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Missing Girl: Ann Gotlib - KY - 06/01/1983


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#1 Lori Davis

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Posted 31 May 2008 - 05:50 AM



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http://www.courier-j.../805310478/1008

POLICE STILL PURSUE LEADS IN 1983 DISAPPEARANCE
Ann Gotlib's fate unknown 25 years after disappearance
Girl, 12, vanished quarter-century ago
By Sara Cunningham • scunningham@courier-journal.com • May 31, 2008

The evidence relating to the 1983 disappearance of Ann Gotlib takes up an entire four-drawer file cabinet in the Louisville Metro Police Major Crimes Division.

Despite the staggering volume of tips, leads and theories surrounding the missing 12- year-old Russian immigrant with red hair and freckles, what happened to Ann remains a mystery, said Maj. Dave Wood, commander of the Major Crimes Division, which is responsible for the case.

"Until we physically have a body, somebody tells us where she is or she walks in the door, it'll be an open case," Wood said yesterday during a news conference held to mark the 25th anniversary tomorrow of the girl's disappearance.

Ann was last seen on June 1, 1983, at Bashford Manor Mall, across the street from her Gerald Court home. She was supposed to be headed home but never got there. Her bike was found leaning against a brick pillar at the busy shopping center off Bardstown Road.

At the time, Wood was working on the traffic detail for Jefferson County police and was called in to help search.

Police combed the area, talking to anyone who might have witnessed what happened, but nothing turned up that explained Ann's disappearance.

There were witnesses who couldn't pass polygraph tests, suspects with airtight alibis, strange coincidences and tips that led nowhere.

Some of the more outlandish theories included the suggestion that the Soviet government had kidnapped Ann because it wanted to force her family to return to Russia. FBI officials said they never found evidence that supported the theory.

Others thought she ran away or was murdered by a serial killer. But there was never any concrete evidence to convince police.

"Everything's a possibility until we find a body or her," Wood said.

Ann's parents, Lyudmila and Anatoly Gotlib, still live in Louisville and talk to police off and on about the case, Wood said.

The Gotlibs are also still in contact with the Exploited Children's Help Organization. ECHO, formed just a month before Ann vanished, provides support for families of abused or missing children, said Lucy Lee, executive director of the organization.

"Our founder, Rosie Norris, has always been a support person for Ann's parents," Lee said.

Norris will be one of the speakers at a memorial service to be held in Ann's honor tomorrow at the Meredith Dunn School. The Gotlibs plan to attend. A plaque will be put near a tree planted in Ann's memory, Lee said.

"We're holding the service for all missing children, especially Ann," Lee said. "Families want the public to remember their child's photo, their faces. It's very difficult, but you never know when something might trigger a memory that could help find out what happened to Ann."

Police continue to pursue leads that come in from time to time about Ann, Wood said. Police ask anyone who might know something about the disappearance of Ann Gotlib or any other missing person to call the anonymous tip hot line at 574-LMPD.

"Any time it's a child, it's a traumatic event for the community," Wood said. "It's one of those open wounds we'd like to heal for the community."

Reporter Sara Cunningham can be reached at (502) 582-4335.
----
MEMORIAL SERVICE

ECHO's memorial service for Ann Gotlib and other missing children:

When: 6:30 p.m. tomorrow

Where: Meredith Dunn School, 3023 Melbourne Ave.

Attendance: Open to the public

http://cmsimg.courie...xW=180&Border=0

Ann Gotlib was 12 years old when she disappeared in 1983.

http://cmsimg.courie...xW=180&Border=0
A reward was offered in 1983 in the Ann Gotlib case after she vanished.

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#2 Lori Davis

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Posted 31 May 2008 - 05:52 AM

http://www.fox41.com...y.asp?S=8395435

Missing children organization remembers Ann Gotlib
FOX 41

Ann Gotlib remembered (video available on website)
 
Sunday marks 25 years since a Louisville girl went missing near a shopping mall.  12-year-old Ann Gotlib has never been found.

She disappeared while traveling from a shopping mall to her home in 1983.

On Sunday, the Exploited Children's Help Organization, known as ECHO, will hold a memorial to remember all missing children.  Ann's parents are expected to be at the ceremony.

ECHO will place a plaque in front of a memorial tree to remember Ann Gotlib and all other missing children.

ECHO says the Ann Gotlib case is still an open case.  The organization is hoping the anniversary will spark someone's memory to get new leads.

If Ann Gotlib is still alive today, she would be 37 years old.

Remembering Ann Gotlib is at 6:30 p.m. on Sunday at the Meredith Dunn School on Melbourne Avenue.

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#3 Lori Davis

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Posted 31 May 2008 - 05:55 AM

http://www.charleypr...gotlib_ann.html

Ann Gotlib
Posted Image
(Age progressed to 37 years old)

Vital Statistics at Time of Disappearance

Missing Since: June 1, 1983 from Louisville, Kentucky
Classification: Non-Family Abduction
Date Of Birth: May 5, 1971
Age at time of disappearance: 12 years old
Height and Weight: 5'1, 85 pounds

Distinguishing Characteristics: Caucasian female. Red hair, gray eyes. Gotlib has facial freckles. She has moles on her lower back. Her ears are pierced. Her eyebrows are very light-colored. Gotlib is a Russian Jewish immigrant. She arrived in the United States in 1980. Gotlib speaks fluent Russian and English. Some agencies give her first name as "Anna."

