What was the approximate distance from where Lisa's bike was found to where her remains were? Like I said, I really enjoyed it- just wish we could have a 1-2 episode wrap up/update. No surviving Dreiforts in Germany or the rest of the world other than those descended from Karl Wilhelm Dreifort have been discovered. What if the scream was totally unrelated? Enjoyed the narration. This must be a group of outcast kids. I campi obbligatori sono contrassegnati *. Obviously this was all witness testimony, but an account from the cops on scene would have been nice. The popular true crime podcast, True Crime Garage, has released a special six-part series on the Lisa Pruett case. And in her statement, Rathbone claimed she'd heard that Kevin had said "he was gonna get Lisa" from Margulies.Two days later, in his second statement to police, Tex mentioned a detail he'd left out before - that he'd told Kevin at the coffee shop that Lisa was visiting Dan that night. Would be nice to have a Part 4 for a little more discussion from Captain & Nic on the circumstances surrounding this case. Letter To Tenants About Littering, Just curious, are Canadians reading these police statements on the podcast? Written by . Reading investigatory documents is very dry which is why your regular format is so much better. This was an engaging, informative and creative series. The next 6 children (Jennie Gertrude, Gertrude Emma, Arthur Paul Kurt, Paul, Ernest and Bertha) were all born over the 10-year period culminating with Bertha's birth on May 17, 1916. Either way, it's a creepy story and I hate that they never got it solved. (I kind of feel like I am cheating on you guys) I started listening to TCATT, which have a similar vibe as you two (but not as good). You’re set. How many friends do these bike riding, cigarette smoking, Tussin chugging kids have “? They have been traced to a small town in East Prussia called Prussian Holland. Makes me wonder what exactly was going on in this town. Is the coffee shop the only place in town? I am halfway through the 2nd episode...I'll reserve judgement on this format until I've heard all episodes, but want to give big props to Nic and the Captain for continuing to push the envelope of true crime podcasting... still the best true crime podcast out there. I really enjoy all your podcasts so far, but honestly, I didn't liked this format. This was a nice departure. As a fellow Buckeye (and also a Clevelandwr who lives not far from Shaker Heights), I'm happy to see this crime covered. Less than a year after his first wife's death Karl thought he had a solution to his problems. I’m glad they acquitted him. Dad was a weirdo, possibly abusive, and there are mixed reports on what he thought of his son's girlfriend. This guy Kevin sounds like a neonazi, even by his own statements. Dan was liked, Kevin not so much. I felt like the story and facts got lost in the narrative, and Canadian accents. I have worked professionally with psychiatrists in the past and it's a huge no-no to attempt to diagnose people you haven't met. Keep up the great work. I was sort of waiting for that and was a little let down when you didn’t do it. Good job, gentlemen. Dad did not join the military service in World War II.  He often told me that he considered making my middle name “weather-strip”, because I kept him out of the draft.  In any case, at the age of 27 with a pre Pearl Harbor child, he was working in an essential war industry, first in the maintenance department of National Acme Company located in northwest Collinwood and later as a toolmaker at Parker Appliance located at London Road and Euclid Avenue.  Incidentally, the famous singer, Frankie Laine, was also employed at Parker Appliance at that time.  Grandma and Grandpa kept a flag with two stars in their window during the war representing two sons in the service.  Donald, a graduate of Case Institute of Technology with a degree in civil engineering, was a sergeant in the Army Corps of Engineers.  He worked on the Lido Road in the China-Burma-India Theater.  Ralph was in the Navy stationed on a destroyer in the Caribbean.  Unfortunately, Dad’s friend, Kenny Miller, was drafted and lost his life in a blackout accident while stationed in England.  Dad used to tease his brothers about how hard things were on the home front with all the rationing and other depravations endured by the civilians.  One of the depravations he claimed didn’t carry much weight, however.  His brothers knew he didn’t use cigarettes or chewing gum, commodities that were scarce on the home front but plentiful for servicemen.  A real example of those depravations is the fact that he sold his new 1941 Chevrolet, because he couldn’t get gasoline or tires.  He walked to work at National Acme and later took the streetcar to his job at Parker Appliance.  The Dreifort family did all it could to support the war effort and fortunately they came out of it with their lives and prepared to take advantage of the opportunities available in the post war world.Â, The end of the War with the shift to a consumer economy provided new opportunities for those who had survived.  Although he continued to have great respect for physical labor, Dad knew that he could be more successful in white-collar work.  That also would require additional education.  One incident that helped move him away from blue-collar work reflected his dislike of labor unions.  He had been required to join the union in order to work at Parker Appliance.  Things came to a head at the end of the war, when the union called a strike at Parker Appliance.  This was a very contentious affair resulting in the police being called out.   Dad told of having to get a police escort into and out of the factory in order to retrieve his tools.  After that incident, he left Parker Appliance to change the direction of his career.Â.