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Old 12-01-2005, 03:07 PM   #1
justins5256
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Default For Crystaldawn: Mike Riemer articles

Paper: THE SEATTLE TIMES
Title: MURDER VICTIMS KEEP SHOWING UP IN RURAL LEWIS COUNTY
Author: DON DUNCAN
Date: November 19, 1986
Section: NEWS
Page: H1

Lewis County has become a dumping place for murder victims, and nobody is happy about it. Of the nine bodies that have turned up in the county in the past 27 months, six were killed elsewhere.

Worst of all, frustrated sheriff's detectives say, they have no suspects in seven of the cases.

There was a time when two slayings a year was a major crime wave in sparsely settled Lewis County.

``Now we've become a dumping place,'' says Glade Austin, county homicide detective. ``I guess our luck has run out; we're getting like other places.''

Austin used to work alone on homicide cases. Now, he says, all four detectives in the department have been pressed into service.

It began when the body of Monica Anderson was found floating in the Chehalis River Aug. 12, 1984. Anderson, 31, with a record of prostitution, was last seen in Tacoma two months earlier.

People talked about the Green River killer and a possible serial murderer in their midst.

The slayings that hit county residents the hardest occurred right in their own back yard.

Last December, Edward and Minnie Maurin, both in their 80s, were taken from their home in Ethel, a small community southeast of Chehalis, and forced to withdraw $8,500 from a Chehalis bank.

Their bodies were found Christmas Eve along a logging road near Adna, a little town west of Chehalis.

``Lots of people got pretty uneasy,'' says Tom Lane, Ethel postmaster. ``They were afraid to go out at night for a time. They were even afraid to go to bed.''

In Adna, the discovery of the bodies of Anderson and then the Maurins prompted many residents to lock their doors and to head to LeeRoy Wisner's Gun Shop.

``Interest in handguns picked up after the woman's body was found in the river,'' Wisner says. ``I put on a ladies' firearms seminar every two months. After the Maurin killings, I began holding them once a month _ to meet the demand.

``Women need the option of a handgun, a baseball bat or an umbrella.''

Austin thinks a break in the Maurin case is imminent.

``We're appealing to the community,'' he says. ``We know there are multiple suspects. We know there are people out there who know things. Maybe they'll come forward anonymously.''

Austin is looking for a break, too, in the slaying of Ernest Smith, 69, a retired minister who was killed April 4 in his mobile home in Mineral. The victim's vehicle was found in Puyallup.

Other killings apparently committed elsewhere and dropped on Lewis County's doorstep:

Wendy Wilcox, 19, kidnapped during an armed robbery in Portland in October 1984. Her body was dumped in the eastern part of Lewis County; a suspect is in custody in Oregon on another homicide charge.

Susan Krueger, 40 or 41, another Tacoma street person. Her remains were dumped on the side of a road near Interstate 5, in the southern end of the county, in May 1985.

Roberta Strasbaugh, 18, last seen walking along a road in Thurston County after running out of gas. Her body was found in a remote logging area of Lewis County in October 1985.

Diana Robertson, 21, of Puyallup. Her body was found in February on a logging road near Mineral. Robertson and her companion, Michael Riemer, were last seen at a Pierce County K-mart store. Their daughter, Crystal, was found wandering at the store. Riemer is still missing.

Joanne Jirovec, 48, of Olympia, was found shot to death in her husband's van March 25, 13 miles east of Chehalis. Two suspects are in custody.

Author: DON DUNCAN
Section: NEWS
Page: H1

Copyright 1986 The Seattle Times

****************************************************

Paper: THE SEATTLE TIMES
Title: AT A GLANCE
Date: March 22, 1986
Section: NORTHWEST
Page: A9

Commemorative

stamp booklet

dedicated here

SEATTLE

A new commemorative stamp booklet featuring five fish common to American waters has been issued here during the 50th-anniversary convention of the National Wildlife Federation Designed by wildlife artist Chuck Ripper of Huntington, W. Va., the stamps show the largemouth bass, bluefin tuna, muskellunge, Atlantic cod and catfish.

Mitchell H. Gordon, senior assistant postmaster general, was featured speaker at the dedication ceremony yesterday at the Sheraton Hotel, the site of the Wildlife Federation's convention.

``There is no more appropriate occasion to dedicate them,'' said Gordon. ``Issuing these kinds of stamps has inspired Americans to develop a personal pride in plant and animal life.''

Wildlife and its conservation have been popular stamp subjects since the 1956 Wildlife Conservation series, which featured antelope, turkey and salmon.

The stamp booklets, which cost $2.20, are available beginning today. Each has two sets of five 22-cent stamps.

Governor signs

Dome-bailout bill

OLYMPIA

King County's gamble that the state would bail out its Kingdome improvement agreement with the Seattle Mariners has paid off.

Gov. Booth Gardner yesterday backed up the agreement by signing into law legislation to permit the county to use revenue from the hotel-motel tax to pay for both past and future improvements.

``A lot went into this and I feel we got a good compromise,'' the governor said after signing the bill. ``I believe we've kept our commitment.''

County Executive Tim Hill's reaction was less restrained: ``Great, terrific!'' he responded on receiving news of the signing.

The act, which becomes effective April 1, allows King County to use up to $5.3 million a year from the hotel-motel tax levied in the county to pay for Kingdome improvements agreed to with the Mariners during last year's contract negotiations.

