22, 2006, to 8 years in prison. They gave her 243 days credit and because she had no serious prior convictions, California law allowed her to be released in May of 2010 after serving 50 percent of her sentence. She was then put on parole which expired in June of this year.

    George Shockley is a registered sex offender and is currently serving time in a California prison. The Solano County district attorney said Shockley was sentenced to 12 years in prison on Sept. 8, 2006.

    "We are aware of relatives' histories as well as father's histories," said Glendale Police Sgt. Brent Coombs.

    Vallejo police told CBS 5 News they also had contact with Hunter for similar accusations of harming a child the year before in 2004.

    Court records shows Hunter has children from at least three different fathers.

    CBS 5 spoke with Jahessye's grandmother Thursday. She would not speak about her daughter's criminal past, but did not deny it was troubled.

    Glendale police told CBS 5 that no one has been ruled out in the girl's disappearance.

    "Everyone is a person of interest," Coombs said.

    Coombs was asked the whereabouts of Hunter's other children.

    "The other children are, I believe, with family members," Coombs said.

    A spokesperson for Child Protective Services said they had been consulted, and that none of the children had visible signs of injuries.



    Yeah that all feels very comfortable. It was 8 years for child abuse? Damn.
    Especially the part: Court documents from 2005, before Jahessye was born, say the mother abused her other children-including a 3-year-old, beating them so badly with extension cords she left welts. She allegedly punched her older children and whipped them with sticks. I would feel comfortable about such a mother too, right? I thought i was misreading this..but unfortunately I am not!

  9. #9

    Default Re: Glendale missing girl: 5 year old Jahessye Shockley

    Search for Lost Girl Puts Spotlight on Mother’s Past

    GLENDALE, Ariz. — Fliers have been posted on storefronts. Detectives have gone door to door. An Amber alert has been issued to sound the alarm that a girl is missing.

    The disappearance of 5-year-old Jhessye Shockley from this Phoenix suburb on Oct. 11 has, in some ways, stuck to the script of what occurs coast to coast when children cannot be found. But the case of Jhessye, whose name is pronounced Jessie (and is spelled “Jahessye” by the Glendale police), has its own troubling elements.

    Relatives of Jhessye, a black girl who has been missing for more than two weeks, have criticized the news media for not giving the case the same national attention that they say is given to white children who have disappeared. But the considerable local media scrutiny on the missing child has angered the family as well, with some of the suspicion for Jhessye’s disappearance directed at her mother, Jerice Hunter.

    Before Jhessye’s birth, Ms. Hunter pleaded no contest in California to abusing her other children. She served three and a half years in state prison, during which time Jhessye, who was born before the sentence began, and the other children lived with relatives.

    It was Shirley Johnson, Ms. Hunter’s mother, who reported that abuse to the authorities, although she is now convinced that her daughter turned her life around and was taking good care of the children.

    “All the time and energy that’s focused on my daughter’s past should go toward looking for Jhessye,” said Ms. Johnson, who flew in from northern California to help in the search.

    Since Jhessye disappeared, relatives who helped take care of her while her mother was in jail have come forward to air suspicions that the girl was suffering from abuse. Recounting a conversation with Jhessye at a barbecue in April, one relative, Mahogany Hightower, told The Arizona Republic: “She cried really bad, telling us she wanted us to take her home. She wanted to go home now. We told her you can’t come home with us now but you will later. She goes, ‘I can’t go later. I’ve got to go now.’ ” Ms. Hunter, the mother, angrily dismissed those claims. Ms. Hunter appeared outside the State Capitol on Monday with friends and family to draw more attention to the case.

    A television reporter asked whether she had hurt Jhessye, prompting Ms. Hunter, who is eight months pregnant, to emotionally deny that she had done anything wrong.

    “It is very unfair to ask me that,” she said, her voice rising. “Do I look like I hurt my daughter? Do I look like I hurt my daughter? Do I look like I hurt my daughter?”

    The police say that they consider Jhessye’s disappearance a high priority and continue to have a team of detectives following up on leads. Jhessye’s skin color does not enter into their investigation at all, they said.

    At a news conference on Oct. 18, a week after the girl’s disappearance, Cmdr. Rick St. John of the Glendale Police, who is overseeing the investigation, said that everyone who had come into contact with Jhessye was a person of interest in the inquiry.