Clothing/Jewelry Description: A red and white t-shirt, navy blue shorts with white stripes on the sides beige tennis shoes, and gold earrings with purple stones.

Details of Disappearance

Gotlib was last seen in her hometown of Louisville, Kentucky on June 1, 1983. She was riding her red and white bicycle from the Bashford Manor Mall back to her family's residence between 5:30 p.m. and 6:00 p.m. Her bicycle was later found propped up against a brick pillar outside of Bacon's Department Store in the mall. She never arrived home and has not been heard from again. The mall was across the street from her Gerald Court home.
Gotlib apparently vanished without a trace; there are very few clues as to what happened to her. Police believe she was abducted by a non-family member and have thirty to forty possible suspects, many of whom have died in years since her disappearance.

Three days after Gotlib's disappearance, a police bloodhound picked up her scent around a ditch near the mall and led investigators to the window of an apartment across the street. It was the residence of Ester Okmyansky, the grandmother of the last friend to see Gotlib before she disappeared. Okmyansky said Gotlib had never visited the apartment. Officials eventually concluded that the dog erred when distracted by the smell of cooking food. The Okmyanskys were checked and all were cleared.

Three weeks after Gotlib vanished, police questioned a man who was suspected of molesting one child and exposing himself to two others. He admitted to those incidents and also to half a dozen like them in Kentucky and Indiana, but he had an alibi for the time Gotlib disappeared. Another man who broke into a police officer's house in January 1984 and stabbed and attempted to rape the officer's teenaged daughter, was placed at the Bashford Manor Mall just hours before Gotlib's disappearance. He denied any involvement in her case, however, and no evidence was located tying him to Gotlib.

Several girls living in the New York area were thought to be Gotlib, but they all turned out to be someone else. A theory that she was kidnapped by the Russian government in an attempt to force her family to return to that country has been discarded. There was speculation that Gotlib left voluntarily because she was having trouble adjusting to life in America, but her loved ones say she was not unusually anxious and, if she did run away, she would probably have contacted them eventually or taken money and her favorite possessions. She did not do either.

The investigation into her presumed abduction remains active. Gotlib's parents still live in the Louisville area and are hopeful that the case will someday be resolved.

Investigating Agency
If you have any information concerning this case, please contact:
Federal Bureau Of Investigation
Louisville, Kentucky Office
502-583-3941

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#4 Lori Davis

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Posted 31 May 2008 - 05:59 AM

http://www.wkyt.com/...s/19409344.html

25 Year Anniversary of Missing Girl 
Posted: 5:39 PM May 30, 2008
Last Updated: 7:09 PM May 30, 2008
Reporter: Cynthia Ibarra

June 1, 1983 was the last time family members saw 12-year-old Ann Gotlib.

Police found Ann's bicycle propped at one of the stores of Bashford Manor Mall. Hundreds of people then, combed the area near Bardstown Road searching for clues.

25 years later, investigators say this remains an active case.

"Its still an open investigation..everything we've gotten leads look promising, a lot of them aren't factual", said Major David Wood of Louisville Police.

Police say they have not stopped following leads since the day of her disappearance. Her case made national headlines.
John Walsh with America's Most Wanted even attended one of her vigils.

Five years ago, Ann's mother Lumilda made it clear, she still had hope when she spoke on the 20th annviersary of her daughters disappearance.

"We know miracles have happened in the past and maybe a miracle would happen for us", she said.

Investigators have released a computer enhanced photo of what Ann might look like today. They say they are not giving up hope either and hope answers will appear soon.

"We still believe there are people in Louisville who know about the case. We just feel its time for them to come forward, tell us what they know about it so we can give closure to the family", said Major Wood.

A memorial service remembering Ann and other missing children will be held Sunday at 6:30pm at the Meredith-Dunn School in Louisville. Ann's parents are expected to attend.

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#5 Jenn

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Posted 21 November 2008 - 11:02 AM

Posted Image
Age-progressed to 37 years

[img width=320 height=400]http://www.missingki...CMC601552c1.jpg[/img]
Ann Gotlib

DOB:  May 5, 1971

Missing:  Jun 1, 1983
Height:  5'1" (155 cm)
Eyes: Gray
Race:  White
Age at disappearance:  12
Sex:  Female
Weight:  85 lbs (39 kg)
Hair:  Red 
Missing From:
Louisville, Kentucky
United States

Ann's photo is shown age-progressed to 37 years. She disappeared from a shopping mall while traveling to her home between 5:30 p.m. and 6:00 p.m. Her bike was found at the shopping mall. She has a fair complexion, very light eyebrows, freckles, pierced ears, and moles on her lower back. She speaks fluent Russian and English.

Contact Information:
FBI - Louisville, Kentucky
1-502-583-3941


Print a poster: http://www.missingki...earchLang=en_US


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#6 Jenn

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Posted 04 December 2008 - 09:52 AM

http://www.wave3.com...y.asp?S=9458488

Possible new developments in case of child missing for 25 years

Posted: Dec 4, 2008 12:01 PM

Posted Image

LOUISVILLE, KY (WAVE) - An LMPD spokesperson says there may be new developments in the case of Ann Gotlib, who was 12 years old when she disappeared in June of 1983 outside the Bashford Manor Mall.