In other actions, Gardner gave his formal approval to legislation to reduce the terms of members of the State Liquor Control Board and to modify the state's crime-victims law, eliminating the requirement that in the case of sexual assaults, especially of children, the crime must be reported within one year in order for benefits to be authorized.

John Jacob Astor

returning to Astoria

ASTORIA, Ore.

Lord John Jacob Astor VIII will return to Astoria next month for the 175th anniversary of the town that shares his family's name.

It was his great-great-great-great-grandfather, German immigrant John Jacob Astor, who sent agents of the Pacific Fur Co. to establish Fort Astoria in 1811. The fort gave birth to Astoria, the oldest American city west of the Rocky Mountains.

Astor, the third Baron Astor of Hever, will join a town birthday party April 12 at the site of Fort Astoria, Mayor Edith Henningsgaard said.

His parents, Gavin and Lady Irene Astor, donated $100,000 toward construction of the Astor Public Library and visited Astoria in 1967 to dedicate it.

Hunt resumed where

couple disappeared

LEWIS COUNTY

Sheriff's officers have resumed a search of the forested area where a Puyallup couple disappeared in December. The woman's body, and the couple's pickup truck, were found there in mid-February.

Officers did not reveal the nature of what is presumed to be new information that caused them to return to the area yesterday. No trace has been found of Michael L. Riemer, Jr., 36, a trapper. The body of Diana Robertson, 21, and the couple's truck were found about two months after they disappeared.

Their 2-year-old daughter turned up unharmed near a Spanaway, Pierce County, supermarket, the day the parents disappeared.

The truck and Robertson's body were found on a logging road near Highway 7 near the Pierce County-Lewis County border.

Section: NORTHWEST
Page: A9

Copyright 1986 The Seattle Times

****************************************************

Paper: THE SEATTLE TIMES
Title: NORTHWEST TODAY
Date: February 23, 1986
Section: NORTHWEST
Page: B2

WARNER REPLACES ROCK STAR'S STOLEN GOLD RECORDS

SEATTLE

Seven gold records honoring sales of albums by the late rock star Jimi Hendrix have been replaced by Hendrix's record company after they were stolen from his father's Seattle home late last year The duplicates were presented to Al Hendrix at ceremonies Friday at Warner Bros. Records headquarters in Burbank, Calif.

Among the guests was Mo Ostin, Warner Bros. Records chairman, who signed Hendrix to the Warner label in 1967.

The gold records were for the albums ``Axis: Bold as Love,'' ``Smash Hits,'' ``The Cry of Love,'' ``Are You Experienced,'' ``Crash Landing,'' ``Jimi Hendrix and Otis Redding at Monterey'' and the double ``Electric Ladyland.''

NO CLUES FOUND NEAR MISSING TRAPPER'S TRUCK

TACOMA

A search of the pickup truck belonging to missing trapper Michael Riemer turned up no clues in the slaying of his companion, Diana Robertson, authorities said.

Robertson's body was found Tuesday close to the truck on a logging road near the town of Mineral. Robertson, 21, and Riemer, 36, disappeared Dec. 12, the same day as the couple's daughter, Crystal, was found wandering outside a K-Mart store in Spanaway.

The couple was last seen that day leaving to check Riemer's trap lines along the Nisqually River.

2 ARRESTS MADE IN CASE OF STOLEN U.S. CHECKS

SPOKANE

Twelve people have been investigated and two people arrested as authorities cracked a government check theft and forgery ring that had ties to narcotics and prostitution.

Assistant U.S. Attorney Earl Hicks said participants secretly followed postal carriers and stole U.S. Treasury and state welfare checks from mailboxes, usually at large apartment complexes.

The forged checks then were cashed at a downtown grocery store, where a clerk allegedly masked a security camera designed to take photographs of customers cashing checks, authorities said.

FALLING TREE KILLS BULLDOZER OPERATOR

BELLEVUE

A 42-year-old bulldozer operator was killed yesterday by a falling tree as he helped clear a site for a shopping center in Newport Hills.

King County authorities said Roger Toenyan of Edmonds died at the scene after he was hit by a tree at Southeast 69th Street and 129th Avenue Southeast

King County Fire District 25 officials said Toenyan was placing a piece of equipment on a downed tree when a fellow worker in a backhoe pushed another tree down onto him. He died of massive head injuries.

Fire officials said the backhoe operator mistakenly believed that Toenyan was in a nearby trailer having coffee when he pushed the tree over.

BODY OF SLAIN YOUNG WOMAN FOUND

TACOMA

Tacoma police are trying to determine why a young woman was killed and her body dumped on the street curb of a residential area in south Tacoma.

The woman, who suffered severe head injuries, has been tentatively identified, but police do not expect to be able to confirm her identity until later today. An autopsy is expected today or tomorrow.

The woman was found dead on the south side of South D Street near South 34th Street about 7:30 a.m. by a boy delivering newspapers.

Tacoma police also are investigating a homicide involving a white male whose body was found early yesterday afternoon by children playing in a vacant house.

GIRL, 17, PLEADS GUILTY IN HER BABY'S DEATH

TACOMA

A 17-year-old Eatonville girl who pleaded guilty to second-degree manslaughter in the death of her baby girl was ordered to perform 80 hours of community service in lieu of detention.

The girl, an Eatonville High School senior honors student, must undergo counseling and will be under the supervision of a probation officer for a year, said Pierce County Juvenile Court Judge J. Kelley Arnold.

