May 2013 Executions

Date of scheduled execution State Victim name Inmate name Status
May 1, 2013 Ohio Autumn Breeze Carter , 6 months Steven Smith executed
Autumn Carter, murder victimIn April 1998, Steven Smith met and started dating Keysha Frye. A short time later, Smith moved in with Frye and her two young daughters, Ashley, age two, and Autumn, six months. In the middle of September 1998, Frye asked Smith to move out due to his heavy drinking. However, Smith moved back in after he promised Frye that he would stop drinking. Around this same time, Smith was fired from his job and began watching Frye’s children while she was at work. On September 28, 1998, Frye arrived home from work at 2:30 p.m. According to Frye’s account of what occurred that afternoon and evening, she and Smith left the apartment with her two children. They ran some errands, ate dinner at Burger King, and visited one of Smith’s friends, Brett Samples. While visiting Samples, Smith drank three beers and played pool. They left Samples’s home at 7:30 p.m. On the way home, Smith purchased a twelve-pack of Busch Ice at a gas station and drank one of the beers in the car. Upon arriving home around 8:00 p.m., Frye locked the apartment’s two outer doors. Smith changed Autumn’s diaper, fed her, and dressed her in a pink sleeper. At around 10:15 p.m., Smith took Autumn upstairs and put her to sleep in her crib. Frye put Ashley to bed at 10:30 p.m. Frye went back downstairs and watched television with Smith, who drank more beer. Shortly thereafter, she and Smith went upstairs. Smith removed his cutoff shorts and red underwear, and they had sexual intercourse. Smith did not ejaculate, but Frye stated that he did not seem upset. Frye and Smith then went back downstairs, watched more television, and Smith consumed more beer. Frye went upstairs to sleep at 11:00 p.m., while Smith remained downstairs watching television. Frye checked in on her children and brought Ashley into her bed to sleep with her. Frye left Autumn in her crib. At around 3:22 a.m. on September 29, 1998, Frye was awakened by Smith, who was standing next to her bed, naked. Smith placed Autumn, who was also naked, down beside Frye in bed. Frye went to pick Autumn up and noticed that Autumn’s head fell over her arm. She then placed her hand on Autumn’s stomach and realized that the baby was not breathing. Frye told Smith that he had killed her baby. In response, Smith threw the alarm clock and said that the baby was not dead. Frye quickly left the apartment with Autumn and Ashley and went to the apartment of neighbors Mya Brooks and Jeff Pierce. Brooks testified that when she opened the door, Frye screamed, "He killed my baby, he killed my baby, Mya, help me." Frye entered the apartment with her children, and Brooks called 911. Before the ambulance arrived, Smith came to Brooks’s door, asked what Frye was doing, and exclaimed that "he didn’t do anything" and "why was she fucking lying." Brooks shut the door on Smith. Emergency medical personnel arrived and discovered Autumn’s nude, lifeless body lying on a blanket. They observed injuries on her head and bruising around her eyes. They began CPR, and Autumn was transported to the hospital. The emergency room doctor testified that upon her arrival, Autumn had no pulse and had suffered a retinal hemorrhage. In addition to her visible bruising, the physician also stated that Autumn had bruising around her rectum and that the opening of her vagina was ten times the normal size for a baby her age–injuries that are consistent with sexual abuse. After trying to resuscitate Autumn for close to an hour, medical personnel pronounced her dead. In the meantime, shortly after EMS arrived at the scene, Pierce observed Smith throw a trash bag in a dumpster. He heard Smith say that he did not do anything and that he was leaving. Pierce told Smith to stay with him, which he agreed to do. Soon thereafter, the police arrived at the crime scene. Officers entered Frye’s apartment and saw no signs of forcible entry. They found that the television had been left on and was extremely loud. Police also discovered the victim’s pink baby sleeper under the coffee table and Smith’s cutoffs and jeans near the couch. They also found whitish-colored material, later determined to be pieces of shredded diaper, scattered on the floor in the same area near the baby swing and sofa. Small piles of the victim’s hair were found on the coffee table. The police also retrieved a garbage bag from the outside trash dumpster that contained a torn baby