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Eric Hoffer Book Award Winners. I n addition to the grand prize , the Eric Hoffer Award identifies a winner, a runner-up, and honorable mentions within eighteen all-inclusive categories. Additional honors go to academic , small , micro , and self-published presses. The category finalists and the grand prize short list are further noted. Use the links below to discover great award-winning books. Johnson, Johnson Media, Inc.

Marlene Dietrich Remembered , J. Appel, University of South Carolina Press. Twenty Remarkable Homes , M. Raab, University of South Carolina Press. Byrd, The Legacy Press. Kennedy, Wynkin De Worde. Life Lessons , Anne Short, Ph. Gordon, Thinking Organized Press. Severens, University of South Carolina Press. Hummel, photographs by Tamra L.

A History in Photographs , Donald A. Pettit, Peace Photographics, Inc. Miller, Celtic Sunrise 1st Runner-Up: Crisler, Cherry Castle Publishing. Far Side of the Pacific , Brian D. Anderson, Black Rose Writing.

Holm, Great West Publishing. Akers, Ruadora Publishing 1st Runner-Up: Michaels, Philograph Honorable Mentions: Howington, AuthorHouse Honorable Mentions: Hathaway, Whitehaven Man Press. Gornell, Aberdeen Bay Publishing. McIntosh, iUniverse 1st Runner-Up: Close, Meadowlark Springs Productions. Dunn, Metropolis Ink Honorable Mentions: Burch, Taylor-Madison Publishing, Inc. A Novel , Ara 13, CovingtonMoore. The War Years , Brian D.

Ratty, AuthorHouse Honorable Mentions: Minton, iUniverse 1st Runner-Up: Boeder, Old Mountain Press. An Appalachian Odyssey , Claude S. Phillips, The Priscilla Press. Schorb, 1st Books Library 1st Runner-Up: Kelley, Oxford University Press. Frazer, Hartz Publishing Honorable Mentions: Wang, CreateSpace 1st Runner-Up: Deaton, Quma Learning Systems. Riddell, and Tag Goulet, FabJob. Nash, iUniverse Honorable Mentions: Windgrad, Almaden Books Honorable Mentions: Banres, Fulcrum Publishing Honorable Mentions: Dusleag, iUniverse 1st Runner-Up: Meyer, Calafia Press Honorable Mentions: Freiberg, Philia Books 1st Runner-Up: Gassko, M Graphics Honorable Mentions: Hallberg and Genis M.

Dye, Trafford Publishing Honorable Mentions: Mayes, Trafford Publishing Honorable Mentions: Kenneth Herman, iUniverse Honorable Mentions: Eisenstat, Harvard University Press. Randall Publisher Honorable Mentions: Clark, Atlantic Publishing Honorable Mentions: Joye, iUniverse Honorable Mentions: Sholly, Stonywood Publications 1st Runner-Up: Wax, Other Press 1st Runner-Up: Bryson, Xlibris Honorable Mentions: Smith, The Legacy Press.

Schroeder, Ginko Press Honorable Mentions: Spencer, Param Media Publishing. Block, Center for Effective Discipline. Nineteenth-century American Paper and Mediums: Technologies, Materials, and Conservation , Cathleen A. Simmons, The Independent Institute. Frank Baum and Oz , Paul R. Profit , International Publishers. Schwartz, iUniverse 1st Runner-Up: Henry, Future Horizons, Inc. Shafer, Word Forge Books. Rugg, Rugg's Recommendations, Inc. Ewell, Trafford Publishing Honorable Mentions: Khatri, MD, Henschelhaus Publishing.

Schmitz, Briarcliff Publishing 1st Runner-Up: Williams, PhD and Julie S. Ruth Kukiela Bork, M. Rhodes, Ancient Elders Press. Discovering Your Everyday Spirituality, S.

Spieth, CreateSpace 1st Runner-Up: Lacy, BookBaby Honorable Mentions: Smith, Inspiring Voices Honorable Mentions: Breiner, Quantum Health Press. Arkenberg, Outskirts Press Honorable Mentions: Todd , Howard E. Colin Wright, iUniverse Honorable Mentions: Barker, iUniverse 1st Runner-Up: Morgan , Andrew W.