The baby was born without medical assistance in the girl's family home Nov. 5.

Prosecutors said the girl wrapped the infant up and put it in a garbage can on the back porch of the house.

EPA EXEC CONSIDERING STATE CENTENNIAL POST

SEATTLE

Regional Environmental Protection Agency administrator Ernesta Barnes says she is considering taking a job as the head of the Pacific Celebration, the flagship event of the state's centennial celebration in the summer of 1989.

Barnes said she has been approached by a committee of the state Centennial Commission which is planning the event, which will include trade shows, exhibits, cultural and sports events around the state.

However, she said she hasn't been offered the job, which will pay an annual salary of $80,000 to $100,000, and hasn't decided if she will leave EPA if given the choice.

Besides Barnes, the committee, which is chaired by Jim Anderson, president of Pacific First Federal Bank in Tacoma, is reportedly considering former King County Executive Randy Revelle, former state official Karen Rahm, and former NASA astronaut Gene Cernan to head the centennial event.

PARENTS FILE LAWSUIT IN FATAL HOME FIRE

TACOMA

The parents of two small children who died in a house fire and two others left with severe burns and brain damage have filed a lawsuit against the Tacoma Housing Authority because the house lacked a smoke detector.

The lawsuit, filed by Tina Whitefoot and Charles Gardee, of Tacoma, alleges that officials from the authority and a realty firm made a safety inspection of the house and wrongly certified it as safe for the low-income family.

A fire Nov. 9 killed Charles Gardee III, 5, and his brother Michael, 2. It severely burned and left brain damaged Trina Gardee, 7, and Peter Gardee, 3.

MORE PLANE CRASHES REPORTED SINCE ERUPTION

PORTLAND

Air traffic in the Mount St. Helens area has increased almost tenfold since the volcano erupted in 1980, and during that time 10 people have died in crashes.

In all, there have been about a dozen light-plane accidents on the mountain. Twenty-three people have been injured.

The most recent crash was Wednesday. Two men were injured and spent the night on the mountain before they were rescued

Section: NORTHWEST
Page: B2

Copyright 1986 The Seattle Times

****************************************************

Paper: Seattle Post-Intelligencer
Title: POLICE SAY BOYFRIEND COULD BE SLAYING SUSPECT
Author: George Foster P-I Reporter
Date: February 21, 1986
Section: News
Page: C2

The missing boyfriend of a woman whose body was found on a Lewis County logging road earlier this week could be a suspect in the investigation, county Undersheriff Randy Hamilton said yesterday.

The search for Michael L. Riemer Jr. of Puyallup continued while a partial autopsy confirmed the woman's body is that of Diana Robertson, 21, also of Puyallup. She and Riemer disappeared Dec. 12 while on a trip to check trap lines along the Nisqually River near Elbe.Her death has been classified as a homicide.

The couple's 2-year-old daughter, Crystal Louise, was found late Dec. 12 outside a K mart store in Spanaway, 30 miles north of where Robertson's body was discovered near Mineral, just south of the Pierce-Lewis County line.

'I Love You, Diana'

A 1982 Plymouth pickup truck found next to the body on the snow-covered logging road was identified as belonging to Riemer. A search of the vehicle will be made today, Hamilton said.

The words, ''I Love You, Diana,'' were written on a large manila envelope found under the truck's windshield, Hamilton said. He would not speculate on the contents of the envelope or the significance of message.

''We want to locate Riemer,'' Hamilton said. ''He is either a suspect or an additional victim, I don't know. Everything can be drawn that he is a suspect, but the other side has to be weighed. I think the pickup truck will give us a little direction.''

He said officers have a cause of death on Robertson, ''but we are holding off releasing it until we have a chance to go through the truck.''

Arrested for assault

He said evidence in the vehicle should determine whether Robertson was killed at the site on the logging road or elsewhere.

Puyallup Municipal Court and local police records revealed yesterday that Riemer was arrested and cited for domestic assault and malicious damage last Oct. 19 after a complaint was made by Robertson. She told police Riemer kicked in a door at her apartment, threw her to the floor and rubbed her face in the carpet.

''She was able to get free and call police,'' the police report said. ''There were visible red marks on her nose and left eye.''

After Riemer's arraignment, Municipal Court Judge Ronald Hendry signed an order directing Riemer not to have contact with Robertson. Hendry, now retired, also set a trial for Jan. 22 on the domestic assault and malicious destruction of property charges. Both charges are misdemeanors.

Puyallup Police Capt. Edwin White said two earlier complaints of domestic disturbances between Riemer and Robertson were filed with the Police Department, but no arrests were made.

Riemer trapped wild animals in the winter months and worked as a roofer for a Seattle firm in the warmer seasons.

His father, Michael L. Riemer Sr., said his son trapped in the same area near Elbe along the Nisqually River for about 15 years. He also said his son frequently carried a .22-caliber handgun when he was trapping.

Bullet casings were found Wednesday on the logging road, a short distance from the red pickup truck, Hamilton said. He would not say what caliber they were.

The Pierce County Sheriff's Department has investigated the disappearance of the couple since December. Sgt. Tom Miner, one of the investigators, would not speculate on a motive for Diana Robertson's death, but said:

''Let's say we haven't closed any possible avenues. But we'd sure like to find him (Riemer).''

