The Murder of Garrett Spears
Munchausen Syndrome by Proxy
28 year old Lacey Spears was convicted in 2015 of murdering her five-year-old son, Garrett, by administering lethal doses of salt through his feeding tube. It is suspected that Lacey suffers from Factious Disorder Imposed on Another (FDIA) formerly called Munchausen Syndrome by proxy (MSP) a psychological disorder in which a child’s primary caretaker, most commonly the mother, fabricates or causes real symptoms in the child to garner attention for themselves. The individual with FDIA gains attention by seeking medical care for exaggerated or completely fake symptoms of the child. Experts believe that Lacey's history with Garnett, the many hospitalizations and the trail of then-unexplained medical conditions which plagued her young son say this disorder explained much about the situation.
Source: medium.com |
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RELATED: Munchausen syndrome
Factitious Disorder imposed on another (FDIA), also called Munchausen Syndrome by Proxy (MSbP), is a condition in which a caregiver creates the appearance of health problems in another person, typically their child. This may include injuring the child or altering test samples. They then present the person as being sick or injured. The behavior occurs without a specific benefit to the caregiver. Permanent injury or death may occur as a result of the disorder.
The cause of FDIA is unknown. The primary motive may be to gain attention and manipulate physicians. The person with FDIA uses the many trips to the doctor, hospitalizations and complicated medical treatments often provided their child as a means of earning personal praise for their devotion to their child. They will often use the illness as a way of garnering sympathy and concern from friends, family, physicians and peripheral hospital staff, basking in the attention of being a suffering mother with a sick child.
The condition was first named, as "Munchausen syndrome by proxy", in 1977 by British pediatrician Roy Meadow. Some aspects of FDIA may represent criminal behavior.
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Who Was Lacy Spears
Garnett was born in 2008. He was the product of a relationship between Lacey Spears and Chris Hill. But this would not be the story Lacey would later tell the world. Her version would begin with a mystery man by the name of Blake. He was a police officer who was supposedly killed in auto accident prior to the baby’s birth. Ironically enough, those close to Lacey never met Blake nor had they even heard of him before Garrett was born.
Garnett’s biological father was actually a garage door installer who would never meet his son.
Although Garnett arrived into the world healthy, he quickly began to develop problems. He became dehydrated and suffered from malnutrition. In 2009 he was life flighted to Children’s Hospital of Alabama due to dehydration so severe that his tiny body was in shock. A blood draw showed significantly high levels of sodium. A series of tests were run but the reason for the elevated sodium levels was never discovered.
Lacey Spears was born and raised in Decatur, Alabama. Lonely as a single mother and desperate for attention, Lacey constantly posted on social media about her son's health struggles, even going so far as to start a blog devoted to chronicling her search for a cure for whatever illnesses plagued him. Telling friends she wanted to leave Alabama, Lacey moved with Garnett to Florida to live with her maternal grandmother, Peggy.
Lacey eventually moved with her son to the town of Chestnut Ridge, New York, 14 months prior to Garnett's death. In New York, Lacey and Garnett lived in a community called The Fellowship for elderly and disabled people. She worked as a care giver to the tenants.
In explaining her son's paternity, she created a fictional character, a police officer named Blake, who died in a car accident, to be Garnett's father. She lied to Garnett's alleged biological father, Chris Hill, that Garnett was not his son and threatened him to keep distance from her and Garnett.
14 months later, Lacey Spears was arrested for the murder of her son. A death caused of Munchausen Syndrome by Proxy. A diagnosis Lacey Spears continues to deny to this day.
Lacey Spears was a lonely, single mother and desperate for attention. So, like so many young people, Lacey turned to the internet. She started a mommy blog called Garrett the Great and constantly posted on social media about her son's health struggles and her desperate search for a cure that might save him.
Telling friends she wanted to leave Alabama, Lacey moved with Garnett to Florida to live with her maternal grandmother, Peggy. Eventually, the two moved to Chestnut Ridge, New York, 14 months prior to Garnett's death.
In New York, Lacey and Garnett lived in a community called The Fellowship for elderly and disabled people.
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My Sweet Angel by John Glatt
The True Story of Lacey Spears
Lacey Spears was convicted in 2015 of murdering her five-year-old son, Garrett-Paul Thomas Spears, by administering lethal doses of salt through his feeding tube.