Garry, University of Missouri Press. Price, iUniverse 1st Runner-Up: Collins, Xulon Press 1st Runner-Up: New and Selected Poems , E. Eric Hoffer Book Award Winners I n addition to the grand prize , the Eric Hoffer Award identifies a winner, a runner-up, and honorable mentions within eighteen all-inclusive categories.

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She smuggled letters to her lawyer, James B. Bradwell , and his wife Myra Bradwell , who was not only her friend but also a feminist lawyer. She also wrote to the editor of the Chicago Times. Soon, the public embarrassments that Robert had hoped to avoid were looming, and his character and motives were in question, as he controlled his mother's finances.

The director of Bellevue at Mary's trial had assured the jury she would benefit from treatment at his facility. In the face of potentially damaging publicity, he declared her well enough to go to Springfield to live with her sister Elizabeth as she desired. Mary Lincoln was released into the custody of her sister in Springfield.

In she was declared competent to manage her own affairs. The earlier committal proceedings had resulted in Mary being profoundly estranged from her son Robert, and they did not see each other again until shortly before her death. Lincoln spent the next four years traveling throughout Europe and took up residence in Pau, France. Her final years were marked by declining health. She suffered from severe cataracts that reduced her eyesight; this condition may have contributed to her increasing susceptibility to falls.

In , she suffered spinal cord injuries in a fall from a stepladder. Shortly afterwards, she returned to Springfield and her health deteriorated until she died a few months later.

During the early s, Mary Lincoln was confined to the Springfield, Illinois residence of her sister Elizabeth Edwards. On July 15, , exactly eleven years after her youngest son died, she became unconscious and died the next morning of a stroke. Biographies have been written about Mary Lincoln as well as her husband. Barbara Hambly 's The Emancipator's Wife is considered a well-researched historical novel that provides context for her use of over-the-counter drugs containing alcohol and opium, which were frequently given to women of her era.

Janis Cooke Newman 's historical novel Mary: Lincoln , in which Mary tells her own story after incarceration in the asylum in an effort to maintain and prove her sanity, is considered by Mary's recent biographer, Jean H. Baker , to be 'close to life' in its depiction of Mary Lincoln's life.

Vampire Hunter , set during the Civil War. Their daughter Julia Edwards married Edward L. Dawson, later the third U. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Not to be confused with Mary Harlan Lincoln. A Life New York: Retrieved on September 14, Abraham Lincoln Bicentennial Commission.

Retrieved September 3, Retrieved December 2, Archived from the original on October 23, Retrieved October 3, Journal of the Abraham Lincoln Association.

From Pioneer to President. Mary Todd Lincoln — Lincoln at the Gates of History New York: A People and a Nation: Since , Volume 2. Retrieved October 26, Journal of Illinois History. Doctor says first lady misdiagnosed".

Retrieved July 22, Perspectives in Biology and Medicine. Retrieved August 26, Encyclopedia of African American Women Writers. Behind the Scenes and Keckley were mocked and renounced by the press. An uneasy reaction to a White House memoir". White House History Timelines: White House Historical Association. Retrieved July 3, Additionally, anger, guilt, failure and hopeless feelings may be present. Such negative feeling states help depressed people lose confidence in their abilities, become pessimistic about their futures, and sometimes conclude that life is no longer worth living.

Depression Illness Or Exhaustion? What's The Best Option? Bipolar Teen Morbid Jealousy? Boyfriends Daughter Intrusive Thoughts!? I Really Need Some Advice Possible Klonopin Addiction Marijuana? What To Treat First? Bipolar Or Just Moody? Alone And Bipolar Merlin Writes: Personality Disorder Or Bipolar Disorder? Infants Child Development And Parenting: Find top rehab centers and providers nationwide: For those seeking addiction treatment for themselves or a loved one, the MentalHelp.

Our helpline is offered at no cost to you and with no obligation to enter into treatment. With that in mind, would you like to learn about some of the best options for treatment in the country?

