Sex, Drugs, and Murder: 15 Music Murder Scandals That Shocked the World
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During the police interviews that followed, he told police he "had to kill all of his family". Detective Arthur noted the murders were "a conscious decision each time to reload and kill his family". In , The Advertiser reported he was living in Adelaide under a new name and identity. SA police sniper Detective Senior Constable John Ramsden cut short one of Adelaide's most dramatic events, when Victorian man Michael O'Connor walked into the gun shop and loaded two shotguns with his own bullets.
Officers fired tear gas into the shop to force O'Connor out, and when he walked outside he waved the two shotguns at a police officer. Det Sr Const Ramsden, watching O'Connor through his Armalite rifle at the first-floor window of a furniture shop m away, received the order to fire. It was a simple tyre blowout that ultimately stopped the Truro serial-killing spree - the ensuing car crash killed the rapist and psychopath Christopher Worrell, his ex Deborah Skuse and seriously injured the man besotted with him, James Miller.
Worrell and Miller - the elder by 17 years - met in prison. Both were serving terms for rape - Miller for raping a year-old boy and Worrell for a year-old woman. They became what are thought to be one of Australia's first "tandem" serial killers.
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Some reports put Miller in love with and dependent on Worrell, who was charismatic, more heterosexual and prone to black moods. Miller called him "Jekyll and Hyde". Once they were out of prison they cruised Adelaide for girls for Worrell to have sex with. These pick-ups became more violent, and turned to rape.
Then, during just seven weeks of the summer of , Worrell and Miller picked up and killed seven young women aged , dumping five at Truro. The killings stopped after the car crash, but the first body wasn't found until April - Veronica Knight. About a year later Sylvia Pittman's remains were found.
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Three more bodies were found during a search of the Truro area. Miller was arrested because of a cryptic comment to a female friend about Worrell's "black moods" at his funeral. Police received word of the comment and eventually arrested Miller when he went to collect his dole payment. Miller claimed he was merely the chauffeur - he would drive them somewhere, go for a walk and when he came back Worrell would have raped and strangled the girls. He admitted to then helping dump their bodies, usually at Truro.
Detective Lawrie says the murderer had admitted he and Worrell had formed a pact that, this time, there would be no survivors to identify them. In March he was sentenced to life in jail after being convicted of six of the seven murders he was charged with.
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He died of liver failure, related to Hepatitis C, in October , several years short of being eligible for parole. The man convicted of the shooting death of highly regarded Adelaide lawyer Derrance Stevenson, 44, has always maintained his innocence.
Mr Stevenson's body was found dumped in his freezer, in a foetal position and wrapped in two green garbage bags. He had been shot in the back of the head with a. His partner David Szach, 19, was jailed for the murder for 18 years and was released on parole 14 years later. He still maintains he did not commit the crime. Mr Stevenson was linked to the Family murders - reports in said he regularly met with a secret group and tried to leave just before his death.
The report said a friend of Stevenson at the time had procured boys for the dead lawyer - one had been Szach. It was revealed Stevenson had been a member of a group that procured youths for sex. He had attempted to break from the gang, which also used and distributed drugs, and was then murdered. In December Szach, who was 16 when he began his relationship with Stevenson, said he had no idea whether Stevenson was part of The Family and intimated that only during his time in jail was it suggested to him that "there was more to Derrance than I realised".
A year later, the Sunday Mail reported that Stevenson had been murdered because he refused to take part in "snuff films" within The Family. But senior police called Stevenson's links with The Family "complete speculation". Stevenson also acted as lawyer for the unnamed witness at the inquest into Dr George Duncan, who drowned after he was thrown into the Torrens in In , the distinctive home where Stevenson and Szach had lived - and where Stevenson's body was found - was demolished.
He was the tough-talking magistrate, known for harsh sentences and speaking out against Supreme Court appeals on his sentences. He was convicted for sexually abusing four young boys, aged from seven to 13, between and Liddy faced trial in , pleading his innocence. A jury found him guilty of nine of the charges, and one of trying to bribe one of his victims.