It is suspected that Lacey suffers from Factious Disorder Imposed on Another (FDIA) formerly Munchausen Syndrome by proxy (MSP) a psychological disorder in which a child’s primary caretaker, most commonly the mother, fabricates or causes real symptoms in the child to garner attention for themselves.
The individual with FDIA gains attention by seeking medical care for exaggerated or completely fake symptoms of the child.
Experts believe that with Lacey Spear's history with Garnett, the many hospitalizations and the trail of then-unexplained medical conditions which plagued her young son say this disorder explained much about the situation.
A Normal Life
Glenn started dating the woman who became his wife in 1993. Glenn and Ann had two daughters, but separated three years later. Glenn had decided he no longer wanted to be a husband or a "good" Mormon. He wanted to "expand" his life.
His ex-wife stated that he was feeling the confines of their faith and wanted a "normal" life.
He was eventually excommunicated from the church for profane behavior. This behavior included drinking, smoking and running with women outside the faith.
Something Was Happening
Heather Helzer, Glenn's younger sister, told the court that Glenn started 'formulating his own belief system'. A cousin testified that Glenn's new philosophy was that 'good and evil do not exist'. Glenn Helzer believed that "the majority of society was stuck in a primitive belief of right and wrong, good and evil.
Over time, Glenn's belief system became more and more erratic. He believed he was a prophet and could receive messages directly from God.
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Dawn Godman was raised in the town of Sutter Creek, California. She married at 18 and had a son, that did not survive. She went on to have a second son, but divorced a few years later. Her ex-husband was granted custody of their son when he revealed in court proceedings that she tried to overdose on pills and was living out of her car.
Dawn moved in with a relative, who was living in Martinez, and got a job at a grocery store. She started attending services at the Mormon Church, desperate to find direction in her life. Instead, she found Glenn and Justin Helzer.
Dawn Godman moved into a house in Concord with the Helzer brothers in April of 2000.
Eyes For Glenn
Dawn met Glenn and Justin Helzer at a murder mystery dinner held at a Mormon temple on Memorial Day 1999. The Helzer brothers arrived dressed in black and stood out like a couple of sore thumbs among the faith filled crowd.
Not long after, Dawn started dating Justin, but in truth, she only had eyes, and loyalty, for Glenn.
Killing For God
Glenn Helzer convinced Dawn to sign up for a self-awareness seminar. The group spent four days in a room without windows "confronting their inner demons". When Dawn had completed two of the three levels of the program, Glenn told her that he would take over her lessons. He began offering her spiritual guidance and eventually convinced her that he was a prophet of God.
In January 2000, he drove her to the Mormon temple in Oakland, where he told her his plans to defeat Satan by starting a self-help group. It was his destiny to take over the Mormon Church by assassinating the church leaders, if necessary.
Glenn told Dawn his scheme to extort money from and kill an ex-client to obtain seed money for his self-help group. He asked Godman if she'd be willing to "kill in God's name". She told him she'd consider it a blessing.
Not only did Glenn Helzer now buy into his own delusion with full force, but Dawn Godman was in as well, hook, line and sinker.
Glenn Helzer Is Already Perfect
At his murder trial, witnesses said Glenn Helzer would often quiet people around him so he could "hear" God talking to him. On one occasion he told his followers, his disciples - he only had two, Justin and Dawn, - that if people weren't loyal to him, "well I'm just going to have to kill them."
He also scribbled a list "12 Principles of Magic" on a scrap of paper and made Justin and Dawn Godman memorize them. Among the principles were
"I am already perfect and therefore can do nothing wrong," and, "I gain control by losing control."
They believed he was a prophet and therefore obeyed his every order.
His self-help group would be called "Impact America" and Glenn Helzer devised several criminal schemes to finance it. One involved setting up a subsidiary called Intimacy, which would sell drugs and prostitutes to wealthy businessmen. The trio handed out fliers to women at all-night dance parties in an attempt to recruit call girls. It went badly.
Another called for importing underage girls from Brazil, where Glenn had been a Mormon missionary and those he was surrounded by thought of him as a great prophet, to seduce married businessmen, whom the trio would later blackmail into giving them money.