We have spoken with police police officials, but they are not ready to go on record with a statement yet.

We will continue to follow this story and bring you the latest information as soon as it becomes available.


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#7 Jenn

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Posted 04 December 2008 - 10:08 AM

http://www.wlky.com/...152/detail.html

New Developments Surface In Gotlib Case


POSTED: 12:07 pm EST December 4, 2008
UPDATED: 12:16 pm EST December 4, 2008

LOUISVILLE, Ky. -- Twenty-five years after the disappearance of a Louisville girl, WLKY has learned of a big break in the case.

Ann Gotlib was 12 years old when she disappeared from Bashford Manor Mall while riding her bicycle.

Though police had several persons of interest in the case, it has remained unsolved.

Weeks after Gotlib disappeared, police arrested a man named Gregory Oakley Jr. for a brutal attack on a Louisville police officer's 14-year-old daughter.

A jury convicted Oakley of stabbing the girl and attempting to rape her in her parents' home. He served more than 20 years in prison, but died several years ago after his release.

That victim, a retired Metro Police officer herself, told WLKY that homicide investigators have told her they plan to pin Gotlib's kidnapping and slaying on Oakley.

Police had considered Oakley as a potential suspect, but at the time, he denied involvement and there was no physical evidence linking him to the crime.

WLKY expects to hear more from LMPD Thursday.


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#8 Jenn

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Posted 04 December 2008 - 11:45 AM

http://www.whas11.co...b.2d6614f4.html

Developing Story: Police believe convicted felon responsible for disappearance of Ann Gotlib

01:53 PM EST on Thursday, December 4, 2008

(WHAS11)—Some stunning developments today in case of a little girl who disappeared from a Louisville mall 25 years ago.

Louisville Metro Police say they have new information about the disappearance of Ann Gotlib. The little girl was last seen near Bashford Manor Mall 25 years ago.

This has been Louisville’s most heart breaking mystery for 25 years.  If you've lived in this area, you know the story of 12-year-old Ann Gotlib.   

Now, according to our sources, Louisville Metro Police believe they've tied a convicted Louisville felon to the little girl's disappearance.

Sources tell WHAS11 News that Louisville Metro Police have reinterviewed witnesses and now have enough to pin Ann Gotlib's disappearance on a convicted felon who died in 2002.

Police believe Gregory Oakley Jr. followed 12-year-old Ann Gotlib to the parking lot at Bashford Manor Mall and abducted her, leaving only her bicycle behind.  Oakley died six years ago after serving a prison sentence at the Lagrange reformatory for burglary, rape and being a persistent felon. 

June 1, 2008 marked the 25th anniversary of the little girl's disappearance with Gotlib's parents and friends still hoping for a break in the case.

According to our sources, Oakley was one of the potential suspects police interviewed back in 1983 because he was connected to attacks on other women in the area around the time of Gotlib's disappearance.  As searches for Gotlib droned on, neither Oakley nor anyone else was ever charged and Gotlib's body was never found.  Police are not saying what led to the new break in the case.

Again, Louisville Metro Police aren't saying much except to confirm that there is new information in the Ann Gotlib case.  A police spokesman says they might talk to reporters later today.  But it appears police may have solved this long running, disturbing case of a 12-year-old Louisville girl who vanished from a mall parking lot 25 years ago.




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#9 Jenn

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Posted 04 December 2008 - 02:00 PM

http://www.wave3.com...ail&Format=HTML

Police: Convicted felon responsible for Ann Gotlib's disappearance

Posted: Dec 4, 2008 12:01 PM
Updated: Dec 4, 2008 04:39 PM

LOUISVILLE, KY (WAVE) - Louisville Metro Police have named a suspect in the 1983 disappearance of Ann Gotlib. At a Thursday afternoon press conference, Gregory L. Oakley was identified as the person responsible for Gotlib's disappearance.

Oakley, who died in 2002, was originally from Alabama and had served time in a Kentucky prison for 1984 rape and burglary conviction. He was released from jail after becoming ill. Police says after his release he returned to Alabama where he died in October 2002.
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#10 Lori Davis

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Posted 04 December 2008 - 02:13 PM

http://www.courier-j...NEWS01/81204046

Police have prime suspect in Ann Gotlib case
By Jessie Halladay • jhalladay@courier-journal.com • December 4, 2008

More than a quarter century after 12-year-old Ann Gotlib disappeared, Louisville Metro Police say they have a prime suspect in the case.

And it’s a man — now dead — who was a suspect early in the investigation.

Because of new information gathered in the wake of the 25th anniversary of Ann’s disappearance, police say they believe she was abducted and killed by Gregory Oakley.

Ann disappeared on June 1, 1983. Her bicycle was found near the Bacon’s department store at the Bashford Manor Mall, not far from where she lived with her parents on Gerald Court.

Ann’s body has never been found, but police now believe that Oakley abducted the daughter of Russian immigrants and killed her with an overdose of Talwin, a pain killer.

Police say the information came after they re-interviewed a man who had once served time in a Kentucky prison in the late 1980s and early 1990s with Oakley. The inmate told police that Oakley confessed to killing the girl. A polygraph test confirmed the former inmate’s statement, according to police.