He was jailed alongside many of the same prisoners he had once sentenced. That prompted him to successfully seek solitary confinement - for 10 years he saw only his lawyers , spending up to 23 hours a day inside his cell. An anonymous, two-page letter to The Advertiser in triggered the chain of events that led to Liddy's arrest and eventual incarceration. It was from the father of 'M', and directed police to the Brighton club, from whom police received a list of names of nippers.
The jury found this was an inducement to withhold evidence. D initially denied Liddy had done anything wrong. But on June 30, , he contacted police and changed his story. At trial, it was revealed Liddy had gained the trust of parents, even writing to them on paper with court letterheads. He bought a big-screen TV for his court chambers, mini motorbikes and fireworks. Liddy refused to face his victims for their impact statement, was jailed for 25 years in with a non-parole period of 18 years, and unsuccessfully appealed his conviction.
He has since been diagnosed with sensory deprivation syndrome and a dementia syndrome of depression after years in solitary confinement. But the story of Peter Liddy continued to twist and turn, even into one of the state's highest political offices. Mr Lewis denied having the collection of guns. He had earlier written to then police minister Robert Brokenshire asking for permits for the guns. Last April, a court ruled that he could have back some of his collection of rare coins and firearms upon his release.
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One of South Australia's most notorious criminals, child and sex killer Bevan von Einem murdered the son of Channel 9 newsreader Rob Kelvin in Von Einem picked up Richard, who was 15 at the time, from North Adelaide - and the teen was found five weeks later. An autopsy revealed he had died from massive blood loss and had been drugged and horrifically sexually abused.
Von Einem admitted he had picked Richard up - after first denying it - but pleaded not guilty to murder. He was eventually jailed for life with a non-parole period of 36 years. Key to the case's evidence was matching fibres from von Einem's house found on Richard's clothes. In he was charged over two other deaths - Alan Barnes and Mark Langley, two of the teenagers murdered by the mysterious group of Adelaide men known as The Family, believed to be responsible for vicious sex killings of at least five male teenagers.
The charges were later dropped after crucial evidence was ruled inadmissable. But the story of von Einem has continued - he maintained his innocence, giving Advertiser journalist Dick Wordley an interview in in which he named names, nicknames and jobs of people he believed were involved in The Family killings but said he feared for his safety in jail were he to turn informant.
In , it emerged prison guards were buying his handpainted greeting cards and, later that year, that he had received preferential treatment in prison. That same year, a prison guard named Mary spoke of the bizarre friendship she had sparked up with the inmate.
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In , he was charged with possessing handmade child pornography - two years later he was sentenced to three months in jail. That same year, The Australian reported that police were reviewing archive TV footage appearing to place von Einem at the scene of an early search for the missing Beaumont children, who disappeared from Glenelg beach in The murderer was also linked to the Beaumonts in , when a witness told a court von Einem had told him he'd killed the children - but the claim was discredited. Von Einem is now eligible for parole, but no application has been made.
Former Premier Mike Rann vowed to change legislation if necessary to prevent him from ever leaving Port Augusta Prison. Last year, on the 40th anniversary of the disappearance of Joanne Ratcliffe and Kirste Gordon from Adelaide Oval, a new connection to von Einem was revealed - a man known as "Frank" who accompanied Joanne and Kirste on the day they were abducted from Adelaide Oval later sold his Campbelltown home to von Einem's mother in the s. Australia's worst serial murders were a complex web of death, torture, sex and pain. Intrinsically linked to a disused bank in Snowtown, in Adelaide's north, neither the killers nor the victims were from the town.
Just one victim, David Johnson, was killed there. On Thursday, May 20, , police discovered eight bodies in six plastic drums hidden in the bank vault. Police discovered two more bodies in the backyard of a house at Salisbury North on May 23 and Two more bodies were found at separate locations in the city's north. Led by John Bunting , the killers - and many of the victims - were from the Salisbury North area.