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Murder Most Foul No. 120
This issue marks Murder Most Foul’s 30th birthday – and we’ve a packed issue for you. Here’s a sample…
“I don’t feel guilty for anything. I feel sorry for people who feel guilt,” said remorseless US serial killer Theodore “Ted” Bundy, whose good looks, charisma and depraved desires cost the lives of so many young women in the 1970s. Turn to our report “Bundy – Don’t Fall For This Killer” for the full story of his heinous reign of terror.
Australian serial killer Peter Dupas began his attacks on women at the age of 15, as an isolated and unpopular schoolboy. As the years went by the level of violence against his victims increased. Authorities learnt the hard way that releasing Dupas back into the community only led to further misery. See this issue for a meeting with “Australia’s Monster Of Murder”.
Victor Betts and Herbert Ridley were pals with criminal records, both of them unemployed and living in Birmingham. When elderly drapery firm warehouseman William Andrews died after being robbed by the pair, the 21-year-olds were sentenced to death. So why was one sent to the gallows and the other to prison? Read “One Murder, Two Killers – But Only One Would Hang” for the explanation.
Highlights this issue include:
* Bound, Buried And Burned – Mackenzie’s Ordeal At Hands Of Sick Fantasist
* London’s Brutal Teddy Boy Murder
* Bundy: Don’t Fall For This Killer
* Was The Poison In The Cake?
* Australia’s Monster Of Murder
* Sex And Doctor Snook
* New York’s “Phantom Of The Opera” Slaying
* Killing Her “Wasn’t Worth It”
* Unsolved: Did Dr. Alice Really Kill Her Daughter-In-Law?
* One Murder, Two Killers – But Only One Would Hang
* Nurse Sautéed Doctor’s Organs