Mood Disorders - Discovering Bipolar Disorder People use the term mood to describe the emotional tones that color their daily lives. Missy's father, Clair, recalls the coroner recommended cremation. I knew it wasn't his fault but I wanted to hit him," Pat said. During an interview with a news reporter, Pat was interrupted by a phone call. I raced to the bathroom and started throwing up," Pat said.

Out of the seven arrested, three were sailors stationed at nearby Charleston Naval Base. He was living in Philadelphia when someone saw his picture in the post office and tipped off the police. Gardner was arrested on October 20, Gardener was put on trial and at the end when asked if he had anything to say, Gardner told the jury, "Do what you think is best. Yesterday when I was listening to you talk, it really hurt me.

I really hurt you. Seven women and five men found Gardner guilty for the kidnapping and murder of Melissa Ann McLauchlin. The jurors deliberated sentencing for two hours and decided unanimously, that the year-old should die in the electric chair or by lethal injection. As for the four men who were arrested, six defendants were convicted of, or pleaded guilty to, charges relating to the case. Two are serving life sentences for murder.

Matthew Carl Mack, Age 21 , convicted of murder and sentenced to life in prison plus 30 years. Bailey had sought the death penalty for Mack. Two women were also charged with being accessories. Matthew Paul Williams, Age 22 , who pleaded guilty to murder and was sentenced to life in prison. Roger Williams, Age 23 , sentenced to five years in prison after pleading guilty to third-degree criminal sexual conduct and misprision of a felony, or being present during the commission of a felony and not reporting it.

Danny Wayne McCall, Age 26 , sentenced to nine years in prison after pleading guilty to misprision of a felony - or failing to report a crime - and no contest to third-degree criminal sexual conduct. The no-contest plea means McCall didn't believe he could prove his innocence. She wanted to be a lawyer. Police said more charges are possible as their accident investigation proceeds. Authorities said Silvera died instantly when Serwan, 46, a Lindenhurst resident with a wife and three teenage kids, ran her down.

Investigators said they were still trying to determine his speed and whether he had a red or green light at the intersection. The suspect works in Manhattan as a database manager and serves as a youth-soccer coach. He should be hung. Tynielle Silvera enrolled this fall at Nassau Community College, had a steady boyfriend and big plans for life. She had so much promise and so much ahead of her. A mother has been charged with allowing her month-old son to be hung upside down and used as a human punching bag by three teenagers.

Toddler Louis Wright is fighting for his life after suffering multiple injuries, including lacerations on his spleen, liver and pancreas. He also suffered five fractured ribs and was covered in bruises from head to toe from the severe beating at a flat in North Charleston, South Carolina. Three teens took it in turn to pummel the boy until the beating was stopped by his year-old mother Shakera Wright.

She rushed her son to hospital after his eyes rolled back into his head and he became unresponsive. Doctors told police the baby had swelling to his face, five fractured ribs, bruises on his back and his left and right torso, as well as lacerations to his spleen, liver and pancreas.

They also discovered an old skull fracture that had healed. Wright claimed that the teens, aged 14,15 and 16 had been play wrestling with her son and had stepped in to save her son when it became too rough.

But doctors treating the boy said his injuries were consistent with being repeatedly punched. According to arrest warrants, the year-old named as Tyrek Varnes admitted that he repeatedly hit Louis while wrestling with him. He also said he punched him with a closed fist, hung him upside-down in a closet by strapping a belt around his ankles, dropped him on the ground and lifted the boy above his head and slammed him onto a bed.

Varnes has been charged with greater bodily injury to a child. The other teens, whose names were not released, are also in the custody. The following is extremely graphic and disturbing. Also, The horrific photo above isn't a photo of the following black victims although they suffered a similar fate. Suspected of killing a white plantation owner, Luther Holbert-a Negro sharecropper- attempted to escape from his home in Vardaman's Mississippi with his wife before a lynch mob could dispense its own form of "justice.