Author: George Foster P-I Reporter
Section: News
Page: C2

Copyright (c) 1986, 2000 Seattle Post-Intelligencer (http://seattlep-i.com). All rights reserved. Reproduced with the permission of the Seattle Post-Intelligencer.

****************************************************

Paper: Seattle Post-Intelligencer
Title: BODY FOUND NEAR MISSING TRUCK
Author: George Foster P-I Reporter
Date: February 20, 1986
Section: News
Page: D2

Authorities yesterday widened a search along a Lewis County logging road where a woman's body was found with an abandoned truck belonging to a Puyallup couple who mysteriously disappeared two months ago.

The truck, a red 1982 Ply-mouth pickup, was confirmed yesterday as belonging to Michael L. Riemer Jr., 36, a fur trapper and roofer who had been missing along with his girlfriend, Diana Robertson, 21, since Dec. 12.Lewis County Undersheriff Randy Hamilton said the decomposed body of the woman was expected to be identified through dental records this morning by the county coroner's office.

''There is evidence that the woman died of a homicide,'' Hamilton said. He would not discuss what evidence was found.

Bloodhounds were being used yesterday to comb a wide area around the site where the remains and truck were found late Tuesday near Elbe, about three miles south of the Pierce-Lewis County line and just north of Mineral.

''We are looking at a search of the entire area . . . and they will expand it as large as they can before dark,'' said Hamilton.

He said a passer-by who had stopped and let a dog out of a car found the truck and the woman's body under six inches of snow and ice along the overgrown logging road off State Road 7.

Riemer and his girlfriend were last seen leaving their Puyallup home for the Nisqually River near Elbe, where Riemer was running trap lines. The couple had left with their 2-year-old daughter, Crystal Louise, and were expected home that night.

The girl was found later the same day outside a K mart store in Spanaway. She was not identified as the daughter of the missing couple until three days later.

The site where the truck and body were found Tuesday is 30 miles south of Spanaway.

Pierce County Sgt. Nick Dunbar headed the investigation into the couple's disappearance. He would not speculate yesterday on whether the body of the woman was Robertson or whether officers might find the remains of her companion nearby.

''We have to look for it whether we believe there is a body or not,'' he said. ''It is something we just have to eliminate.''

Riemer's father, Michael Lloyd Riemer Sr., has offered a reward of $1,000 for information leading to the recovery of the couple and their truck.

He had said at the time of the disappearance that his son had been trapping the same area along the Nisqually for 15 years.

Author: George Foster P-I Reporter
Section: News
Page: D2

Copyright (c) 1986, 2000 Seattle Post-Intelligencer (http://seattlep-i.com). All rights reserved. Reproduced with the permission of the Seattle Post-Intelligencer.

****************************************************

Paper: THE SEATTLE TIMES
Title: NEW CLUES ON MISSING COUPLE DISCOVERY OF TRUCK, BODY BRINGS NEW QUESTIONS
Author: PETER LEWIS
Date: February 20, 1986
Section: NEWS
Page: A1

ELBE, Pierce County _ One part of a mystery was solved, but new questions were raised yesterday with the recovery near here of a woman's body and an abandoned truck linked to a Puyallup couple missing since December An autopsy was being done today, but authorities believe that the remains are those of 21-year-old Diana Robertson, last seen Dec. 11 when she left Puyallup with her boyfriend, Michael L. Riemer, 36, and her 2-year-old daughter, Crystal. The woman's death is being treated as a homicide, according to Lewis County Undersheriff Randy Hamilton.

Riemer, Robertson and the toddler had gone out in Riemer's red 1982 Plymouth pickup to set and check traps along the Nisqually River.

The next day, young Crystal mysteriously turned up at a K-Mart parking lot in Spanaway, Pierce County. She is now living with her grandmother.

The whereabouts of Riemer and Robertson were unknown until Tuesday when a dog wandered down an old logging road near off Highway 7 three miles south of Elbe. The dog's owner followed and discovered Robertson's body and Riemer's pickup. Riemer's whereabouts remain unknown.

``Until he's found, he's a possible suspect,'' Pierce County Sheriff's detective Art Anderson said today. But that is just one of a number of possible theories in the case, the detective added.

Authorities say there was an extensive history of domestic violence reported by Robertson in the months before she disappeared with Riemer. Puyallup Police Department files show that Riemer was under a Nov. 26 court order to have no contact with Robertson after a domestic-violence complaint she filed. However, police also said that Robertson and Riemer often appeared to ``make up'' after fighting.

In search of clues yesterday, police equipped with metal detectors and bloodhounds climbed about three-tenths of a mile up a snow-covered logging road where the truck and remains were found. They discovered several rifle shell casings, the closest about 30 feet from the back of the truck.

Investigators did not know if the casings were associated with the case, but planned to compare them with weapons registered to Riemer. Riemer, an avid trapper, owned many weapons, according to police records.

As police searched the area yesterday, Riemer's 78-year-old father, Lloyd, sat with family friend R.E. Stevens in a car parked by the shoulder of the road.

``I'm happy they found something,'' said the father. ``We've been going crazy for two months.''

The elder Riemer, a retired state game agent, had introduced his son to the back roads of Pierce County. Since his son's disappearance, he has hired private investigators and conducted searches himself, checking the trapping places he had shown his son.

In fact, Stevens and Lloyd Riemer had passed near the same area where the body and truck were found.

``We'd been by this road quite a few times but never thought to go back (up the logging road and into the woods),'' said Stevens.