Oakley died in Alabama in October 2002 of lung cancer, just three months after being given a medical parole from the Kentucky prison system, police said.

Oakley first came to police attention in Louisville when he was arrested in January 1984 for an attack on a 13-year-old girl living on Mesamure Court, during which the girl was stabbed. He was eventually convicted of attempted rape and burglary and sentenced to 50 years in prison.

At that time, police questioned Oakley about Ann’s disappearance, including giving him a polygraph, which he did not pass.

But police could never definitively connect Oakley to Ann’s disappearance, though he always remained a suspect, said Maj. Dave Wood with metro police.

“At the time the investigators evidently didn’t feel there was enough evidence,” Wood said.

Police are not officially closing the investigation into the Gotlib case, hoping that having identified a primary suspect that people will come forward with additional information.

Anyone with information into the case should call the anonymous crime tip line at 574-LMPD.

Lori Davis, Project Jason Forum Moderator
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#11 Denise

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Posted 04 December 2008 - 11:10 PM

http://www.al.com/ne...ist=alabamanews

Police: Dead ex-con linked to missing girl case

12/4/2008, 11:23 p.m. CST
By BRETT BARROUQUERE
The Associated Press   

LOUISVILLE, Ky. (AP) — Ann Gotlib was 12 when she vanished while riding her bike near a suburban mall in 1983, a disappearance that rocked the city and made a generation of children think twice before venturing out alone.

Police announced Thursday that they have a suspect in the case — a dead felon twice convicted of abducting girls and injecting them with drugs in Alabama.

The evidence against Greg Lewis Oakley Jr. is so strong that he would be in custody if he hadn't died in 2002, Police Maj. Barry Wilkerson said.

"If I wasn't here talking to you and he was alive, I'd be talking to him right now," Wilkerson said.

Police believe he killed Ann by injecting her with an overdose of the painkiller Talwin.

She was last seen June 1, 1983, at the Bashford Manor Mall. Her bike was found outside the mall, but her body was never located.

Gotlib's father, Anatoly Gotlib, told WHAS-11 news he and his wife, Ludmilla, had been through a 25-year ordeal.

"We feel strongly it was not a very good investigation," he said.

The case dominated news coverage in Louisville for years.

"You didn't ride your bicycle alone for a long time," said Kerri Richardson, who grew up in nearby Shelbyville and is now a spokeswoman for Louisville Mayor Jerry Abramson.

At a news conference Thursday, police said interviews, including with a former cellmate of Oakley's and a former girlfriend, point to him as the person responsible for Ann's disappearance. Oakley was twice convicted in Alabama — in 1979 and 1981 — for abducting 13-year-old girls and injecting them with drugs, said former Louisville Police Detective Bobby Jones, one of the original investigators.

Oakley was also a suspect in two other attempted abductions of 13-year-old girls in September 1983 near the mall where Gotlib disappeared, although he was never charged.

"It matched his MO," Jones said.

Oakley grew up in Pine Apple, Ala., and had a doctorate in veterinary medicine from Auburn University. He moved to Louisville in 1982 and took a job as a USDA meat inspector.

Oakley was sentenced to prison in Kentucky for the 1984 abduction of a 13-year-old girl from her home near the mall. Louisville Police Maj. Dave Wood, who oversees the major crimes unit, said that case was similar to Gotlib's. Oakley received a medical release from prison in June 2002, returned to Alabama and died in October of that year.

Jones and former Louisville Public Safety Director Ernie Allen said Oakley was thought to be a suspect early on, but the case couldn't be made.

"He was not near the top of the list or the prime suspect, but certainly we were aware of him," said Allen, who now heads the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children.

Jones said Oakley denied during an interview in 1983 that he was in Louisville the day of the disappearance — an alibi that wasn't undercut until more than a year later, when detectives found a bank receipt from the mall marked the day Gotlib disappeared.

New information materialized in June, after police highlighted the 25th anniversary of the girl's disappearance. A former girlfriend of Oakley's told police that he was in Louisville the day Gotlib disappeared. She also told investigators that she washed his clothes that night.

Also, Wilkerson said, a former inmate who had been jailed with Oakley was re-interviewed in September and told investigators that Oakley told him about kidnapping and killing Gotlib. Wilkerson said the inmate passed a polygraph test.

Louisville Police Maj. Troy Riggs Riggs said the case remains open as detectives hope someone comes forward with information about where Gotlib's remains were left.

For Allen and Jones, having a suspect named is a relief after years of frustration, but finding Gotlib's body would finally end it for everyone.

"Just because he's been identified, we hope the search will not stop to find Ann," Allen said. "That family deserves closure."

#12 Denise

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Posted 04 December 2008 - 11:13 PM

http://www.wave3.com...y.asp?S=9462772

Officers who investigated Gotlib case talk about their work

Posted: Dec 4, 2008 11:06 PM CST
Updated: Dec 4, 2008 11:08 PM CST

By Caton Bredar

LOUISVILLE, KY (WAVE) - Thursday's break in the Ann Gotlib case comes after one of the most exhaustive investigations in state history. While local police continue to question whether they did enough, their work brought attention to the plight of missing and exploited children, and served as a model that continues nationally to this day. WAVE 3's Caton Bredar spoke with former detectives on the case as well as the President of the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children shortly after the announcement of Greg Oakley as their prime suspect.