While the mob's ringleaders forced the Holberts' to hold out their hands in order that their fingers could be chopped off one by one -- the audience of spectators enjoyed treats like deviled eggs, lemonade, and whiskey in a festive atmosphere. Next, the Holberts' ears were amputated and those severed appendages, along with the disconnected digits, became much-prized souvenirs.

Holbert was beaten severely enough so that his skull was fractured and one eye was left dangling from its socket. When someone in the crowd produced a large corkscrew, that instrument was used to alternately bore into husband and wife, each time gouging out "spirals If that wasn't enough, the tortured man and woman were then burned alive. An abortion doctor who catered to minorities, immigrants and poor women was charged with eight counts of murder in the deaths of a patient and seven babies who were born alive and then killed with scissors, prosecutors said Wednesday.

Kermit Gosnell, 69, made millions of dollars over 30 years, performing as many illegal, late-term abortions as he could, prosecutors said. State regulators ignored complaints about him and failed to visit or inspect his clinic since , but no charges were warranted against them, District Attorney Seth Williams said. Gosnell, his wife and eight other colleagues were arrested overnight Tuesday following a grand jury investigation, MyFoxPhilly. The patient died Nov. Workers, some of whom were also charged with murder, were untrained and unlicensed, including a high-school student who performed anesthesia with potentially lethal narcotics, Williams said.

Gosnell has been named in at least 10 malpractice suits, including one over the death of a woman who died of sepsis and a perforated uterus. A doctor who knowingly and systematically mistreats female patients, to the point that one of them dies in his so-called care, commits murder under the law.

Maria Mouton had arrived in South Africa in as a nine-year-old with a refugee Huguenot family. Early in , Maria and her lover, a slave named Titus Bengale, murdered Franz. Titus to be empaled and to remain so, until death. Fortuin, an accomplice, is also to have his right hand cut off, and without receiving the coup de grace, is to be broken on the wheel.

After that he is to be placed on a grating until death takes place. After that his head is to be cut off, and with his hand placed on a pole, together with the head and hand of Titus. After that the bodies are to be taken to the outside place of execution, and there left exposed to the air and the vultures. Maria Mouton is the only white woman to be executed in 18th century South Africa.

A year-old Oregon woman, Inez Lambert, is charged with 21 counts of child sex abuse after she allegedly molested a year-old child and sent videos of the abuse to her Marine boyfriend overseas. McAdoo into custody in Afghanistan, and he will be extradited back to the United States next week on a military flight.

McAdoo is expected to be charged with possession of child pornography. Sources close to the investigation say McAdoo watched the abuse live via Skype and in videos that were reportedly sent to him by e-mail. NCIS confiscated his computer and other evidence and has turned the items over to the FBI for forensic analysis, according to official sources. The low-slung black car rolled to a stop on Rockaway Boulevard.

Another car was already parked there, waiting in the dark. Behind the tinted windows of the first car, Lucilia, a beautiful half—Puerto Rican, half-Dominican girl from Flatbush with long dark hair, pale skin, and wide eyes, sat with the other girls and listened carefully to her instructions. She went up to the other car. The man inside drove her to one of the big parking lots nearby, close to the Belt Parkway.

She spent her first five years in foster homes after she was hurt in a knife fight between her parents. She went to live with her grandmother at the age of 5 and was molested by an uncle at age When her grandmother heard about it, she told Lucilia she was a liar and a whore.

After a whipping with a TV wire that left her face sliced so bad it was noticed at school, she went back to live with her mother. Her mother bought her tight clothes to wear and put makeup on her, but then started to seem distant and jealous.

This time she kept the abuse to herself, telling nobody, for fear of being punished. The rapes and threats escalated, so she ran away from home. As she walked down the street, wondering where to go, a couple of guys driving by slowed down and asked if she wanted a lift. They took her to an apartment and told her they could give her food and take care of her, but she had to give something in return.

They thought it was entertaining to have a year-old drink and smoke weed with them. She was there for a couple of months, until one day the men found a missing-child flyer with her photo on it. That same day, she was given a cup of liquor that made her feel sick after she drank it. She was delivered back to her mother in an incoherent state and then hospitalized.