``It's one place we didn't go,'' said Riemer. ``If we'd driven up there we could have seen where the branches broke off (from the pickup). But it's not a trapping area and it doesn't make sense to go in there.''

Investigators searched unsuccessfully during daylight hours yesterday for Mike Riemer's body.

``That's the clinker,'' said Pierce County sheriff operations bureau chief Chuck Robbins. ``He hasn't been found.''

The woman's remains were taken to the Lewis County coroner.The partially decomposed remains were covered with snow.

The pickup also was impounded for further examination.

Author: PETER LEWIS
Section: NEWS
Page: A1

Copyright 1986 The Seattle Times

****************************************************

Paper: THE SEATTLE TIMES
Title: BODY FOUND NEAR TRUCK OF MISSING PUYALLUP TRAPPER
Date: February 19, 1986
Section: NEWS
Page: A1

A pickup truck belonging to a missing Puyallup trapper was found near the body of a woman discovered last night near the Pierce-Lewis county border. The identity of the woman was not immediately known. The abandoned vehicle, a red Plymouth pickup, belongs to Mike Riemer, who, with his girlfriend, disappeared more than two months ago, according to Lewis County Undersheriff Randy Hamilton.

Riemer and his girlfriend, Diana Robertson, have been missing since the two left in Riemer's pickup truck to check animal traps in southern Pierce County in mid-December. With them was their 2-year-old daughter, Crystal. The youngster mysteriously turned up in the parking lot of a Spanaway store a few days later, but there has been no sign of the couple.

The three were to return to Puyallup by nightfall the day they went out. When they did not return by the next morning, Mike Riemer's father, Lloyd, a retired game agent, notified the Pierce County Sheriff's Office.

Police today continued to search the snowy area along an overgrown logging road off Highway 7 between Mineral and Elbe, where the woman's body was found.

If they don't find more remains there, police said they will expand the search area.

Authorities say they believe they will be able to tell from an autopsy if foul play was involved. Sheriff's deputies had speculated earlier that someone murdered the couple, but took compassion on the child. The elder Riemer had said in earlier interviews that he feared his son and his girlfriend may be dead.

The truck and the human remains were discovered about 6:30 last night by a Puyallup resident who was walking his dog near the logging road.

The dog found the missing vehicle, then the man found the body under several inches of snow.

Lloyd Riemer, friends and volunteers had conducted several weekend searches of the areas his son had trapped.

Section: NEWS
Page: A1

Copyright 1986 The Seattle Times

****************************************************

Paper: Seattle Post-Intelligencer
Title: SEARCH FAILS TO TURN UP MISSING PAIR
Date: January 6, 1986
Section: News
Page: D2

Investigators remain baffled about the fate of a Puyallup couple who disappeared more than three weeks ago.

The offer of a $1,000 reward and a search this weekend by about 50 people in southern Pierce County have turned up no clues.The search was spearheaded by Lloyd Riemer. His son, Michael Riemer, 36, and Michael's girlfriend, Diana Robertson, 21, have been missing since they set out Dec. 12 to check animal traps along the Nisqually River.

Their 2-year-old daughter was found unharmed that night at the Spanaway K-mart store, which leads Lloyd Riemer to believe the couple met with foul play. Their Plymouth pickup also is missing.

''We've got to find them someway,'' said Riemer, who is offering a $1,000 reward for information leading to recovery of the couple or their vehicle. ''I wish someone would give us a lead on where to look. We're really at a loss.''

He's asking volunteers to join the search again next weekend. He can be reached at 845-4498.

Section: News
Page: D2

Copyright (c) 1986, 2000 Seattle Post-Intelligencer (http://seattlep-i.com). All rights reserved. Reproduced with the permission of the Seattle Post-Intelligencer.

****************************************************

Paper: THE SEATTLE TIMES
Title: AT A GLANCE
Date: January 4, 1986
Section: NORTHWEST
Page: A9

State launches

AIDS phone line

to inform public

OLYMPIA

Health officials have inaugurated a statewide toll-free AIDS hotline. State health director John Beare said the service, started yesterday, will provide callers the latest information on acquired immune deficiency syndrome and a chance to speak with a health professional.

The number is 1-800-272-AIDS.

Beare said the 24-hour-a-day recorded message will include information on symptoms, means of transmission, where to get AIDS testing and the latest figures on the number of cases in Washington.

After a 10-second interval, the caller will have a chance to speak with a health professional about the disease, he said. The line will be staffed from 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. on weekdays.

Federal audit criticizes

FAA scrutiny in Alaska

ANCHORAGE, Alaska

The Federal Aviation Administration agreed yesterday to tighten up its Alaskan operation after a critical federal audit said flying would be safer in Alaska if FAA officials ``more vigorously'' enforced regulations.

Federal auditors cited Alaskan FAA officials for failing to conduct inspections, reducing violators' sanctions without justification and for operating a penalty-collection process that ``is susceptible to fraud or abuse.''

FAA officials said they disagree with some of the audit's findings, but that they will comply with the audit's recommendations.

Statistics released at the same time show that the number of air-taxi accidents in 1985 was nearly double the number of accidents recorded in 1984 and fatalities more than quadrupled.

Explosion, soaring fire

damage home in Kent

KENT

An explosion and spectacular fire caused heavy damage to a ranch-style home near Kent shortly before 2 p.m. yesterday.