diaper, Smith’s tee shirt, and ten empty cans of Busch Ice. Officer Joseph Dean Petrecky approached Smith, who was standing outside the apartment. Before asking him any questions, Smith told the officer, "I didn’t do it, I didn’t do it." Smith smelled of alcohol, was disheveled, and swayed back and forth while speaking with the officer. The officer arrested Smith for public intoxication. Later that morning, at 11:00 a.m., Smith’s blood-alcohol level was tested and found to be.123. At the police station, Detective Robert Burks interviewed Smith. He told the detective that he had drunk four beers during the entire day and night. He stated that he and Frye had gone to bed at midnight and that he was awakened by Frye, who was accusing him of killing her daughter. On October 27, 1998, Smith gave police a second statement. In that statement, he changed his version of what had occurred. He told police that he had consumed three beers at Samples’s house and six additional beers when he returned to the apartment. Smith said that later that evening, after they had returned home, they put Autumn to sleep in the baby swing and Ashley to sleep on the downstairs love seat. Smith also said they had had sexual intercourse on the living room couch while the two children were asleep in the same room. According to Smith, he woke up at 3:25 a.m. and, believing that something was wrong with Autumn, carried her upstairs while he yelled for Frye. At that point, Frye grabbed Autumn and accused him of killing her. On November 3, 1998, Smith signed and verified the October 27 statement. In answer to follow-up questions, Smith denied putting trash in the dumpster the morning of the crime and said that the cotton materials found on the living room floor were baby wipes put there by Ashley. The grand jury indicted Smith on two counts of aggravated murder, with two death penalty specifications, murder during rape or attempted rape and purposely causing the death of someone under the age of 13. Each count also contained a sexual motivation specification and a sexually violent predator specification. At trial, in addition to the foregoing evidence, Dr. Marvin S. Platt, the coroner who performed the autopsy, displayed autopsy photographs and slides and testified that the victim died from compression asphyxia and blunt trauma to the head. Dr. Platt found that the injuries to the victim’s head and the abrasions on her forehead, cheek, and chin indicated that the victim was lying on her abdomen and that her face had been forced into a pillow. Contusions to her buttocks indicated that they were subject to pressure from the weight of another person. Dr. Platt further testified that the victim suffered subarachnoid and retinal hemorrhages consistent with shaken baby syndrome, indicating that an attempt had been made to restrain the baby. Other bruising and abrasions revealed that the baby had resisted the attack. The victim was also missing hair from the back of her head, evidence consistent with someone grasping the back of her head. Furthermore, as attested by the emergency room physician, Dr. Platt found that the victim’s clitoris was red, her vagina was enlarged, and there was a hemorrhage in her anus, all indicative of attempted penetration. Forensic evidence revealed human blood on two seat cushions and on Autumn’s pink sleeper. DNA tests excluded Smith as the source of the blood. However, DNA from the two couch cushions and the pink sleeper matched the baby’s DNA. No semen was found. In his defense, Smith offered the testimony of Robert Forney Jr., a board-certified forensic toxicologist, to support his theory that he was intoxicated when he committed the assault. Forney testified that Smith’s blood-alcohol level would have been at least.36 and possibly as high as.60 at 11:30 p.m. on September 28. According to Forney, even an alcoholic with a.28 blood-alcohol level would be intoxicated. Smith called other witnesses on his behalf who testified that he was a heavy drinker who had blacked out in the past. In addition, his former girlfriend, with whom he had a child, and his sister testified that when he watched their children, he took good care of them. The jury found Smith guilty as charged. After a penalty hearing, the jury recommended death on each aggravated murder charge. The state then dismissed the violent sexual predator specification. The trial court sentenced Smith to death on each aggravated murder count, finding that the two aggravating circumstances were not outweighed by any mitigating factors.