The Gotlib case rocked the Commonwealth, and 25 years later continues to rock the confidence of parents, detectives and everyone directly or indirectly involved. Jefferson County Police always felt convicted felon Greg Oakley, Jr. was involved in Ann's disappearance. In addition to fitting their profile, during questioning he failed a lie detector test according to Bobby Jones, formerly a detective on the case.

"We asked him if he knew Ann Gotlib, he said no," Jones said. "We asked him if he had any knowledge of Ann Gotlib. He said no. We didn't overload him with questions, but he matched kind of the profile we were looking for."

Before Jones could follow up on the case, he was ordered to transfer the case over to the FBI. It is a move Jones regrets, and one he never was able to explain to the Gotlib family.   

"...very frustrating. I have never spoken to the Gotlib family personally. I'd just like to apologize to them. For not being more aggressive," Jones said. "I felt bad that we didn't aggressively investigate like we should have, or like maybe I could have been allowed to have done."

It was a similar sentiment offered years earlier, back in 1989. Six years into the investigation, Sgt. Ron Howard of the Jefferson County Police expressed mixed emotions in a WAVE 3 exclusive.

"There are places in the investigation, points where we could have done better," Howard said. "However, if you go back and look at the entire investigation, then I think we've done a darn good job on it."

It is also a sentiment the president of the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children agrees with. Reached by phone at his home in Alexandria, VA, Ernie Allen said the police did a good job with the Gotlib case.

"From the original investigation of the Jefferson County Police Dept. and the FBI, to the continuing work of the Louisville Metropolitan Police, I think it's a real model for law enforcement across the country," said Allen.

Allen was living in Louisville at the time of Gotlib's disappearance and says police did a great service in keeping the case open.   

"There were a handful of children whose stories changed the way America responds to this problem," Allen says of the issue missing and exploited children. "And Ann Gotlib was one of those children."

Allen points out his agency did not even exist at the time Gotlib disappeared. Born in the wake of her case, the National Center today assists local and federal officials in thousands of cases just like hers. The break in the Gotlib case offers hope to the families of other missing children according to Allen.

"It indicates that just because a child has been missing for a month or a year, or 10 years or even 25 years it clearly demonstrates it is possible to solve these cases and to bring closure," said Allen, who also told WAVE 3 he believes the recent developments in the case may provide some sort of resolution to the Gotlib family, if not closure.

"Victim parents have said to me for years that the worst is the not knowing. And while this doesn't bring her home to the Gotlib's, at least they know who did it."

#13 Denise

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Posted 04 December 2008 - 11:15 PM

http://www.14wfie.co...71&nav=menu54_2

Louisville cold case heats up

Posted: Dec 4, 2008 09:28 PM CST

Posted by Melissa Greathouse

LOUISVILLE, KY (WFIE) - A cold case is heating up in Louisville, but there's a twist. The suspect is dead and the victim has never been found.

Thursday police named Gregory Oakley Junior as the only suspect in the disappearance of Ann Gotlib back in 1983. Oakley died in 2002 after serving time for rape and burglary.

Police say interviews with a former cellmate and a former girlfriend led them back to Oakley, who was questioned about the Gotlib case in 1984.

Investigators believe Oakley killed the 12-year-old girl with an intentional drug overdose. Her body has never been found.

Gotlib was last seen at a mall near her home where her bike was found leaning against a brick pillar.



#14 Jenn

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Posted 05 December 2008 - 09:30 AM

http://www.wlky.com/...829/detail.html

Missing Girl's Father Meets With Officials
Ann Gotlib Vanished In 1983


POSTED: 11:47 am EST December 5, 2008
UPDATED: 12:12 pm EST December 5, 2008

LOUISVILLE, Ky. -- The father of a Louisville girl who disappeared more than 25 years ago met with the commonwealth's attorney Friday morning.

The meeting comes the day after Louisville Metro Police announced they had a prime suspect in 12-year-old Ann Gotlib's abduction and probable killing.

Commonwealth's Attorney Dave Stengel wouldn't say much about the meeting, except that he met with Gotlib's father to discuss the case, and, at the family's request, Stengel will not be discussing the case.

Police have identified Gregory Oakley Jr. as the prime suspect in the Gotlib case.

Ann Gotlib was last seen on June 1, 1983, at the Bashford Manor Mall. Police and the community searched at length for the girl, but never found her.

On the 25th anniversary of Gotlib's disappearance, the family held a remembrance ceremony, hoping someone with information might come forward after all those years.

Police say Oakley's girlfriend came forward, saying Oakley was in Louisville on the night Gotlib went missing. She also said he asked her to wash some of his clothes.

Furthermore, Oakley's former cellmate told police Oakley confessed to him, saying he killed Gotlib by injecting her with drugs.

Stengel made a brief statement to the media about Friday's meeting.

"I did meet with Mr. Gotlib, who was representative of the whole Gotlib family this morning," he said. "We had some discussions, and at this point, at their request, we'll have no public statement."