And yet another would involve adopting Brazilian orphans whom they'd train as assassins to kill the 15 leaders of the Mormon Church in Utah. Once the church leadership was dead, Glenn would take over the institution. He believed by doing this, he was fulfilling a prophecy from the Book of Mormon.
In the end, the trio settled for a more practical plan. Extortion. As a stock broker, Glenn Taylor managed the money of numerous retirees with posh portfolios, supplying him with a long list of potential victims to choose from. They would simply choose one of his wealthy senior clients who was an easy mark. Someone who knew and trusted Glenn enough to let him in. Someone weak and easy to kill.
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Justin Alan Helzer was born on February 12, 1972, in Montana. His parents, Gerry and Carma Helzer, were both devout Mormons.
Justin had a younger sister, Heather, and an older brother, Glenn, who he adored and followed blindly. Right into kidnapping, extortion and murder.
Justin’s lawyer portrayed him as mentally ill and revealed the family's long history of mental illness. A psychiatrist who interviewed Justin told the court that Justin sincerely believed that his brother Glenn was a prophet of God and that Justin "was not able to comprehend that the homicides he committed were morally wrong."
Justin Helzer was found guilty on June 16, 2004 of all counts against him. In July, just before the penalty phase of his case began, Justin had an outburst in the courtroom. "I want this life to be over," he said. "I want to die."
Justin was sentenced to death.
Justin Helzer was found hangingExecution by hanging is, in all reality, strangulation. It restricts the person' air supply at the neck. Unconsciousness occurs between two and four minutes and death could take as long as ten minutes or more. This then is actually death by asphyxiation. in his cell at San Quinton state prison, on Sunday, April 14, 2013. He had hanged himself with a bed sheet and had finally succeeded in ending his life. He had tried killing himself in 2010 by gouging two five inch pens into his brain through his eyes. The attempt failed but he was permanently blinded.
At the time of his death Justin’s conviction was under appeal on grounds of insanity.
The Final Element
A key element was missing from the plan: The trio needed a third person to launder the dirty money. Someone who would open a bank account, deposit and cash the extorted checks for them. Of course, they'd have to kill that person too, after they'd used them to hide the money.
Selina Bishop fit the bill perfectly. The 22-year-old was starry-eyed and looking for romance when she met Glenn Taylor Helzer at a rave in the spring of 2000. He had told her to call him "Jordan".
She Fooled Around and Fell In Love
Selina Bishop, the daughter of Blues Guitarist Elvin Bishop, was a waitress in San Geronimo at the Two Bird Cafe. She told her co-workers all about her new boyfriend, "Jordan." Friends and family however were not so sure about this secretive, young man. He refused to tell Selina his last name, home phone number or allow her to take pictures of him. But Selina didn't care. She was madly in love. An emotion that Glenn Helzer would use to his advantage.
In early July, Glenn Helzer helped Bishop move out of her mother's house into a studio apartment. Her mother, Jennifer Villarin, 45, had only met Glenn briefly and was very curious about the man her daughter had fallen so hard for. He seemed to be avoiding meeting her family and friends. Villarin went so far as to drop in for an impromptu visit at Bishop's apartment when she knew Helzer would be there, pretending she needed to borrow a blouse from her daughter just to have the chance to talk to him.
"Well, he's cute," she told an acquaintance afterward. "He seems like a real nice kid."
Bishop told friends that Glenn was about to inherit money from his grandmother and that he needed to hide it from his ex-wife. She agreed to open four bank accounts in her name for him. It was a ruse; under California law, inherited money is not considered community property in a divorce. The real reason Glenn wanted Bishop to open the accounts was far more nefarious. But she trusted "Jordan" so much, that she gave him a key to her apartment as soon as she moved in.
In her final weeks of life, Bishop became more and more frustrated with her boyfriend's secretiveness, according to the Tri-Valley Herald. He'd be warm and affectionate to her one moment, and cold and distant the next. She wanted him to finalize his divorce from his estranged wife so they could move forward.
But Taylor had more pressing issues on his mind. He had no feelings for Selina. He had money to steal and people to kill. The reciprocating saw he'd use to cut up his girlfriend's body had already been purchased at the local Sears; the duffel bags that would hold her remains, at the local K-mart.
