A lone kayaker found her, lying as if asleep on the steep, muddy bank of Kholo Creek, where it adjoins the Brisbane River. her body and the river swollen from the torrential, Queensland April rains. This is the story of the trial, interwoven with the forensic numerological profile of the three people involved in the murderous love triangle: Allison, former local beauty queen and mother of three young girls, her husband Gerard, and his lover Toni McHugh. This real life crime was committed in Brisbane, Australia in 2012. In July, 2014, Gerard Robert Baden-Clay, great-grandson of Scouting pioneer Lord Robert Baden-Powell, was given a life sentence of 25 years with the non-parole period set at 15 years. He is currently serving out that sentence at the Wolston Park Correctional Centre at Wacol, just kilometres away from where the murder was committed at Brookfield and Allison’s body dumped. It is also only kilometres away from the town of Redbank, where his lovely bride, a country girl, grew up.
Does 1983 seem a long time away to you? Well, it does to Barry Beach, who has been in Montana State Prison doing hard labour since he was 19 years old, for a crime he says he never committed. Although scores of people have come forward with evidence to support their belief that a group of jealous hometown girls killed Kim Nees in June, 1979, the Montana State won’t release Barry Beach. They say the word of two interstate lawmen of 1979 is worth more than the dozens of people from Barry’s small home town. Among his new supporters for a time was Pamela Nees, Barry’s former girlfriend and sister of the dead girl, her older sister. Pamela has recently informed me however, that she no longer supports Barry Beach in his quest for freedom, and once more believes he is guilty as convicted of the murder of her sister Kim. Something must have happened to change her mind yet again. What could that “something” or “someone” have been that re-influenced her, causing her to revert to her initial stance?
Many young men were suspects in the town at the time, including Barry Beach. Yet, three years later, all it took was a nasty phone call over a youthful misdemeanour to the police in another state from his stepmother, who told them he was a suspect in a murder in Poplar Montana, to set a ball rolling that proved to be tied to an unstoppable chain. Monroe police were looking for someone who had murdered 3 women, so they hauled him in for questioning. They told him he would go to the electric chair in that state, unless he confessed to the murder of Kim Nees. Montana had no such death penalty. Terrified and broken after days of non-stop interrogation, Barry, who knew a great deal about the case, had no trouble cooking up a viable story just so the harassment would stop. He truly believed these police would see him fry. They had given him horrifying descriptions of the cruel process in the death chamber. Although a juvenile, he was given a prison sentence of 100 years. Barry has never stopped protesting his innocence from the very time of his false confession. Now, Pamela Lillian Valemont, Bible Code inquirer and researcher, takes a look at this case to see what she can find that might help exonerate Barry Beach from blame for a murder he did not commit.
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The trial of the beautiful Jodi Arias captured the imagination and riveted attention of viewers around the world when her trial for the murder of her handsome lover Travis Alexander was televised and beamed internationally. The tragic story that unfolded of this fatally stricken young Mormon union is not something that history will quickly forget. Nor will the cries for her retrial from a chorus of supporters who believe her to be unjustly condemned, be easily stemmed.
Despite the official changing of the name of the Mormon Church to the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints way back in 1838, the killing of Travis smacked with reverberation of the murders of atonement committed in those early times. Its similarity of type cannot help but be noticed around the world by those familiar with the historic origins of the Mormon Church.
The similarity between Travis’ killing and an historic, Mormon murder of atonement was never raised or questioned during the Jodi Arias trial by either the prosecution or the defence team. The reason for this omission is left for us to ponder. Perhaps in the eyes of the prosecution, it would leave the way open for the defence to enter a plea of not guilty on the grounds of insanity. They were determined to get a conviction for Murder 1. Premeditated murder, no less, and they wanted the Death Penalty. For the defence, they may have seen any such allusion as counter-productive to their claims of a suddenly emergent, defensive stance taken by Jodi in the moment of Travis’ life-threatening violent abuse.
Yet, if either case holds true, premeditated or otherwise, the likelihood of this murder being imitative of historic murders of atonement cannot be denied. Some would say if it walks like a duck and quacks like a duck……….?
Drowning and Other Undetermined Factors The Death of Natalie Wood
What happened to beautiful 43 year old Natalie Wood on the night of 29th November, 1981, when she drowned in the dark waters off Santa Catalina Island, California? Almost thirty-three years later, we are no nearer solving the mystery. Pamela Lillian Valemont, a crime research numerologist of more than thirty-five years standing, decided to look into this mysterious case. Delving further, using a completely different set of diagnostic detective tools, she is able to furnish us with some astounding clues in answer to the question “Whatever happened to Natalie Wood?”
We couldn’t believe it. Oscar Pistorius, the “first man who ran with no legs” in the able bodied Olympics, astounded us with his amazing speed, his strength and bravery in the face of adversity. Now he was charged with the shooting murder of his beautiful model and cover-girl Reeva Steenkamp. She was a lawyer, gifted with beauty and brains, who was an outspoken champion of women and their right to say, “No” to sex, without fear of rape or violence. How could she, a campaigner against violence to women, have died this way? Pamela Lillian Valemont, a crime research numerologist of 35 years, takes an indepth look at the charts of both Reeva and Oscar and comes up with some amazing findings. What was the numerical connection between Oscar’s chart and the RS Robinson cricket bat, allegedly used to break down the toilet door, and the 9mm Taurus Parabellum Pistol that Oscar kept under his bed, that allegedly fired the fatal four shots? These intriguing connections and more Pamela unveils in a unique discovery.