Mike DeHart, information officer for the Kent Fire Department, said flames were shooting 25 to 30 feet above the building as fire crews arrived at the scene.

David Engle, 22, told firefighters he had been watching television in the living room when the explosion, believed to have been in a lower-level garage, rocked the building.

Charges in sign-posting

by Greenpeace dropped

TACOMA

Disorderly conduct charges were dropped yesterday against a Greenpeace volunteer who posted toxic-warning signs on 12 public-fishing piers, a spokesman for the environmental organization said.

Tim Walsh, 30, was arrested Sept. 5 by Tacoma park police after posting warnings of chemical contamination and possible health danger from repeated consumption of bottom fish or shellfish. The signs were written in Cambodian, Laotian and Vietnamese as well as English, according to Greenpeace spokesman Jim Puckett.

Puckett said the Greenpeace warning was based on a 1985 Tacoma-Pierce County Health Department advisory that warned about the possible danger from fish and crabs caught in Commencement Bay, along the Ruston-Point Defiance shoreline and in Carr Inlet.

Group seeks volunteers

to help search for pair

SPANAWAY

A local support group is looking for volunteers to join a massive search today and Sunday for two Spanaway-area residents, missing since Dec. 11.

Families and Friends of Missing Persons and Violent Crime Victims is organizing the search for Michael Riemer and Diana Robertson, who disappeared after they traveled to a remote area of southern Pierce County to check traps.

Volunteers should go to search headquarters at the Spanaway K-Mart between 8 a.m. and dusk today or tomorrow. Anyone with questions or information should call Lloyd Riemer at 845-4498.

Section: NORTHWEST
Page: A9

Copyright 1986 The Seattle Times

****************************************************

Paper: THE SEATTLE TIMES
Title: FATHER LEADS SEARCH FOR MISSING COUPLE
Author: TOMAS GUILLENTIMES STAFF REPORTER
Date: December 29, 1985
Section: NORTHWEST
Page: B1

Years ago, when Lloyd Riemer was still a state game agent, he showed his son the back roads of Pierce County and the best places to set animal traps. Michael L. Riemer learned quickly, for example, that little mounds of cut grass near a stream were good spots to set a ``No. 1 Jump Trap'' to catch muskrats. The muskrats could then be used to catch mink.

But now, 78-year-old Lloyd Riemer is left with only memories of those trips and the painful reality that his son may never return.

Not a trace has been found of Michael Riemer and his girlfriend, Diana Robertson. The two had climbed into Michael's red pickup truck the morning of Dec. 11 to check traps in southern Pierce County.

The couple hasn't been seen since. However, their 2-year-old daughter, Crystal L. Robertson, who was with the couple, mysteriously turned up in the parking lot of a Spanaway store a few days later.

In the meantime, Lloyd Riemer has conducted one-man searches almost daily for the missing couple.

Last week, he asked the Tacoma News Tribune to run an article in which volunteers were sought to help in the search for his son.

By 8:30 yesterday morning, more than 30 people had turned up at the K-Mart store parking lot in Spanaway, eager to help.

``I saw the little article in the Tacoma paper,'' said Don Ashton, an artist for the Department of Natural Resources. ``Unlike a lot of people, I do believe we are our brother's keeper.

``When something like this happens, I reverse everything and imagine it was me who needed the help.''

``I think it's strange that people can disappear like this,'' said Monica Grosman, a Tacoma resident who works in Seattle as a program analyst for the U.S. Corps of Engineers. ``We have to find out the reason why they disappeared. I think more people should be here, but you know how that goes.''

By 9 a.m. everyone had been assigned to search one of the many wooded areas where Michael Riemer, 36, frequently set traps.

Lloyd Riemer climbed in a pickup truck with a nephew to renew his search. For hours yesterday they drove around heavily wooded property near Fort Lewis and the Tulie Lake area near the Nisqually River.

The elder Riemer fears his son and his girlfriend may be dead.

Sheriff's deputies say foul play may be involved.

Michael, who works for a Seattle roofing company, traps mink, coyote, muskrat and bobcats in the winter and sells their fur to supplement his income.

The three weres to return to Puyallup by nightfall the day they went out. When they did not return by the next morning, Lloyd notified the Pierce County Sheriff's Office.

The case took a bizarre turn a few days later when two women found an abandoned child wandering around the K-Mart parking lot in Spanaway. The child was 2-year-old Crystal.

``The child is fine; she was in good shape, but she's too young to talk,'' Lloyd said yesterday. ``All she wants to do is play.''

It's possible, detectives say, that someone murdered the couple but took compassion on the child.

Whatever happened, investigators have held off mounting an organized search because its scope would have to be so wide-ranging.

The young Riemer trapped in hundreds of places.

``I think police are doing everything they can,'' said the elder Riemer, adding that he organized yesterday's search to try to find the truck or other evidence to narrow the search so trained investigators then can be called in.

Searchers turned up no clues of the missing couple yesterday.

There is a possibility the search could be resumed today, a family member said.

Author: TOMAS GUILLENTIMES STAFF REPORTER
Section: NORTHWEST
Page: B1

Copyright 1985 The Seattle Times

****************************************************

Paper: THE SEATTLE TIMES
Title: CHILD OK, COUPLE STILL MISSING
Date: December 16, 1985
Section: NORTHWEST
Page: B2

The hunt for a missing Puyallup family of three has taken a bizarre twist. A child taken into protective custody near a Spanaway, Pierce County, discount store Thursday was identified yesterday as the missing couple's daughter, Crystal Louise Robertson, 2, the Pierce County sheriff's office said.