Annette Stineman, 78, and her husband Ivan, 85, had been married 55 years and were living out their golden years a few miles away from the Concord house rented by the Helzer brothers and Dawn Godman.
Taylor had been their stock broker at Morgan Stanley Dean Witter, and the couple completely trusted the young man. He'd cultivated a friendship with them over the years, dropping in to visit them and even taking them river rafting one summer along with their adult daughter, Nancy Hall.
"I believe they were buddies," Hall testified at the murder trial. "My father didn't have a son, so he liked the idea."
The Stinemans weren't Taylors first choice. He'd written down the names of five former clients, prosecutors told the court, but the first man -- who lived in the nearby town of Walnut Creek -- was not home when the Helzer boys came calling on Sunday, July 30, so they moved on to the No. 2 slot on their list, the Stinemans'.
According to the criminal complaint, the Helzer brothers, wearing suits and carrying briefcases, knocked on the door as Godman waited in a white pickup nearby. They'd purchased shackles at an adult bookstore earlier in the day to immobilize their victims, and brought them back to their rental home.
The jurors heard testimony from a manager of the Concord branch of Morgan Stanley Dean Witter who said he received a phone call from a woman saying she was Annette Stineman who wanted to liquidate her investments.
"She sounded nervous," George Cahoun said. "There was a level of tension there that was obvious."
Although the request was unusual, he honored it. Prosecutors believe the trio then forced the Stinemans to drink Rohypnol, a sedative and known "date rape" drug, and made them write out two checks -- one for $33,000, the other for $67,000 -- to Selina Bishop.
As the victims' relatives gasped and cried, Godman told a court in May 2004 what happened to the Stineman's during their final hours at the Helzer residence.
Taylor thought the retirees would overdose on the Rohypnol and die, but they didn't. They nearly slipped into a coma, but kept breathing. The brothers lead the wobbly couple to the bathroom, where Justin bashed Ivan Stineman's head against the tile floor and Taylor slit Annette's throat with a hunting knife as Godman watched.
"I couldn't really believe that this was really happening," she told the court. "The only thing I could do was pray that [the couple] would die, so it would just be done with."
They next day, they hacked the bodies to pieces with a power saw. Glenn had Justin (his faithful disciple) do most of the dirty work.
"Glenn said he had more important things to do, like sit and meditate and listen to the spirit," Godman testified.
Afterward, the trio knelt beside the body parts and Glenn Helzer thanked the Stinemans' for "being willing to sacrifice their lives for a greater cause," Godman said.
They tried to feed the Stinemans' remains to dogs they'd adopted from a pound for that purpose, but the plan didn't work. Instead, they stuffed the body parts into gym bags. They gathered rocks and stepping stones from the outside of the house to weigh down the bags.
The next day, according to the Chronicle, Godman rolled into Walnut Creek in a wheelchair wearing a flamboyant gold cowboy hat. She told the teller she wanted to deposit two checks totaling $100,000 into Bishop's bank account. Bishop was getting open heart surgery, Godman explained, and she needed to deposit the money from Bishop's "grandparents" into the account immediately so she could pay for the operation. She was doing the family a favor by agreeing to deposit the funds, she said.
Authorities said the checks were cashed, but didn't divulge who cashed them or when they did it. Sources close to the case theorized that Bishop cashed the checks for Taylor then got cold feet and threatened to report the scheme to police, prompting the brothers to murder her, as well.
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Selina Grace Bishop was born on October 17, 1977.
She was the daughter of well known American blues and rock-and-roll musician, guitarist, and songwriter Elvin Bishop, and Jennifer Lea "Jenny" Villarin.
Selina had been dating Glenn Helzer, whom prosecutors painted as an innocent victim, killed to keep her from revealing information she had learned about the extortion and murder plot.
She was last seen with Glenn Helzer leaving their favorite pub.
Her dismembered body was discovered in a duffle bag that surfaced in the Mokelumne River.
She was just 22 years old.
The Final Date
Selina Bishop had her last date with "Jordan" on August 2, 2000, at a trendy bar in Berkeley that was midway between their homes. A bartender at the Bison Brewing Company said the couple often met there during the hot months, huddled at a table among the regular clientele.
Glenn, Jordan, Taylor (whoever the hell he was) was, as usual, late for the date. Finally Selina asked Matt King, the bartender, for some change so she could call her absent boyfriend.
