Home > MISSING PERSONS, 2018 - 2021 > Coulthurst family murders opened 9-29-20

Coulthurst_family_murders_-_the_reports_in_the_media_are_wrong2C_John_Peel_did_not_do_this2C_but_he_recorded_it___It_was_for_a_murder_for_hire_plan_recorded_on_video_to_be_sold.jpg
Coulthurst family murders - the reports in the media are wrong2C John Peel did not do this2C but he recorded it It was for a murder for hire plan recorded on video to be soldCoulthurst family murders - the reports in the media are wrong, John Peel did not do this, but he recorded it. It was for a murder for hire plan recorded on video to be sold for $5000, it was a sick fetish muirder - the camera is a JVC SVHS and the camera with the tape inside is in this plastic box. This box is still in the same exact area James buried it, but nowhere near they were killed. He is the exact location in Blaine, Washington USA

Blaine
Washington 98230
48.995852, -122.759027

case at

https://briansprediction.com/coulthurst-murders


case info

Here is what happened

he slaying of skipper Mark Coulthurst and his pregnant wife, Irene, both 28, along with their children Kimberly, 5, and John, 4, and four deckhands — Chris Heyman, 18; and Keown, Moon and Mike Stewart, all 19 — is considered Alaska’s most tragic unsolved mass homicide. “Every one of his crew wanted to be like Mark,” recalled Keown’s older brother, Brian. “He was one of the best skippers around.”
Just hours before the family was killed, Mark and his family attended a birthday party at a restaurant near the docks, returning around 9:30 p.m. It was then that the killer crept onto the 58-foot, $850,000 Investor, police said and executed his victims. He would later burn the boat and all evidence. Investigation Discovery It took two years before police arrested John Peel — who once worked for Mark — based on his similarity to sketches of the suspect. His first trial in 1986 lasted over six months and ended in a hung jury. After being found not guilty in a retrial two years later, John filed a wrongful prosecution suit against the state and was awarded a reported financial settlement of $900,000.
“They got the right guy,” police detective David McNeill said. “Just because someone is acquitted doesn’t mean they’re innocent, just means there’s not enough evidence to show guilt beyond a reasonable doubt.” John, however, had something to say for himself. In a recent interview with People, he said, “Somebody was responsible for this. Somebody out there knows what happened, but I’m not going to waste any more of my life on it.” Tim DeSpain, the spokesman for the Alaska State Troopers, added, “The case is closed.”
     
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