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#15 Lori Davis

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Posted 06 December 2008 - 06:32 AM

http://www.whas11.co...m.35566454.html

Former victim of suspected Gotlib abductor speaks to WHAS11 about the fear
09:02 AM EST on Saturday, December 6, 2008
By Adrianna Hopkins

Police say there is one thing they do know for sure; Ann Gotlib was only one of Gregory Oakley Jr.’s many victims.  Just three months after police say he abducted Ann, Oakley attacked a 13-year-old girl.  Her testimony is what finally sent Oakley to prison in 1984.

WHAS11’s Adrianna Hopkins sat down with Leigh Moody Hellinger, a grown woman now; she says she’s known all along that Oakley kidnapped and likely killed Ann.

She told WHAS11 that she just had a feeling.  And she also says her father, a police detective at the time, went to his grave knowing Oakley was to blame for Ann’s disappearance.

Leigh says her father worked hard to catch Oakley and put him behind bars because they both felt he would strike again.  “I will never forget his face, the belt buckle he wore, the cowboy boots he had on; you just don’t,” said 37 year old Hellinger. “He was a predator.”

And three months after Ann Gotlib’s disappearance on June 1, 1983, Leigh was Greg Oakley, Jr’s prey.  “I heard the door open and he came in and I was back in the kitchen,” said Leigh.

She was 13 years old on Sept. 9, 1983, living in a townhome on Masemure Court and baking a cake for her friend.  “He pulled out a knife and said ‘take your clothes off.’ And I said ‘no!’ It was like being a trapped rat,” said Leigh. “And I asked him, ‘what are you going to do to me?’”  She says Oakley told her he would rape her.

Then she says, despite being scared to death, she had a plan: she wanted to get him upstairs where her father kept a gun.

“I ran towards him and we struggled and he pushed me into the countertop and reached around and stabbed me,” said Leigh. “I said you know my dad is a city policeman and I said, -- I didn’t know, I was kind of bluffing—he’s going to be home any minute and if he catches you here he’ll blow your brains out.”

At that, Oakley left and Leigh ran next door.

Her father didn’t catch Oakley then, but kept an eye out for the man his daughter described. Police eventually caught up with Oakley when Leigh identified him at a restaurant.  “The color in his face went white when he saw me,” she said.

“Because he knew?” asked Adrianna Hopkins.  “Yes! Sure he knew” said Leigh.  He knew that his run of attacking young girls was over.

Leigh testified in court against Oakley and says she’ll never forget his demeanor.  “He was just very cocky and sure that he would never get caught and that he could convince a jury that this 13 year old girl, it was a case of mistaken identity.”

But it wasn’t and he went to jail.

But all the while, Leigh says she and her father knew that Oakley attacked Ann Gotlib.  “There is a little bit of me that has “survivor’s guilt.” Why did she not survive, and why did I?”

Of course neither Leigh nor her father could ever prove that Oakley kidnapped and killed Ann Gotlib, but she says this new development in Ann’s case is some vindication. She also says she’s prayed for the Gotlib family and is happy the jury believed her and kept Oakley from attacking anyone else.

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#16 Jenn

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Posted 09 December 2008 - 12:15 PM

http://www.kentucky....ory/620774.html

Tuesday, Dec. 09, 2008

Prosecutor declines charges in cold case


LOUISVILLE, Ky. -- A prosecutor says he won't pursue charges in a Louisville cold case because the suspect is dead.

Jefferson County Commonwealth's Attorney Dave Stengel said he agrees with Louisville police that Greg Oakley Jr. abducted and killed 12-year-old Ann Gotlib in June 1983.

Stengel told The Courier-Journal that he turned down a request from the girl's parents to charge Oakley posthumously because the suspect would be unable to defend himself.

Louisville police announced last week that they believe Oakley kidnapped the girl from a suburban Louisville mall and killed her with a drug overdose.

Oakley had convictions for kidnapping and drugging children. He died in October 2002 after being released from prison on a medical parole.

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#17 Lori Davis

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Posted 26 December 2008 - 03:25 PM

http://www.wlky.com/...698/detail.html

Dead Child Molester 'Deceived' Detectives About Gotlib Case
Newly Released Records Detail Police Questioning of Greg Oakley

Mike Petchenik / WLKY

POSTED: 12:07 pm EST December 26, 2008
UPDATED: 4:44 pm EST December 26, 2008

LOUISVILLE, Ky. -- Seven months after investigators believe Gregory Oakley Jr. abducted and killed 12-year-old Ann Gotlib, newly released police records detail how detectives grilled the convicted child molester about her disappearance.

Gotlib vanished from Bashford Manor Mall on June 1, 1983. Her body was never found.

On Jan. 16, 1984, police arrested Oakley in connection with the September 1983 attempted rape and stabbing of Leigh Mooney, a Louisville police officer's daughter. Police said Oakley broke into the home in the middle of the day and forced Mooney to disrobe so he could have sex with her. Mooney fought back, and police said Oakley stabbed her in the back and then fled. He was convicted and sentenced to 20 years in prison. Police said he was also convicted of a similar attacks in his native Alabama.

On the same day Oakley was arrested, records show detectives questioned him about the Gotlib case.

"Lt. (John) Spellman then questioned Mr. Oakley about his knowledge of the missing person of Ann Gotlib," reads an investigative letter filed by Detective Robert Jones. "He advised he'd heard about it, however, he was not the person wanted for it. Mr. Oakley was asked if he would take a polygraph test on that case, and he advised he wanted to think that over."