The doctors found ecstasy and cocaine in her system. No charges were filed. Lucilia turned 13 and started at a new school that fall. When Lucilia denied that she had done anything but hug him, her mother punched her in the mouth. The next day, with a split lip, she ran away again, this time to the ice-skating rink in Prospect Park. She was released to a city-run group home in Manhattan, where she says she was threatened with a curling iron by a worker.

When she said she wanted to leave, they unlocked the door for her. She got on the train to Brooklyn, met some guys, and left with them.

They took her to a party and then brought her to an apartment, where one of the guys held her down on the bed while she was gang-raped by his friends, one after another, until she was injured and bleeding. The last guy who came in the room did a double take and asked how old she was. A week later, however, he told her that he had to go upstate because of a death in his family.

He would leave her with his cousin and come right back for her. Romeo had five other girls living in his house, a small bungalow facing a park on Guy R. Brewer Boulevard in South Jamaica. He told Lucilia that he would take care of her, but how would she pay him back? Romeo gave her the name Paradise—all the girls had street names—and started telling her all about himself and how his business worked. When she said it was stupid to tell her all that information, he hit her so hard she fell to the floor.

I will beat the shit out of you in front of him, and then I will beat him up in front of you. That winter, Romeo took Lucilia to the track, to bachelor parties, and to clubs—including Club Kalua, which would be the scene of the Sean Bell shooting almost three years later—where she drank to get up her nerve to dance nude on a platform and have sex with customers in VIP rooms. Romeo taught her the rules of the Game: When a girl is on the street and she sees a pimp on the sidewalk, she has to get off the sidewalk, into the street, and not make eye contact with him or talk to him.

The degradation and the threats induced a kind of Stockholm syndrome. One night, Lucilia went to the store, where a guy asked if she wanted him to pay for her.

She bolted out of the store and ran back to the house, terrified. One night, he jumped out with a bunch of other pimps and tried to pimp-arrest her.

She did what Romeo had trained her to do: She told the cops that her name was Sharlene Brown and that she was 16—ensuring that she would be sent to Rikers and processed as an adult. She was back out in a week. The morning of their return home, they stopped for breakfast, and Lucilia got sick from something she ate. The pain was so sharp by the time they got on the bus that she cried and vomited all the way to Manhattan, with Romeo shouting at her to shut up. The police were called and met them at the Port Authority Terminal.

They arrested Lucilia, but Romeo got away. The arrest was on June 10, This time, Lucilia admitted that she was She was locked up behind razor wire in Bridges, a juvenile jail up in the Bronx. She was issued a blue jumpsuit and assigned a number. Her case was prosecuted over the summer. She was transported to and from Family Court in handcuffs and leg shackles. He and Sticky pleaded guilty and got two-to-six years and three-to-six years, respectively, in state prison.

Soon after Lucilia arrived, she was hospitalized and put on psychotropic medication. She could have been released if there were somewhere for her to go. The state was prepared to keep her in the system another three years, until she was She stayed with friends and got a job bagging groceries, saving up to get to Virginia, beyond the reach of the state warrant that had been issued after she went AWOL.

The day after Christmas, Lucilia got a call from her half-brother, who told her that her mother was sick in Kings County Hospital. She got on a bus and went back to New York. She bought presents and balloons and a get-well card and met him across the street from the hospital. It was a setup. The cops were there, too. They wanted her to testify against Romeo and Sticky. California Highway Patrol Officer Tomiekia Johnson was arrested and charged Tuesday with murdering her husband, who she claims she shot in self-defense in February Initially, Johnson told investigators that she shot Marcus Lemons once in the upper body after an argument between the two escalated to physical violence, reports KTLA.

Johnson, who had been employed with the CHP since was off-duty at the time of the shooting. Jailed strangler Alfred Gaynor insisted he was innocent of murdering four women until his mom who believed in his innocence -died. The fiendish year-old former handyman and crack addict is now serving life sentences for eight slayings in Springfield, Mass.

And that's not all. After raping and killing Amy, he left Destiny to die horribly of thirst and starvation, alone with her mother's battered corpse in a hot apartment.