The child and her parents, Michael L. Riemer Jr., 36, and his wife, Diana Robertson, 21, have been sought since Thursday when they reportedly failed to return from a trip along the Nisqually River to check a fur-trapping line.

The child was seen by two store customers Thursday with two women and another child. Crystal was taken into protective custody later that day when she was found wandering around the area alone. She was not identified until yesterday when a nurse at Mary Bridge Hospital recognized a photo of Crystal on a television newscast.

``The nurse said she had examined a little girl like her and treated her for a couple little bruises. The girl had been brought in by a foster parent where we had put her after she was found.'' said Sgt. Pat Lemagie. ``The foster parents had taken her there just for a check up.''

Deputies are still searching for Riemer and Robertson and their red 1982 Plymouth Arrow pickup truck, license HR 9218.

Riemer has worked a trap line in the area for 15 years, taking coyote, mink, fox, muskrat and bobcat to supplement his income as a roofer for a Seattle firm. He was due back at work Friday.

``We had a plane up yesterday with a friend of Riemer who knows his trapping area, flying low and searching the area again,'' said Lemagie. ``They didn't find a thing.

Section: NORTHWEST
Page: B2

Copyright 1985 The Seattle Times

****************************************************
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Old 12-01-2005, 04:14 PM   #2
crystaldawn
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Thanks Justin for those! It doesn't sound as if the police think that Reimer was a victim of foul play himself either as I can't find him listed on the Doe Network or any other missing websites I've found. He was an experienced trapper so I wonder if he is "living off the land" in some remote woods in that area.
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Old 12-02-2005, 02:12 AM   #3
Awsi Dooger
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Quote:
Originally Posted by justins5256
"Lewis County has become a dumping place for murder victims, and nobody is happy about it. Of the nine bodies that have turned up in the county in the past 27 months, six were killed elsewhere."

Those damn mobile bodies.

Seriously, what type of a newspaper lead is that? It amazed me. Do the people involved with the investigation really say, "That's not our body, that's an Orange County body!"

I realize there are jurisdiction issues. Even some UM segments when it was theorized a person intentionally left the body in a specific county or area to confuse the investigators and perhaps thwart the inquiry.

But I'm not even sure how they know where the person was actually killed before being "dumped," as this article inelegantly puts it. Plus, what's the typical percentage of bodies being disposed of in the actual county of the murder? A sample size of 9 in hardly overwhelming. If the normal percentage is 67% then it should have been 3 killed elsewhere, not 6. Big deal. I work in stats but I'm glad it's not ghastly ones.
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Old 05-30-2006, 03:36 AM   #4
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I just watched this case on crystaldawn's UM Favorites vol. 1, and this is a sad case. I'm inclined to believe that Reimer murdered Diana, as the little girl was left unharmed. It's one thing for him to murder Diana (which I believe to be true because of his history with domestic violence and the alleged death threats), but it's another thing for him to murder his own flesh and blood.

In addition, it would seem that Crystal was not even a witness to the murder (perhaps Reimer had shielded her from this atrocity, as she was his daughter). Just from reading these boards, and knowledge of other cases, most random serial killers don't hesitate to murder anyone who could serve as a witness that could identify them (even children).

I don't know if Reimer is responsible for the other deaths, (the coincidences are undeniable) - whether he was releasing his anger towards Diana and murdering others, or if he just made her death look like the others.

I'm assuming that there have been no updates on this case? I didn't find anything when running a search on the boards...
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Old 05-30-2006, 01:11 PM   #5
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Hmm, this case has always had me wondering. Whomever the killer was didnt kill the child, didnt harm her in any way but dropped her off in a parking lot. No one remembers seeing her left there. I think the authorities assume that Michael L. Reimer Jr is still alive because he isnt listed as dead in the social security death index. I looked up his father to see if he was still alive and while I am not conclusive that this is him. I did find a Michael L. Reimer that died in Sedwick, Kansas in 1997. Reimer Sr would have been around 90 years old at that time. I know the Reimer's lived in Washington state but I couldnt find any Michael Reimer's that had died there. I guess it is still remotely possible Michael's dad is still alive although he would be nearly 100 years old.
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Old 05-31-2006, 03:48 AM   #6
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Spark19, you suggested an interesting theory I had never thought of before. That Mike Reimer was guilty of murdering his wife and made it so that it looked like the previous murders that happened in the area. At first glance, it would seem that all of the murders were connected, but your theory is very clever! I used to lean towards Mike Reimer being a victim himself, but your theory could very well be possible and will pull it into 50/50 status for me. Thanks for sharing it, now you've got me wondering if Mike Reimer really is guilty...
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Old 05-31-2006, 11:26 AM   #7
spark19
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Actually, I read that theory elsewhere (I believe that it was crystaldawn's) in another old thread: http://www.sitcomsonline.com/boards/...d.php?t=133506
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Old 05-31-2006, 05:34 PM   #8
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I had never seen the theory on Reimer but it was interesting. Very possible. I actually think Mike Reimer is still alive, if he is he would be in his mid 50's today. I dont know if it is the rain or what but Washington state seems to have an above average amount of serial killers. There was Robert Yates and the Green River Killer to name a couple big ones. Another serial killer that gets forgotten about a lot is Charles Sinclair. Sinclair is thought to have committed at least 5 murders in Washington state plus another couple of murders in Oregon during the 1980's. Sinclair was arrested in 1990 but died of a massive heart attack in jail in October of 1990 at age 44. Among the murders Sinclair was thought to be a suspect of was the 1987 murders of Jay and Tonya who were profiled on UM. Supposedly Sinclair was in the Seattle area at the time of those murders. Sinclair was also thought to have been behind the disapperance and presumed murder of an elderly couple who went missing while on vacation in Washington state in 1985 or 1986. Sinclair was in possession of their credit cards and had used them. Sinclair was also thought to be responsible for the 1989 rape and murder of a college co-ed who ironically had been a high school classmate of Sinclair's son. Sinclair had some of her possessions in his shed.
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Old 05-31-2006, 05:37 PM   #9
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This doesnt have anything to do with the Reimer case but I found a good link to the orange sock murders in Colorado that took place in 1982. It has lots of info on there and pictures of evidence that was left out of the UM segment.
http://www.rockymountaincoldcase.com/
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Old 05-31-2006, 05:51 PM   #10
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That's really creepy about Sinclair...I've never heard of him. He wasn't ever profiled on UM, was he?