    He said he had no concerns about Ms. Hunter’s version of what occurred, although he also said that the police were considering administering a polygraph test to corroborate her account. Ms. Hunter said that she left Jhessye in the house and her three older children in the backyard when she went out to run some errands that afternoon. When she returned, she found the front door unlocked and Jhessye gone. She called 911.

    Ms. Hunter also knocked on the doors of neighbors, including Karla Brown, who lives two apartments away. “She knocked on my door and said, ‘Did you see my baby?’ ” Ms. Brown recalled.

    Ms. Brown had been sitting out front and saw Ms. Hunter leave earlier in the afternoon in a taxi. But Ms. Brown said she then went inside her apartment and did not see Jhessye come out the front door.

    As for Ms. Hunter’s criminal past, Ms. Brown said she did not consider that relevant to Jhessye’s disappearance. “She paid her dues,” Ms. Brown said. “I have never seen welts or bruises on those kids. She’s strict, yeah, but she keeps those kids out of trouble.”

    Still, Arizona’s Child Protective Services recently removed Ms. Hunter’s three other children, who range in age from 7 to 13, from the home. Stephen Meissner, a spokesman for the agency, confirmed that the children were in state custody but declined to comment further, citing privacy rules.

    Jhessye was last seen wearing blue jean shorts, a white T-shirt and pink flip flops, and the police said they continued to hold out hope that the girl would be found.

    “There are several possibilities,” Commander St. John said. “We can’t rule out any possibility until the evidence and facts of the case rule it out.”

    http://www.nytimes.com/2011/10/27/us...ce-hunter.html

    Didn't this relative, Mr. Hightower, ask her why she wanted to go with him and what was going on? If that was back in April he didn't ask Jahessye in all those months why she was crying so badly and why she wanted to leave her house?

  10. #10

    Default Re: Glendale missing girl: 5 year old Jahessye Shockley

    Jhessye Shockley's aunt wants police to look at everyone, including girl's mom .

    GLENDALE, Ariz. -- In a reversal of what they've been saying, some members of Jhessye Shockley's family now seem to be wondering if the 5-year-old's mother could have had something to do with the little girl's disappearance.

    Jhessye vanished from her Glendale home nearly three weeks ago while her mother was out running an errand.

    Until now, the family has insisted that Jhessye's mom, Jerice Hunter, was not involved in the disappearance of Jhessye.

    Hunter served time in a California prison in 2006 on charges of child abuse. She was released last year.

    Over the weekend, Jhessye's grandmother, Shirley Johnson, and aunt, Tammy Hunter appeared on CNN. Johnson was staunch in her support of her daughter.

    "Are you sure in your heart of hearts that Jhessye's mother has nothing to do with her disappearance?" the anchor asked.

    "I feel comfortable saying that," Johnson answered. "I just don't think she' capable of that, to do anything to her child. I just can't see that."

    Earlier in the week, Hunter herself expressed anger with the media when a reporter asked her if she hurt Jhessye.

    "It's very unfair for you to ask me that," she said. "Do I look like I would hurt my daughter? Do I look like I would hurt my daughter?"

    In something of an about face, Josie Hunter, another of Jhessye's aunts, appeared on Headline News Thursday evening and said she could not say definitively whether Hunter was involved in whatever happened to Jhessye.

    "If the police find evidence of whoever did it, including Jerice … I feel whoever did it should be held accountable," she said. "I, right now, cannot say that I know for sure that Jerice did this or anything like that. I want them [police] to look at everyone. She does have a past …."

    Police say at this point Hunter, who is due to give birth any day, is not a suspect in the case.

    Anyone with information about Jhessye Shockley is asked to call 623-930-HELP (4357). There is a reward of at least $11,000 for information that leads police to the little girl.

    http://www.azfamily.com/news/Jhessye...132794543.html

Page 1 of 5 12345 LastLast

Similar Threads

  1. Replies: 1
    Last Post: 04-27-2009, 07:14 AM
  2. Man Suspected Of Impregnating 12-Year-Old Girl
    By Starless in forum NEWS SPOT
    Replies: 0
    Last Post: 11-16-2007, 04:50 PM
  3. Sade Stobe, 9-Year-Old Girl Missing, Guyana
    By Starless in forum Global Crimes
    Replies: 0
    Last Post: 11-04-2007, 03:24 PM

Posting Permissions

  • You may not post new threads
  • You may not post replies
  • You may not post attachments
  • You may not edit your posts
  •