Date of scheduled execution State Victim name Inmate name Status
May 7, 2013 Texas Ronnie Stephen Zarazua , 32
Joel Dominguez , 18
Carroll Parr executed
Ronnie Zarazua, murder victimJoel Dominguez, murder victimOn January 11, 2003, Carroll Joe Parr arranged to purchase marijuana from Joel Dominguez outside the B&G Convenience store in McLennan County. After the drug deal was completed, Parr returned to the store with his friend Earl Whiteside because he wanted to get his money back. Parr and Whiteside saw Dominguez standing outside the store with his friend Mario Chavez and made them walk into a fenced area beside the store. Parr struck Dominguez multiple times in the head with his gun, demanding money. Dominguez complied and gave him all the money he was carrying. Parr told Whiteside, who wanted to leave, to "smoke ’em." Whiteside shot Chavez in his hand. Parr shot Dominguez at close range in his head, and Dominguez died from his injuries. Parr testified that he had planned the drug deal, but stated that he was not involved in the robbery and that his friend Damion Montgomery did the shooting. However, both Chavez and Whiteside identified Parr as the person who shot Dominguez. Further, four people – Parr’s girlfriend Dawanna Harrison, Parr’s friend Ricky Garcia, Parr’s cellmate Kenneth Reneau, and Montgomery – all testified that Parr confessed to them that he was the shooter. At punishment, the State presented evidence showing an escalating pattern of disrespect for the law. Parr was convicted of three counts of delivery of cocaine on November 26, 1996, and was placed on probation. On January 8, 1998, Parr violated the terms of his probation and was sentenced to two years in state jail. After his release, he was convicted of evading arrest on December 29, 2000, and of possession of marijuana on December 13, 2001. There was evidence that Parr had committed a number of violent unadjudicated offenses, including a shooting at a residence in 2002 and an assault in 2003. Also, there was significant evidence regarding his involvement in the unadjudicated murder of Ronnie Zarazua on December 9, 2001. The State introduced evidence indicating that Parr was without regret or remorse for the alleged killing of Zarazua or the murder of Dominguez, and that he expressed a willingness to engage in future violent acts. Whiteside testified that immediately after killing Zarazua, Parr returned to the site where he had dumped the body to show it to him. Whiteside claimed that Parr told him that he had killed Zarazua because he was supposed to testify against Parr’s friend Milton Crosby. He also said that Parr did not express any remorse for the killing, stating that he was "keeping it real" for Crosby. Harrison also testified that Parr drove her to the area where he had shot Zarazua and told her that he did it because Zarazua was going to testify against one of his friends. Similarly, witnesses claimed that after shooting Dominguez, Parr did not express remorse and was angry with Whiteside for not killing Chavez because he did not want to leave a witness behind.
Date of scheduled execution State Victim name Inmate name Status
May 7, 2013 Mississippi Pamela Tiffany Miller, 22
Jon Stephen Steckler, 19
Willie Manning stayed
On November 7, 1994, Willie Jerome Manning was convicted for the December 1992 murders of Tiffany Miller and Jon Steckler. The two college sophomores were last seen alive in the early morning hours of December 11, 1992, outside of Jon’s fraternity house near Mississippi State University. The couple left the house around 1 a.m. in Tiffany Miller’s car. At 2:15 a.m., Jon Steckler was discovered lying in the right hand lane of a road and died en route to the hospital. Near his body, authorities found a gold token, three shell casings, and a projectile. Jon Steckler’s injuries were consistent with having been run over by a car at a low speed. Tiffany’s body was discovered in the nearby woods. She had been shot twice in the face, apparently near the road and then dragged into a wooded area. Her car was discovered in front of an apartment building nearby. On the pavement near the driver’s side door, coins were found as well as a ring identified as belonging to Tiffany, all about 100 yards away from her residence. A police investigation led to Manning’s arrest. At trial, Jon’s fraternity brother, John Wise, testified that he had loaned his car keys to Jon so he could retrieve something from Wise’s car. When Wise went downstairs to the car later that evening, he realized that his car had been burglarized. Stolen from the car was a portable CD player and adapter, a brown leather jacket, a silver monogrammed huggie, loose change, and a token unique to a gas station and KFC restaurant in Grenada, Mississippi. Evidence was also presented at trial that Manning had attempted to sell Jon’s class ring and a watch matching the description of one belonging to Jon. Wise identified the coin found at the murder scene as the same type of token that was stolen from his car. Wise’s huggie was found when a fire hydrant close to a known residence of Manning’s was flushed out. In a subsequent investigation, Wise’s stolen leather jacket was found in the home of Manning’s on-again, off-again live-in girlfriend, Paula Hathorn. Hathorn directed authorities to a tree, which she explained was Manning’s chosen location for target practice. After obtaining a warrant, investigators recovered projectiles from the base of the tree that matched the projectiles found at the scene of the crime. Hathorn testified at trial that Manning told her that he was going to Jackson, Mississippi with a gun. When he returned, he no longer had the gun but brought back several of the items reported missing by Wise, including Wise’s leather jacket and CD player. Additional evidence was presented at trial placing Manning near the scene of the crimes, as was evidence of incriminating statements made by Manning to two of his jailhouse inmates, Frank Parker and Earl Jordan. At trial, Manning was convicted of two counts of capital murder on November 7, 1994. The jury returned a death verdict on November 8, 1994. On Count 1, the murder of Jon Steckler, the jury found as aggravating circumstances that the murder was committed during the commission of a robbery, and that it was especially heinous, atrocious, and cruel. On Count 2, the murder of Tiffany Miller, the jury found that the murder was committed during a robbery and that it was committed during a kidnapping. Jon Steckler was one of nine children of a prominent Natchez doctor and community leader. He was a student in the forest resources program at the university. Tiffany was a pre-nursing student.