With all those serial killers running loose during that time in Washington state, it actually wouldn't be surprising if Reimer was murdered, as well...but considering the fact that all of the other bodies were so easily found (none of them were buried, and I don't know if it was mentioned in the segment or on these boards, but it was suggested that he hasn't been found because he might be buried), and considering that note "I love you Diana" on the piece of cardboard, and most importantly the fact that the daughter was left unharmed - I'm inclined to think Reimer did it.

It's likely that he is still alive and hiding in the woods somewhere 20 years later since he was such an expert trapper and whatnot. It's sad, really...he'll probably never get caught ...well, PROBABLY.

P.S. The rain may have something to do with it, Seattle is known to be the most depressed city in the U.S.
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Old 05-31-2006, 06:25 PM   #11
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Yeah I didnt know anything about Sinclair either until I started researching Jay and Tanya's case and stumbled onto him. Apperantly the cops had been looking at him for years and tried to tie him to other murders but they could never get that final piece to arrest him. In 1990 the cops got a warrant to search his shed and they found in a barrell a bed sheet and pillows and the bed sheet which was very distinctive matched the linens that were used to strangle and wrap the body of 18 year old college freshman Amanda Stavik. Stavik and Sinclair's son had graduated from high school together in the class of 1989. Stavik disapperaed the day before Thanksgiving in 1989 while jogging and her body was found on November 27th in the Nooksack River and she had been raped and strangled. In the same barrell they also found Sinclair's son's high school yearbook from his senior year.
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Old 05-31-2006, 06:29 PM   #12
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If you want a link to more info on the life of the Vietnam War Navy veteran and father of two, Charles Sinclair here it is. This link has lots of info on Sinclair as well as his rumored victims.
http://seattlepi.nwsource.com/local/...issing21.shtml
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Old 05-31-2006, 06:43 PM   #13
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Hmm this is interesting, first Sinclair was the prime suspect in the murder of Amanda Stavik and then another agency said he wasnt. My question is where did they get the evidence to eliminate him? They found the same bedsheet that had been used to strangle her and they also found the high school year book with Stavik's picture circled. Now all of a sudden, Sinclair is eliminated. Clearly someone is wrong here. Here is the link. Personally I think this Sheriff's agency wants to keep this case alive. I think Sinclair did it, it fits his style.
http://seattlepi.nwsource.com/local/...nclair22.shtml
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Old 04-23-2008, 05:29 PM   #14
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One of the biggest quesitons, and most bizzarre aspects, of this case that never gets brought up amazes me. How did Crystal get to the K-Mart? It seems quite obvios however brought her there would be the person who killed, or was at least involved directly with the murder. Crystal had said "mommy is in the trees" so why didn't they ask her who drove her there if she can indeed talk.
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Old 05-21-2008, 07:35 PM   #15
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Yeah, I wonder how far that K-Mart was to where her Diana and the truck were discovered. I say the signs point to Mike being the killer. He knew the woods and beat Diana severely before (causing her to get an order of protection against him). Speculation based on the evidence given in the UM segment leads me to believe that he didn't kill Crystal and brought her to safety and left the message to Diana in the truck. I mean what kind of plausible circumstance would he not be found near or in the general surrounding areas to where Diana and the truck were found? The killer kills Diana, then kidnaps Mike and Crystal, drops off Crystal, then takes off with Mike to kill him somewhere else? It seems like a bunch of BS to me. The first person you take out if you are the killer would be Mike. Then you get rid of the threat so you can have an easier time taking out the female. Just look at the other killing where the sock was discovered on the female's neck. The killer took out the male threat first by shooting him in the head while wrapped up in the sleeping bag snoozing. Then he killed the female elsewhere, either where she was caught and killed after a long chase, or he dumped her there after he chased, caught, and killed her.

I think Mike, Diana, and Crystal went out to the woods where Mike killed Diana. Then he took Crystal to K-Mart, dropped her off there, then took the truck back to where Diana was laying dead, and disappeared into the woods. This would explain the fact that Crystal was A) still alive (pointing the suspicion in Mike's direction because a father cannot kill their own child even if they are a serial killer), B) knew about her Mommy in the trees, and C) was
taken to safety at the K-Mart.
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