But, it wasn't until the death of his strongest supporter, his year-old mon, who clung to the belief that he was innocent, that he finally confessed. Cops says Gaynor met most of the women through a mutual quest for crack cocaine.

He'd bind them with electrical cord, beat them, shove objects like socks down their throats, rape them, rob them and then kill them. In three cases, the bodies were discovered by the women's children. Marion, Arkansas CNN -- A traditional three-shot volley salute and the solemn sound of taps echoed across the black cemetery in the Delta flatlands of Arkansas, just across the Mississippi River from Memphis, Tennessee.

The military honors were followed by the jubilant singing of "Amazing Grace. Everyone was here to honor Isadore Banks, an African-American veteran of World War I who was chained to a tree in June , doused in gasoline and burned beyond recognition.

The slaying -- a year before Rosa Parks refused to give up her seat to whites on a bus in Montgomery, Alabama -- remains one of the nation's oldest unsolved civil rights cases. A pillar in the African-American community, Banks helped bring electricity to the town of Marion in the s and became one of the wealthiest black landowners in a region with a long history of racial violence.

His killing had a profound effect. Many blacks left and never came back. For those who remained, the message was clear: If you were black and acquired wealth, you knew your place. Blacks from all around would come to the killing site -- to look at the oak sapling, to pray and to never forget.

It seems most everyone in Crittenden County's black community had a hunch who was responsible. To this day, some elders still name names. Yet they say no investigators ever interviewed them. Why was no one ever charged? What happened to his hundreds of acres of land? Why did the FBI destroy his case file? But on this day, in a rare moment in time, a semblance of dignity was restored to Banks, more than 90 years after he served his country in war.

Loved ones and about 50 others from the African-American community gathered in Marion Memorial Park, the black cemetery where Banks was buried so many years ago. An honor guard folded an American flag 13 times, as is tradition, and handed it to one of Banks' daughters, Dorothy Williams. Williams set free five white doves, one representing each decade that has passed since her father was killed.

The birds flew from a heart-shaped basket and circled the cemetery three times. A sixth dove, representing Banks, was released by a granddaughter. The dove soared in the air and joined the flock. All six flew off into the clouds, in the direction of where Banks died on that hot summer day. Isadore Banks was a giant -- 6-foot-1 and nearly pounds.

He was a quiet man who rarely laced up his shoes because his feet were so big. A generous spirit, he would pay for supplies at the local black school. Marcelina Williams says she will not rest until her grandfather, Isadore Banks, gets justice.

A ladies' man, he also was known to carry on several affairs. His heirs include children and grandchildren from those relationships. At 22, Banks left his hometown of Marion to join the Army. As a young black man in the segregated South, he had been denied the rights and privileges of his white peers.

Yet when his nation called, Banks responded. His first day in the service was June 15, , in the final months of World War I. It appears Banks was sent to Camp Pike, a massive complex near Little Rock where tens of thousands of soldiers with the 87th Division trained for battle. Blacks were kept separate from the white troops. It's not clear from Banks' military records whether he deployed overseas. He received an honorable discharge on August 2, After the war, Banks returned home and put his experience to work.

In , he was one of five men who brought electricity to this tiny Delta town. Working for a utility company out of Memphis, they dug holes with shovels and lifted the large wooden poles by hand.

They strung up the wires and, within four months, Marion had power. Banks and his co-workers then brought power to nearby communities. Along the way, Banks began buying land.

He farmed cotton and helped form a black-owned cotton gin business in the s to prevent white farmers from undermining the profits of black farmers. He also started a trucking company. At one time, he owned as many as 1, acres in Crittenden County, according to newspaper accounts. Land deeds show Banks had at least acres in It was a very frightening situation, as well as a very sad situation.

On June 4, , Banks disappeared. Newspaper accounts said his wife, Alice Banks, told authorities he went to get money from the bank to pay his workers. His body was not discovered for days. He was 59, a month away from celebrating his 60th birthday. His body was found about 50 feet from his parked truck. An empty gasoline container sat next to his charred remains. Locals say three black men may have lured Banks to a group of whites. At 97, Herman Hayes speaks in a voice like molasses, slow and deliberate.