During questioning, Spellman noted that Oakley "appeared more protective of his wording when talking about the Gotlib case. He also became flush face and worried more."

Three days later, detectives interviewed Oakley's ex-girlfriend. According to the interview transcripts, the woman said Oakley would often bring up the Gotlib case during conversation.

"Greg did talk about the Gotlib case," she told police. "He said that if they didn't find her shortly, that she is gone, they will never find her."

On the day of his arrest in the Mooney attack, detectives also administered a polygraph examine to Oakley:

EXAMINER: "Do you plan to lie to me during this test?" OAKLEY: "No."

EXAMINER: "Have you told police the complete truth?" OAKLEY: "Yes."

EXAMINER: "Do you know who abducted Ann Gotlib?" OAKLEY: "No."

EXAMINER: "Do you know where Ann Gotlib is right now?" OAKLEY: "No."

EXAMINER: "Did you kill Ann Gotlib?" OAKLEY: "No."

EXAMINER: "Have you lied to any of these questions?" OAKLEY: "No."

The examiner, Detective Ron Pike, concluded that Oakley's reactions to all of the questions were "indicative of deception."

"It is the opinion of this examiner that this subject is not telling the truth," Pike wrote in his report.

Despite the polygraph tests, though, police never charged Oakley with the crime. A former FBI agent who worked on the case told WLKY earlier this month that there was never enough evidence to indict him.

"I believe the case was not handled properly at the time," former Detective Robert Jones said of the Gotlib case during a press conference in early December to announce Oakley's alleged involvement. "I'd just like to apologize to them (Gotlib family) for not being more aggressive. But, at the time, I was following orders of my superior officers."

Homicide investigators now say they have evidence that Oakley is the "prime suspect." They said a former cellmate of Oakley, who died in 2002, told police Oakley confessed to him that he'd abducted Gotlib and drugged her to death. Police also said Oakley's ex-girlfriend came forward last summer to tell detectives that Oakley was in Louisville the day of Gotlib's disappearance, despite his statements to the contrary.

Commonwealth's attorney David Stengel has said he will not pursue posthumous charges against Oakley.

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#18 La Vina

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Posted 17 August 2009 - 03:08 PM

The Doe Network: Case File 68DFKY

http://www.doenetwor...ses/68dfky.html

#19 Jenn

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Posted 12 April 2010 - 06:05 AM

http://www.courier-j... of Ann Gotlib |+Secret+confession+by+Gregory+Oakley+is+later+forgotten


The Legacy of Ann Gotlib | Secret confession by Gregory Oakley is later forgotten
Police doubted Oakley admitted taking Ann

By Jessie Halladay •  April 12, 2010

http://cmsimg.courie...xW=180&Border=0
This is how Ann Gotlib, who was 12 when she disappeared in 1983, might appear in a photo that’s been age progressed 27 years.

TO READERS
This story is based on recent interviews and police investigative files recently released in the Ann Gotlib case. The files show that the man who police now say abducted and killed Ann came to the attention of police seven months after she disappeared. But sloppy record keeping and missed opportunities kept police from officially naming Gregory Oakley and pronouncing the case solved for 24 more years




"I did Gotlib.”

Charles Cavins says he didn't know what those words meant when Gregory Oakley uttered them to him in a prison yard in 1989.

“What's a Gotlib?” he remembers thinking, as the two walked in the exercise yard at the Luther Luckett Correctional Complex near La Grange.

But as the two inmates talked in the following days, Oakley told him about a little red-haired girl, Cavins said. How Oakley had kidnapped her, drugged her, raped her and then finally strangled her.

“I felt absolute horror, shock,” Cavins said, in a recent interview at a Kentucky prison.

While the two had become friendly, it was out of character for Oakley to talk much about himself, said Cavins, who was imprisoned for theft and burglary.

“I never understood, and I don't today, why he felt comfortable telling me what he did.”

Cavins said he didn't know at the time that what he had been told would become the key to one of Louisville's biggest mysteries, the disappearance, six years earlier, of 12-year-old Ann Gotlib.

He didn't know that Jefferson County Police, the FBI, the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children, community volunteers and Ann's parents had searched for her for years, following thousands of fruitless leads since her abduction on June 1, 1983.

He didn't know that police considered Oakley a suspect in Ann's disappearance but had never charged him.

But Cavins did know that he now held the secret of a man who was locked up for attacking a child with a knife — a man whom he feared.

He kept the confession to himself.

FALSE CONFESSION
Large dig at Fort Knox fails to unearth anything


In 1990, as Jefferson County detectives continued to chase leads in Ann's disappearance, they got another possible break.

A death-row inmate in Texas was claiming he abducted and killed Ann while stationed at Fort Knox.

As Michael Lee Lockhart's execution for killing a police officer in Texas approached, he told a Texas detective that he killed Ann and could point out where he buried her body at the post.

Jefferson County Detective Jeff Magers, who had worked on the case off and on since it began, was now leading the investigation. He flew to Texas to interview Lockhart.

There were doubts about Lockhart's confession, said Magers, who is now retired from policing. None of his other crimes against young girls, one in Indiana and one in Florida, matched what police knew of Ann's case. And Lockhart could only provide vague details of the kidnapping.