Date of scheduled execution State Victim name Inmate name Status
May 15, 2013 Texas Troy Alan Blando , 39 Jefferey Williams executed
Troy Blando, murder victimIn May 1999, Houston Police Officer Troy Blando drove an unmarked Jeep Cherokee around the parking lot of a hotel looking for stolen cars. Blando wore plainclothes, but a badge identifying him as a law enforcement officer hung around his neck. Blando observed a man driving a Lexus, and after running a computer search, learned that someone had stolen the car in an aggravated robbery several months earlier. At trial, two witnesses testified that the man in the Lexus stepped out of the car, and Blando approached him with his weapon drawn, in accordance with departmental practice. Blando and the man began to argue, and the man told Blando not to handcuff him. After Blando successfully cuffed one of the man’s arms, the man spun around and shot Blando in the chest. Blando eventually died from his wound. Houston police arrested Jefferey Demond Williams, wearing one handcuff, a short time later near the scene of the shooting. An officer read Williams his Miranda warnings, and after acknowledging that he understood his rights, Williams made two inculpatory statements. The police also recovered shell casings from three different weapons near the scene of the shooting, some of which came from Williams’s gun. Law enforcement investigators found Williams’s fingerprints on both the stolen Lexus and Blando’s unmarked Jeep Cherokee. At trial, the State introduced the printout from Blando’s mobile data terminal, the tape of Blando’s last communications with dispatch, and the audiotaped statements that Williams made to police after his arrest. In one audiotape, Williams discussed the carjacking of the Lexus, and in another, he discussed other extraneous violent crimes. The State also introduced testimony from the owner of the stolen Lexus and evidence that Williams had shot another individual during an unrelated robbery with the same weapon used to kill Blando. The Defense presented no witnesses during the guilt phase of Williams’s trial. In his statement to police, however, Williams stated that he did not know that Blando was a police officer, and claimed that he shot Blando in self defense because he thought Blando intended to rob him. The jury found Williams guilty of capital murder. At the penalty phase, Williams’s mother testified on his behalf. She stated that her and Williams’s father had been married for twenty-five years and that she worked at a psychiatric hospital enrolling emotionally disturbed children in a school program. She also stated that Williams attended church regularly and assisted with the congregation. She further testified that Williams’s family did not suffer economically, and that Williams had both parents readily available to him. Although she reported no problems with her pregnancy or Williams’s birth, Williams’s mother testified that it took Williams longer than normal to learn to walk and talk. She also characterized Williams as a loner in grade school, and testified that he did not always understand instructions and that she helped him with his school work. She testified that by the time Williams reached high school, she thought that “something up there was not right.” In high school, school officials diagnosed Williams as emotionally disturbed after Williams began to exhibit behavioral problems, such as breaking into lockers and stealing items from the mall. The Defense introduced the results of an intelligence quotient (“IQ”) test administered to Williams in the ninth grade, which reported that Williams had a verbal IQ of 79, a performance IQ of 65, and a full scale IQ of 70, which placed him in the “borderline” mentally retarded range. Williams, however, continued to progress from grade to grade. Williams also presented evidence that after high school, he enlisted in the Navy, and received a general discharge under honorable conditions. Williams then worked for an auto-parts supplier driving a delivery truck and as a night stockman for a grocery store. One of Williams’s fellow church members also testified that Williams was a very nice, courteous individual, and a church counselor described Williams as a “delightful child, very well mannered.” One of Williams’s Sunday School teachers testified that Williams was quiet and reserved, while another testified that as a teenager, Williams got along well with the elder members of the congregation but did not develop relationships with other teens as well as his peers. Finally, a parent of a fellow high school classmate testified that Williams was usually quiet, and provided help when she needed assistance. The jury found that Williams posed a future danger to commit criminal acts of violence that would constitute a continuing threat to society, and found insufficient mitigating evidence to warrant a life sentence. Accordingly, Williams was sentenced to death. Officer Blando had been with the Houston Police Department for 19 years. He was survived by his wife Judith and his thirteen-year-old son, Danny. Other survivors were his mother, Mrs. Della Blando; two brothers, Mike Blando and Tracy Blando; and two sisters, Vicki Sinwell and Bobi Blando; and a number of nephews. Mrs. Judith Blando and son Danny