He has difficulty hearing. But he remembers the day Banks was found. How could anyone forget it? Hayes went to the site shortly after the killing. The ground was scorched near the tree.

Banks' killers had used tree limbs as kindling for his corpse. His Remington shotgun was still inside his truck. The body was wrapped in cloth from head to knees. Only his shoes, Hayes said, were identifiable. Justice being what it was for black people back then, he said, "There was nothing you could do. People were just afraid. They didn't know what else was going to happen. Jim Banks, now 67, was 11 when his father was killed. He remembers his uncle came to the house with the news.

It was not just me; it was a community thing. Everybody was just upset and fearful. His mother had always told him that she and his father had married in Las Vegas. He never questioned her. Records from the time show Isadore Banks was married to a different woman, Alice. Jim Banks doesn't know if his father was married to Alice and his mother at the same time. And that's troubling to him, too. He was afraid to visit the site of his father's death for years.

He finally got the nerve to go there in the s. Looking at the tree, "I tried to vision what happened and the pain he endured. Julian Fogleman, now 89 and still practicing law, was the city attorney for Marion at the time of Isadore Banks' killing. His brother John, who was the assistant prosecuting attorney, is dead. A coroner's inquiry to develop facts should've been launched into the killing, but "I can't tell you if they did or they didn't," he said.

Though Julian Fogleman followed his brother as deputy prosecutor in the s, he said he never pursued Banks' case. In , another killing grabbed headlines in Marion. A white woman said she saw Andrew Lee Anderson, a year-old African-American, try to rape her 8-year-old daughter.

As word spread of the alleged attack, Anderson was chased by a mob of white men, including six sheriff's deputies. He was shot in the back of his leg in a soybean field.

A coroner's jury of 19 white men took just 20 minutes to rule the case justifiable homicide. Arkansas historians consider Crittenden County the most racist in the state. One, Michael Dougan, summed up the county's history on race relations in a single word: Launched by the FBI in , the investigations are a final push to try to solve racially motivated crimes from the s and s. The Justice Department last month said it has closed eight cases and is in the process of closing 18 others, pending notification of family members.

Three cold cases were referred to state prosecution in the last four years. Banks' killing is still being investigated. But on October 19, , the FBI destroyed the case file. It likely included records, interviews, photographs and any correspondence between the field office and FBI headquarters. Monday marked the first time Dorothy Williams had ever returned to Marion. It brought back a flood of emotions. She was 5 when her father was killed.

Her mother was one of his girlfriends. Dorothy Williams was presented an American flag in honor of her father, Isadore Banks. Fearing trouble, Isadore Banks had packed his daughter, her siblings and their mother into a truck and sent them to St.

They never heard from him again. About a month later, an aunt sent a photograph of her father's charred corpse. Monday's event brought her family together with Jim Banks for the first time in an awkward reunion of sorts. Jim kept his distance. Yet everyone here was united behind the man who was killed five decades earlier. Jamin Crawford placed his bugle to his lips. The wind carried the sound of taps through the cemetery.

The military ceremony didn't bring justice this day, but it did bring pride. Isadore Banks, a man who represents the injustice of an era, will forever be known by a new moniker: Army, veteran of the Great War.

Roy Smith, 46, died Aug. On March 11, , Bessie Goldberg, 63, center photo was strangled in her home. Roy Smith 1st image was charged with her murder.

Bessie Goldberg hired Roy Smith, an African American man from an employment service, to help with cleaning her home. This was in in Belmont, Massachusetts, a suburb of Boston. Also working in the area as a carpenter was Albert DeSalvo third photo , who would later be convicted as the Boston Strangler. It was unusual to see a black man in Belmont so Smith was remembered by many people who lived in the area.

People openly wondered, was Smith railroaded because of his race, was this really the work of the Boston Strangler?

In the nine months prior to that March 11, seven women were strangled in the Boston area and terror over the wave of killings by a still unknown slayer had caused many women to buy stronger locks for their homes to to refuse to be alone in their homes with anyone they did not know. To prepare her home for a Hadassah meeting planned for the next day, she was calling for a handyman to assist with dusting, vacuuming and other housekeeping chores.

