Category Archives: Project EDAN

My favourite pokémon from Sun and Moon, and how I named them

Everyone deserves a name
Everyone deserves a name

As Pokémon Sun and Moon are released today, GC reveals its favourite pokémon from amongst the new cast of creatures.

I have a mankey named George. I know how that sounds, but naming my pokémon is, as far as I’m concerned, one of the key pleasures of the games. And yet recently I came to the startling realisation that not everyone feels the same way. A couple of weeks ago Nintendo invited a number journalists to test the multiplayer features of Pokémon Sun and Moon at their UK headquarters, since the online servers weren’t live yet. By that point we’d all played the game for around 20 hours, and yet everyone had used that time completely differently.

Some had powered straight through the story campaign to try and get to the

Read more at: http://metro.co.uk/2016/11/23/my-favourite-pokemon-from-sun-and-moon-and-how-i-named-them-6276387/

A Body in Kentucky: The 30-Year-Long Mystery of "Tent Girl"

tent girl
Photo Credit: Wikimedia Commons

In May 1968, a well digger named Wilbur Riddle traveled along U.S. Route 25 in the Kentucky backwoods, collecting glass telephone pole insulators. In the midst of his search, he came upon a bundled up green tarp. Riddle nudged the mass with his foot, sending it down an embankment. In the rapid movement, the tarp unraveled to reveal the bundle within.

It was shaped like a body.

Riddle panicked and ran to a gas station, where he phoned the sheriff about his discovery. A short time later, the sheriff arrived and cut away the covering. What he found horrified him. There, frozen in the stiff position of someone trying to escape, was the badly decomposed body of a young girl. She looked to be a white teenager with short brown hair. Apart from the decay, her appearance was unremarkable.

READ MORE: Read more at: http://www.huffingtonpost.com/the-lineup/a-body-in-kentucky-the-30_b_11389174.html

A Body in Kentucky: The 30-Year-Long Mystery of “Tent Girl”

In May 1968, a well digger named Wilbur Riddle traveled along U.S. Route 25 in the Kentucky backwoods, collecting glass telephone pole insulators. In the midst of his search, he came upon a bundled up green tarp. Riddle nudged the mass with his foot, sending it down an embankment. In the rapid movement, the tarp unraveled to reveal the bundle within.

Read more at: http://www.huffingtonpost.com/the-lineup/a-body-in-kentucky-the-30_b_11389174.html

KSP TRY TO IDENTIFY DECOMPOSED REMAINS OF WOMAN …

On June 25, 2015, the badly decomposed remains of a woman were located just off Waterloo Road in Hart County, Kentucky. The woman was estimated to be between 24 to 47 years of age, and her race could not be conclusively determined by forensic anthropological examination. She was entered into NamUs, National Missing and Unidentified Persons System, as UP 13979 four days after her remains were discovered on June 29, 2015. Found with the remains, was one necklace with an “S” emblem in the center, pictured below:
042916ksp1

Also found with the remains was a gray stud earring with a pink stone:
042916ksp2

The decedent was also found wearing a “Southern Comfort” t-shirt (size: medium), red/pink underwear, and white Wilson brand sneakers (size 9), with green laces. No

Read more at: http://wcluradio.com/ksp-try-to-identify-decomposed-remains-of-woman-found-in-hart-county/

KSP TRY TO IDENTIFY DECOMPOSED REMAINS OF WOMAN FOUND IN HART COUNTY

On June 25, 2015, the badly decomposed remains of a woman were located just off Waterloo Road in Hart County, Kentucky. The woman was estimated to be between 24 to 47 years of age, and her race could not be conclusively determined by forensic anthropological examination. She was entered into NamUs, National Missing and Unidentified Persons System, as UP 13979 four days after her remains were discovered on June 29, 2015. Found with the remains, was one necklace with an “S” emblem in the center, pictured below:
042916ksp1

Also found with the remains was a gray stud earring with a pink stone:
042916ksp2

The decedent was also found wearing a “Southern Comfort” t-shirt (size:

Read more at: http://wcluradio.com/ksp-try-to-identify-decomposed-remains-of-woman-found-in-hart-county/

Facial Reconstruction Used to Help Identify Remains in Hart Co.

It’s been almost a year since the badly decomposed remains of a woman were found in Hart County. The body was beyond recognition, but now Kentucky State Police are teaming up with the National Missing Unidentified Persons System to put a face, and hopefully a name, to the woman.

Last June 25, a truck driver jogging near Waterloo Road in Hart County noticed what appeared to be a dead body. Troopers called to the scene confirmed they were human remains but an identification was impossible.

All they had to go on was it was a female between 24 and 47 years old, wearing a necklace with the letter “S” emblem on it, a gray stud earring with

Read more at: http://wkyufm.org/post/facial-reconstruction-used-help-identify-remains-hart-co

Officials still search for identity of woman found dead in Hart County

In June, 2015, a truck driver went for a jog on Waterloo Road in Hart County and he came across a gruesome discovery.

The jogger called police to report he believed he had found a body. Kentucky State Police from Bowling Green Post 3 were dispatched to the scene at about 2:26 p.m. and confirmed in a wooded area off of Waterloo Road was the body of a woman.

At 10 months later, the search for her identity continues with the help of a certified forensic artist.

An autopsy performed shortly after the discovery did not help in identifying the body or cause of death, the state police reported last year.

“The woman was estimated to be between 24 to 47 years of age, and her race could not be conclusively determined by forensic anthropological examination,” the state police said

Read more at: http://www.glasgowdailytimes.com/news/officials-still-search-for-identity-of-woman-found-dead-in/article_cb0be2c8-0d88-11e6-b5dd-2fe67c88ea58.html

Man ‘obsessed’ with naming the dead helps on Elizabethtown John Doe case

Barbara Ann Hackman-Taylor was known only as “Tent Girl” for 30 years after her decomposed body was found wrapped in a canvas tent along a Kentucky road in 1968. The sketch at left was done that same year. Todd Matthews drew the other sketch in 1995, three years before Hackman-Taylor, at right, was identified. Matthews has helped in the case of the John Doe found in Elizabethtown.

Read more at: http://lancasteronline.com/news/local/man-obsessed-with-naming-the-dead-helps-on-elizabethtown-john/article_4d9e8b7a-70b2-11e4-a88e-a718213f9f7c.html

Jackson Co. Sheriff’s Office to devote more resources to two cold cases

BLACK RIVER FALLS, Wis. (WEAU) — Two cold cases in Jackson County are back in the forefront and now the sheriff’s department is hoping a university in Texas and a national database will bring closure and justice.

In a press conference Monday Jackson County Sheriff Duane Waldera announced a renewed effort by detectives to solve two of the county’s oldest cold cases.

Sheriff Waldera says in both cases the victims were dismembered and their remains were never identified.

“They discovered a plastic garbage bag with the remains of a human head,” Waldera explained.

The first case is from August 1978 where a human skull from a man was found by a logging crew in the township of Knapp in Jackson County.

The second is a case from October 1990, where the dismembered body of a 24-year old woman was found in two shallow graves in Brockway Township.

“The first step in

Read more at: http://www.weau.com/home/headlines/Jackson-Co-Sheriffs-Office-to-devote-more-resources-to-two-cold-cases-267078511.html