"I don't know why I go out with him," she remarked to King before rolling her eyes in exasperation and heading toward the pay phone across the street.
Glenn finally arrived and the couple sat near a window and talked for a while. Apparently the discussion was about an up and coming outing they intended to share. Selina and Glenn were planning to drive to Yosemite National Park for a camping trip. No doubt she was hoping it would be an opportunity for them to grow closer.
After a short while, King saw Bishop take "Jordan's" hand and the two exited the pub for the very last time.
The Hours of Horror
A neighbor of the Helzers, Kaye Shaman, testified that the next day, August 3, she saw a 1984 Honda Accord drive up to their house. Glenn and a woman with long brown hair got out of the vehicle. He kissed her lightly on the mouth before leading her inside.
Dawn Godman filled in the blanks as to what happened next.
Glenn Helzer offered to give Selina a massage. They went into the family room and made their selves comfortable. As Selina lay face down on the carpet, Glenn rubbed her back. Justin Helzer quietly slipped into the room. He was carrying a hammer. Without hesitation, Justin swung the hammer, striking Selina Bishop in the head several times, cracking her skull.
After Glenn had carried Bishop in to the same bathroom where the Stinemans' had been murdered and dismembered, he noticed she was still alive. He pulled her long brown hair back to hold up her head so Godman could see Bishop's face.
"Spirit says you get to know this isn't a dream," Taylor said, before slitting Bishop's throat with a hunting knife.
Godman testified that Taylor had planned to kill Bishop all along. All he needed, and wanted her for, was a bank account to launder the Stinemans' money.
But the killing spree was not yet complete. Selina's mother was still out there, with way too much information. She too would have to die.
She Knew Too Much
Selina Bishop had made the mistake of introducing her "boyfriend" to her mother. For that act alone, Jennifer Villarin, 45, would now have to be killed. Glenn was worried that Villarin knew his home address and about the bank accounts Bishop opened for him. She would without reservation be able to identify him as Selina's killer.
He also knew that Bishop had asked Villarin to housesit for her while they were in Yosemite. In the pre-dawn hours of August 4, Taylor drove to Bishop's studio apartment. But Villarin wasn't alone that night. James Gamble, 54, a patron at the Papermill Creek Saloon, where Villarin worked as a bartender, was there with her. He also would end up a wayward victim of Glenn's murderous rampage.
Glenn let himself into the studio apartment with the key Selina had given him. He crept toward the bed where the two slept soundly. he raised his 9-mm and shot them both at point-blank range.
Bishop's upstairs neighbor and landlord, James Soladay, woke to the sound of gunshots. A second later, he heard the footsteps racing outside and the roar of the getaway car. With a pounding heart, he walked downstairs and through the door of Bishop's apartment. Two bloody and unmoving bodies were sprawled over the bed. He placed a panicked 911 call.
Headed To The River
The next day, on August 4, the Stineman's daughter reported her parents missing. A few hours later, when Selina Bishop failed to show up for her shift, her friends contacted the Marin County Sheriff's Department to issue a missing person's report for her, as well.
That same day, neighbor Kaye Shaman testified in court, she returned home and saw her mysterious neighbors in a truck that was towing a trailer with Jet-skis. There were duffel bags in the truck bed and another on the lap of the man sitting in the passenger seat.
A surveillance camera filmed a vehicle similar to Justin Helzer's truck crossing a bridge over the San Joaquin River. The truck was towing a trailer with Jet-skis. Prosecutors maintained that the camera caught the brothers on their way to dump the duffel bags in the river.
On Sunday, August 6, the Stineman's minivan was found in an industrial neighborhood in Oakland. A chainsaw and a sawhorse were found inside. Police lifted the fingerprints of Justin Helzer and Dawn Godman from the vehicle.
Could Be The Kool-Aid
Later that same day, a professional carpet cleaner was called to the Helzer house to clean a stain in the living room.
As the man labored to get the large red blotch out of the carpet, Justin and Godman sat in the kitchen, calmly eating a snack and watching him work.
"Maybe it's Kool-Aid," Hazem Belal said as he examined the stain.
"Yeah, it's Kool-Aid," Justin quickly replied. "We spilled some drinks."