It was something she often did under such circumstances. He had a good work record in part-time work, but had been unable to find a permanent job. About a mile from Mrs. Goldberg's home at 36 Scott rd. He was the only worker on the job. He came and went as he pleased. His name was Albert DeSalvo. Smith accepted the offer to work for Mrs. He would always regret it. Her dress was pulled up to her waist. One leg was bare. A nylon stocking was knotted tightly about her neck.

As in the other strangling's, there was no sign of forced entry. The killer apparently had been let in by his victim. As with the other victims, Mrs. Goldberg apparently had been attacked from behind.

She, like the others, bore no bruises, indicating she had no time to fight off her assailant. Like the other victims, Mrs. Goldberg had been killed in her home, in a thickly-settled neighborhood, in the daytime. Clothing, as in six of the seven prior cases, had been wound around her throat. But unlike the other strangling's, this one involved fingerprints and other possible clues. It was a standard form which requested that the employer grade a worker's performance and mail the card to DES.

As he had been instructed, Smith said, he left the card behind when, about 3: Police found it in clear view on a kitchen counter. Smith was arrested the next afternoon in the Cambridge apartment of friends with whom he spent the night.

He was taken to Belmont police headquarters, where he was interrogated for 18 hours by 20 policemen directed by Middlesex County Dist. Droney was running for the Democratic gubernatorial nomination that gall, and the apprehension of the Boston Strangler, if he could pull it off, would give his campaign a needed boost.

Smith insisted he was innocent. Later he would say he asked to be given a lie detector test. The police present would say that did not hear such a request. The following morning Smith was charged with murder, rape and robbery. Police established that Smith could not be the Boston Strangler-be had been serving a House of Correction sentence for a motor vehicle violation when the other strangling had taken place.

The Governor commuted Smith's sentence in , he died two days after being released from prison. At least 19 albinos, including children, have been killed and mutilated in the past year, victims of what Tanzanian officials say is a growing criminal trade in albino body parts. Mluge above is an albino, and in Tanzania there is a price for his pinkish skin now. Many people in Tanzania — and across Africa, for that matter — believe albinos have magical powers.

They stand out, often the lone white face in a black crowd, a result of a genetic condition that impairs normal skin pigmentation and strikes about one in 3, people here. Tanzanian officials say witch doctors are marketing albino skin, bones and hair as ingredients in potions that are promised to make you rich.

From evidence found in the earliest legal documents, Anthony Johnson, a black man, is recognized as the nation's first slaveholder. The court battle Johnson won in kept John Casor the first slave in recorded history as his servant for life. Claiming that he had been imported as an indentured servant, Casor attempted to transfer what he argued was his remaining time of service to Robert Parker, a white man. Antonio Johnson who later changed his name to Anthony , and his future wife-Mary, a black woman, were among the very first non-white and non-Native American people to arrive in America.

They came by boat to Virginia in , with other blacks and whites, as indentured servants. Upon their release they were given land and eventually became wealthy enough to take on indentured servants of their own. John Casor became one of Anthony Johnson's indentured servants.

National Archives photo does not depict John Castor. The murder of Christopher Barrios should carry an automatic death sentence. The 6-year-old was kidnapped, repeatedly raped and murdered by a trio of pedophiles above in Brunswick, GA in March of Peggy Edenfield watched and allegedly participated as her husband and son molested and murdered the child. Christopher Barrios' body was discovered on March 15, just a few miles from where he disappeared.

George and Peggy Edenfield are awaiting trial on capital murder charges. A fourth person, Donald Dale, who originally was charged with tampering with evidence and concealing a body, has since pleaded guilty to a lesser charge of lying to police.

Superior Court Judge Stephen Scarlett accepted the plea and transferred Dale to a mental health facility and banished him from Glynn County. Peggy Edenfield testified in the case against her husband David and has also agreed to testify against her son George during his trial. In exchange for her testimony, Peggy will not face the death penalty.