“He was somebody who was capable of doing or saying anything,” Magers said in a recent interview. “…The nature of this case demanded that we couldn't rule out anything.”

Lockhart identified a general area on a map where he said he buried Ann, but he said he couldn't be more specific unless he was on the ground in Kentucky.

It would be an ordeal to get Lockhart to Kentucky, and Texas authorities were hesitant, Magers said. But finally the FBI arranged to have him flown to the post by U.S. marshals. Under heavy guard, Lockhart surveyed the area.

“He walked around a little bit and then he pointed and said it was right here,” Magers recalled.

But police dug up the area and found nothing. Then they used heavy machinery and a forensic anthropologist to dig up an area the size of a football field, looking for signs of a burial, Magers said.

Still, nothing was found.

Lockhart went back to Texas to face his execution.

SEEKING A DEAL
Inmate comes forward after he is recaptured


The next big lead would come nearly two years later.

Cavins had walked away from his incarceration at Eastern Kentucky Correctional Complex near West Liberty, been picked up by police and was in a city jail in Mount Carmel, Ill.

He was looking for a deal.

Cavins knew Mount Carmel Detective Jim Seaton, and he asked him to get in touch with investigators in Louisville.

Jefferson County Detective Denise Spratt, who by then had been assigned the Gotlib case, learned about Cavins' offer on March 17, 1992, and quickly planned a trip to visit him that week. She would take her FBI counterpart in the case and several commanders with her.

She said they were encouraged but cautious.

“At that point, after so many years, you don't get your hopes up,” she said in a recent interview.

Cavins was edgy and reluctant to talk until he was sure police would help him out of his fix, Spratt remembered.

But Cavins opened up as he talked about his relationship with Oakley. He spoke about how they developed a friendship while working on an inmate legal team that tried to improve conditions at Luckett.

Their conversation about Ann had started with Oakley asking Cavins about friendship and whether or not he'd ever betray a friend, according to records.

Cavins pledged his loyalty, he said, because he never expected to hear anything damaging.

Cavins told Spratt the conversation then turned to Ann. Cavins, who was from northwestern Kentucky, wasn't familiar with the case that had captivated the Louisville area for years.

His ignorance insulted Oakley, Cavins told Spratt. But Oakley opened up nonetheless.

He said Oakley told him he'd lured Ann into his car and injected her with Talwin, which police would find was a narcotic used by veterinarians. Oakley said he gave her too much, which made her vomit as he sexually assaulted her.

Angered, Oakley strangled the girl, Cavins told investigators.

Because Talwin is a narcotic typically used in animals, police reasoned it was not a drug that a man such as Cavins — with no violent history and little education — would know about unless he'd been told.

Cavins also told police that Oakley said he'd put Ann's body in a tarp and buried her, according to Spratt's 1992 report.

Oakley, who had read a book about new DNA technology, wanted Cavins — after he was released — to go to the burial site, dig up the body, set it on fire and then rebury it to prevent it from being traced to Oakley, Cavins told police.

He also told detectives that when the news broke that authorities were searching for Ann's body at Fort Knox,Oakley told him that they would never find her there.

FAILED POLYGRAPHS
Tests, recanted story leave police frustrated


Despite investigators' gut feeling that Cavins was telling the truth, they asked him to take a polygraph test — which he failed.

Almost immediately, Cavins recanted the part of his story involving Ann's body, saying that Oakley never gave him specifics about it and that there was never any plan between them for digging it up.

He told The Courier-Journal in a recent interview that police had told him the only way he was going to get a deal was if he knew where Ann's body was, so he lied.

Spratt said police gave Cavins repeated polygraphs, but each showed he was being deceptive. There is no record in the police files of how many tests Cavins took or the exact questions he was asked.

“Some of the stuff he said rang true, and yet he kept flunking the polygraph,” Spratt said.

Investigators left Illinois frustrated.

MISSED CHANCES
Reassignments, mislaid files impair investigation

While Cavins returned to prison in Kentucky in June 1992, Spratt moved on with her investigation in Ann's case.

Police records show she chased leads as they came in. She said she even went back to question Oakley's ex-girlfriend, Virginia Bailey, but didn't learn anything new.

Investigative records show that in 1994, FBI agents also were continuing to explore Oakley as a suspect, interviewing one of his three former wives, as well as his friends from Alabama.

Spratt said she and FBI agent Deirdre Fike wanted to interview Oakley. But given his history with the opposite sex, she first wanted to know more about how he might react to being interviewed by two women.

Spratt said she asked Fike to get in touch with federal experts in behavioral science to determine if Oakley would shut down when confronted by a woman or if it might give them an edge.

But they never got the chance. By 1996, Spratt was promoted, and Fike was reassigned within the FBI. There was no re-interview.

Spratt did what many of the detectives who had handled the case before her did — she typed her notes into investigative letters, assuming the next detectives assigned to the case would follow up.

But those reports didn't wind up with the other investigative letters from the case.

No one would revisit the information Cavins gave police for the next decade.

In fact, the last two detectives assigned to the case wouldn't even know Cavins existed until after the 25th anniversary of Ann's disappearance.



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#20 Lori Davis

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Posted 02 June 2013 - 05:45 PM

https://www.findthem...n/cases/2890/0/
NamUs profile for Ann Gotlib - Case 2890

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