moved from Houston to Meridian. Danny graduated from Meridian High School in 2004 and attended Tarleton State College for a time before deciding to enter the United States Navy. Judith, who suffers from multiple sclerosis, remained confined to a wheelchair but in good spirits. She spends some time in her home state of Michigan. As of 2005, the extended Blando family remained intact. Mother Della lived near Fort Worth with Troy’s sister, Vicki Sinwell. Vicki, as well as Bobi, Mike and Tracy all still mourn the death of brother Troy. UPDATE: Jefferey Williams was executed after issuing an angry final statement: "You clown police are killing innocent kids, murdering young kids…y’all are getting away with murder all the time. When I kill one or pop one, y’all want to kill me. God has a plan for everything. I love everyone that loves me, I ain’t got no love for anyone that don’t love me." Jim Woods, who worked with Troy Blando in the police auto theft division said, "Troy was a great investigator. He had a great wealth of knowledge, was very dedicated. He’d take on the hard cases as well as the easy ones. He loved to go out and chase car thieves. Unfortunately, that was probably his demise." Testimony and confessions also linked Williams to four robberies, another shooting and an attempted robbery. "I have no sympathy for him,’ said Ray Hunt, president of the Houston Police Officers Union. "Continuing to the very end ridiculing the police just shows what kind of thug he is." Hunt joined dozens of officers and supporters, several on roaring motorcycles, outside the Texas Department of Criminal Justice Huntsville Unit while the execution was carried out inside.
Date of scheduled execution State Victim name Inmate name Status
May 21, 2013 Texas Ray Yarborough
Daniel James Nagle, 37
Robert Pruett stayed
Daniel James Nagle, murder victimRobert Lynn Pruett was serving a life sentence for a 1995 murder when he was charged with the December 17, 1999, murder of correctional officer Daniel Nagle, which occurred in the McConnell prison unit in Beeville, Texas. The then 20-year-old inmate was serving a life sentence for a murder in which he had been involved with his father and older brother at a trailer park in Houston. He was almost 16 when, on Aug. 9, 1995, he and his brother helped to hold down their neighbor, Ray Yarborough, while their father stabbed the man to death. Ray Yarborough was stabbed five to seven times. All three of them were sentenced to life in prison. Detective Allen Beall of the Harris County Sheriff’s Department, who had investigated the 1995 Yarborough murder, testified that his investigation showed that Pruett punched, kicked, and held Yarborough down during the assault that killed him. He also testified that no guns were found at Yarborough’s residence or in his truck. He testified that he was in the courtroom when Pruett was sentenced for the Yarborough murder and that he heard Pruett say that everyone was to stay away from him or he would kill “all of y’all,” referring to everyone in court. Robert Pruett began serving his life sentence in October 1995, only weeks after the murder. He had just turned 16. At the time, TDCJ officials were saying he was considered the youngest inmate in Texas’ adult prison system. Pruett was assigned to minimum custody. Officer Nagle was assigned to work the control desk of Pruett’s building. The incident occurred in the building’s multipurpose room. A lieutenant provided Offender Pruett a sack meal from the food service department to be consumed in the offender’s living area. Pruett attempted to take his sandwich to the recreation yard. Officer Nagle told Pruett that he could not take the sandwich to the recreation yard, and communicated to him that a disciplinary report would be written. Pruett was allowed to attend outside recreation. He later argued with Officer Nagle about the disciplinary report. State’s witness Anthony Casey, an inmate who was housed in the same unit as Pruett at the time of the offense, testified that on the day of the murder he heard Pruett talking to an inmate named Flash about a weapon. Pruett also told Casey that "something was going to happen." Casey later saw that Pruett was inside the locked multi-purpose room that was connected to Nagle’s office. Pruett told Casey not to come into the multipurpose room. Casey went outside to the "rec yard" and through a glass window he saw Pruett standing near Nagle’s desk. He then saw Pruett walking towards the "C-Pod" area of the prison. He later saw Pruett in a hallway. While in the hallway, Pruett took off his clothes, pushed them through a "gas port" onto the rec yard, and changed into another set of clothes provided by an inmate. Casey picked up Pruett’s discarded clothes and placed them in a box in the rec yard. Casey observed blood on Pruett’s discarded clothes. Officer Nagle was found lying on the floor in a pool of blood near the entrance of the multi-purpose room about 3:45 p.m. An 8 or 9-inch shank was found nearby. He had suffered numerous stab wounds to the head, neck, arms and upper body. Officer Nagle had served with the Texas Department of Criminal Justice for three years. He was survived by his wife Crystal and three young children – two sons, Jonathan and Michael and a daughter Rebecca.