Early the next morning, sheriffs deputies drove to the house on Saddlewood Court with a search warrant. They wanted to look for the gun that was used to kill Villarin and Gamble. Bishop's co-workers had told them about the mysterious "Jordan" and they wanted to question him.
All the tenants were home when they knocked on the door. When the deputies swept through the house, they found ecstasy, hallucinogenic mushrooms, and drug paraphernalia. But they could find no gun. The officers arrested the trio however on drug possession charges.
Glenn bolted when investigators were busy in their search and raced through the back yards behind the house. He forced his way into a neighbor's house and demanded a weapon. She gave him a steak knife and a pair of sewing scissors. He cut off his ponytail, changed into her husband's clothes and ran from the house. When the deputies caught up with him a few blocks away and forced him into the squad car, he dove through the open back window. They chased him down again.
Investigators found videotaped newscasts about Bishop's disappearance in the Helzer home, as well as evidence linking the trio to the Stinemans' disappearance. They also found handcuffs and leg irons in Justin's pickup.
Later that day, the first two duffel bags - one containing a human head, the other a torso - floated to the surface of the Mokelumne River. After the rest of the bags were recovered, experts at the Contra Costa County Crime Lab used DNA analysis to identify the victims, which confirmed preliminary findings made using dental records.
Sorting through the remains took a high emotional toll on the law enforcement officials in the largely agricultural Sacramento County where such ghastly crimes are extremely rare.
"The remains we have found have been dismembered and commingled in the bags," county coroner Paul Smith said. "It's pretty horrific."
Smith speculated that the remains had been mixed together to make it harder to identify the victims.
A few weeks later, as he sat in jail awaiting his court date, Glenn Taylor Helzer tried to sell the story of his murder spree for $400,000 to several magazines. No one would touch it.
The Alibi Folds
At a two-week preliminary hearing in December 2001 in the Contra Costa County Superior Court, prosecutors carefully laid out their case. The physical evidence included receipts for a hand-held power saw, shackles purchased at a sex shop and ski masks from a sporting goods store. There was as well, several "plans of action" written by Glenn Helzer that detailed the entire extortion scheme.
Glenn and Justin Helzer, as well as Dawn Godman, were all charged with 18 felonies, including murder, extortion and kidnapping.
Debra McClanahan, a former Mormon and friend of Dawn Godman, testified that she'd provided an alibi for the trio the night the Stinemans were abducted from their home. On the night of July 30, Debra bought four tickets to the film X-Men at Glenn's bidding and initially told investigators that the four of them had gone for dinner and a movie.
After realizing what horrible deeds the trio had committed, she told police the truth. She gave investigators a safe they'd stored in her apartment containing a 9-mm handgun, as well as drugs and personal property of the Stineman's. She lied out of "loyalty, fear, love, disbelief, denial" she told the court.
Faced with irrefutable evidence, Dawn Godman struck a deal with prosecutors. In exchange for pleading guilty to five counts of murder and testifying against Glenn and Justin Helzer, she'd avoid the death penalty and get a sentence of 38 years to life in prison.
The Conviction of Glenn and Justin Helzer
In March 2004, Glenn Helzer entered a surprise guilty plea and his attorney relayed Taylor's impromptu confession to a stunned courtroom.
On June 16, a jury convicted Justin Helzer of 11 counts, including murder, extortion and kidnapping for his role in the killings. He pleaded not guilty by reason of insanity.
His defense lawyer tried to portray him as the mentally ill follower of a domineering old brother. A psychiatrist who interviewed Justin in jail told the court that Justin sincerely believed his brother was a prophet of God and that Justin "was not able to comprehend that the homicides he committed were morally wrong."
The ploy failed. In July, just before the penalty phase of his case began, Justin had an outburst in the courtroom. "I want this life to be over," he said after jurors had taken their seats. "I want to die."
"I'm just being truthful," he told the judge. "I'm sorry, I'm not trying to be rude. I just want to be free. I want freedom or death."
On August 4, 2004, four years to the day that the last victims were killed, Justin Helzer was sentenced to death for three of the murders he committed and life in prison for his role in the other two.
On December 15, 2004, another jury handed down five death sentences for Glenn Helzer.
Source: murderpedia | dailymotion.com | CA Dept. of Corrections | findagrave | Wikipedia | lohud.com
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