A severely mutilated nude body, severed at the waist and almost completely drained of blood was discovered in a vacant lot in southeast Los Angeles on January 15, 1947. The body was discovered by a local resident, while on a walk. The victim was later identified as Elizabeth Short. Elizabeth was a 22 year old aspiring actress who had moved to L.A. from Florida in July of 1946. Her face was slashed from the corners of her mouth toward her ears, the body had been washed and cleaned and she had been “posed” with her hands over her head and elbows bent at right angles. There were rope marks on her ankles and wrists and bruising on the front and right side of her scalp with a small amount of bleeding, consistent with blows to the head. An autopsy revealed that
she had died of shock from a concussion and blood
Elizabeth Short was dubbed The Black Dahlia by a newspaper reporter investigating the murder. On January 23, 1947, a package was mailed to the editor of the Los Angeles Examiner by an individual claiming to be the killer. It contained Short’s birth certificate, business cards, photographs, names written on pieces of paper and an address book with the name Mark Hansen embossed on the cover. Although Hansen, the last person known to have seen Short alive (on January 9) became the prime suspect, eventually his name was cleared. On January 25, Short’s handbag and one shoe were found in a garbage bin a short distance from Norton Avenue.
The killer would later write numerous letters to the newspaper, calling himself “the Black Dahlia Avenger”. William Randolph Hearst’s papers, the Los Angeles Herald-Express and the Los Angeles Examiner, sensationalized the case and as time passed, the media coverage became more outrageous. Due to the notoriety of
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all were ruled out.
Steve Hodel, a retired LAPD homicide detective turned private investigator, alleged that his own father, the late Dr. George Hodel, was the killer of Elizabeth and a number of other women.
LAPD Detective generic zoloft Brian Carr and LA
Times reporter Larry Harnisch believed that a surgeon named Dr. Walter Bayley, who lived close to the crime scene, committed the murder. Harnisch claims that the doctor was acting erratically due to a degenerative brain disease (which was not diagnosed until after his death) that may have also made him prone to violence.
Elizabeth Short’s unsolved murder has been the source of widespread speculation to this day. There have been as many suspects as the number of books, documentaries
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