Date of scheduled execution State Victim name Inmate name Status
May 29, 2013 Florida Christine McGowan, 10 Elmer Carroll executed
Christine McGowen, murder victimOn October 30, 1990, at about 6 a.m., Robert Rank went to awaken his ten-year-old stepdaughter, Christine McGowan, at their home in Apopka. When she did not respond to his calls, Robert went to her bedroom and found the door closed when it had been open the night before. She was face-down, under the covers. After shaking the bed, Robert removed the blankets and turned Christine over, then realized she wasn’t breathing and was cold to the touch. Shortly thereafter, Robert noticed that his front door was slightly ajar and that his pickup truck he had parked in the yard with the keys in it the night before was missing. When the police arrived, they determined that Christine had been raped and strangled. Robert Rank said he had locked the door after Christine’s mother Julie had left for work around 9:00 pm. He went to bed around 11:00 pm. A BOLO was issued for the missing truck, which was a white construction truck bearing the logo ATC on the side. Shortly thereafter, the truck was seen parked on the side of a highway and 34-year-old Elmer Carroll was observed walking about one mile down the road from the truck. Carroll, who had been released from prison just a few months earlier, was subsequently stopped and searched, and the keys to the truck were found on Carroll. Two witnesses had also observed Carroll driving the truck earlier that morning. Blood was found on Carroll’s sweatshirt and genitalia, and semen, saliva, and pubic hair recovered from the victim were consistent with that of Carroll. The keys to Robert’s truck were found in Carroll’s possession. Carroll had been living in a travel trailer at the Lighthouse Mission since his release from prison. Christine’s house was adjacent to the mission. Carroll had remarked to other residents of the mission about the "cute" girl next door. The jury convicted Carroll of both charges and recommended death for the first-degree murder conviction by a vote of twelve to zero. The trial court followed the jury’s recommendation and sentenced Carroll to death. In so doing, the trial court found the following three aggravating factors: (1) Carroll was previously convicted of two felonies involving the use or threat of violence to the person; (2) the capital felony was committed while Carroll was engaged in the commission of a sexual battery; and (3) the capital felony was especially heinous, atrocious, or cruel. The trial court found no statutory mitigating circumstances, but found as a non-statutory mitigating circumstance that Carroll suffered from "some possible mental abnormalities and has an antisocial personality." Christine’s teachers, friends and family described her as a helpful, big-hearted girl who was eager to please. She picked up pine needles for a neighbor who sometimes gave her $1 or $2 for spending money. At Lockhart Elementary School, teachers said Christine invariably was the child who offered to help. ”Her face would just beam up. ‘Can I wash the board for you today?’ she would ask,” said her third-grade teacher. Christine had a love of writing stories, and several days before her death, she wrote a poem for school liaison Deputy Gill McDaniel. She was crazy about Ninetendo, even if her stepfather did have to give her a few pointers, and she was a carefree soul on family outings. The week prior to her murder, the family went to Busch Gardens. ”It wasn’t enough for her to get wet on her favorite ride, the Tidal Wave. She had to stand on a bridge and get nailed a couple more times by the water,” Robert Rank said. UDPATE: Christine’s mother, Julie McGowen, issued a statement following Carroll’s execution: "Thank you to all that have worked so hard, and justice for all, namely, Christine McGowen. Rest in peace."

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