By Editor Edison
Four years ago a hunter discovered the skeletal remains of Christian Dawn Starcher Seabolt, an 18-year-old Spencer woman, who vanished in 2002.
Authorities went to a remote area known as Groundhog Ridge to examine the remains, discovered about 25 feet from a rural road.
The remains were sent to the Smithsonian for forensic examination, during which they determined a positive identity.
State Police in Spencer indicated to Spencer Newspapers they have no new leads on who murdered the woman, but the Spencer newspaper is a lot like the lying ass Glenville Democrap and Pathfinder of Bullshit ran by Dave, “CORKY” Corcoran, whose paper survives on county commission money from placing legal ads, otherwise could never sell enough advertising to support the rinky dink slink link of a poor excuse for print media.
The 18 yr old girl left her mother’s apartment in Spencer to get a pack of cigarettes on August 31, 2002, but what was not said was that Dawn Starcher Seabolt had information on bad cops and local drug dealing. Anybody that was around in those days and knew the girl would tell you the same story.
This story is about complacency and people not wanting to get involved for the reason the matter stinks of police corruption. If you don’t believe those allegations, I would invite you to go talk to her friends who have long since had their ten year high school reunion. Privately they will tell you the young girl had information about a bad cop.
Seabolt was an acquaintance of “Tattoo Vince” Golosow, a Tariff, Roane County man, now is serving time for killing Michael Judson Reid, 52.
“Tattoo Vince” was connected to a number of individuals who resided in Roane, Wirt and Clay counties, but quite frankly had nothing to do with the murder of the girl. “Vince” will tell you himself, why kill one of the few bang-able chicks in the area. The word is from people in the area was that they were on friendly terms.
Therefore, any savvy investigator knows “Tattoo Vince” in this case is just a patsy, and that false story that he was responsible for the girls murder was disinformation released by the local cops, and by the person that was actually guilty of murdering the girl.
This was the ROANE COUNTY version of the murder of FRED HILL 7 years in advance.
“Tatto Vince” Golosow 58, said Seabolt was a nice girl. He did admit Seabolt used to come around his house.
Sometime after Seabolt went missing, Judd Reid, a friend of hers and Golosow, was murdered.
Golosow was convicted of Reid’s murder in 2004. Golosow, who claims he’s innocent of Reid’s murder, is also considered a person of interest in Seabolt’s case by law enforcement officials.
Moe Starcher the father of the murdered girl thinks his daughter was murdered for attempting to report police corruption. He points to rumors of drug-related law enforcement corruption in the area. His daughter’s claims did not sit well within the law enforcement community, Starcher said.
“What I was told before she came up missing and what I believe to this day:”
“There were some dirty cops in Clay and Roane County. It is well known by many.”
Starcher claims a 911 call was made the day Seabolt disappeared. Officials said the 911 call to which Starcher refers was not made by his daughter.
Officials are working with Starcher to allow him to listen to the recording. Starcher believes the recording the state police will provide is not the call his daughter made, and that they are covering for dirty county cops the same exact way they have been documented of doing so for corrupt law enforcement in Gilmer County.
“I was told by a state police officer that there is a phone call and it was my daughter and now it doesn’t exist. Where does that leave me?”
The State Police are obviously corrupt too!
“I think when (Golosow) said I was on the right track, referring to police corruption, he’s right on that,” Moe Starcher the father of Christian Dawn Starcher Seabolt said.
Starcher referred to a fictional crime novel, “Murder Mountain” written by Ohio police officer, Stacy Dittrich. The fictional novel is based on drug-related events in Clay and Roane counties.