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Investigative journalist, Delia D'Ambra, is back with a fourth season of CounterClock. She jumps right into investigating a teenager's mysterious death from 2003 in rural South Florida only to find that nothing is as it seems. Twists and turns are around every corner, and finding the truth of what really happened to 17-year-old John Welles proves to be Delia's most dangerous and difficult journey yet.
Our card this week is Dail Dinwiddie, the 9 of Diamonds from South Carolina. Dail Dinwiddie, 23, was enjoying a night out with friends after a U2 concert in September 1992 when she disappeared. Dail was last seen leaving a bar in the popular Five Points neighborhood in the early morning hours, after getting separated from her friends. She’s never been seen or heard from since. If you know anything about the disappearance, abduction, or murder of Dail Dinwiddie, you're urged to call the Columbia Police Department at 803-749-5836 or call South Carolina Crime Stoppers, where a significant reward is being offered, at 888-CRIME-SC. To learn more about The Deck, visit www.thedeckpodcast.com.
Our card today is James Foote, the 7 of Clubs from Florida.James “Jimmy” Foote was out for a fun night of karaoke in November 2004 when he was shot and killed in the parking lot of the Office Pub in Fort Myers, Florida. His case, which lacked witnesses or evidence, went unsolved for years until the card with his story on it landed in the hands of the right people who’d been incarcerated with his killer.To learn more about The Deck, visit www.thedeckpodcast.com. To apply for the Cold Case Playing Cards grant through Season of Justice, visit www.seasonofjustice.org
Our card this week is Leah Ulbrich, the 3 of Clubs from Connecticut.On October 29, 1995, a young mother of two was seen arguing with the driver of a car she was in before she was pushed out of the door and dragged 4-and-a-half miles dangling out of the vehicle. For nearly 30 years, Leah Ulbrich’s case has haunted police in Hartford, Connecticut, but recent breakthroughs in the investigation could mean they’re closer than ever to getting her murder solved.If you witnessed the horrific murder of Leah Ulbrich in Hartford, Connecticut in October 1995, it’s time to speak up. Or if you’re the anonymous woman who called to report the crime, or if you know who that was, it’s time to tell police. If you have any information at all, call the Connecticut Cold Case Unit at 860-548-0606.To learn more about The Deck, visit www.thedeckpodcast.com.
Our card this week is Randy Leach, the 4 of Hearts from Idaho. In 1980, when Randy Leach was 20 years old, he decided to take a break from college to hitchhike through the American west. It was supposed to be a journey of self-discovery and a way for the Wisconsin man to learn about different religions and ways of life, and it was exactly that … until Leach disappeared from a dairy farm in Idaho. If you think you had any interaction with Randy Leach in the fall of 1980 during his travels in the American West, the Sheboygan County Sheriff’s Office in Wisconsin urges you to call them at 920-459-3111.  To learn more about The Deck, visit www.thedeckpodcast.com.
Our card this week is Cindy Elias, the Six of Diamonds from Minnesota. The last time anyone saw Cindy Elias alive was in 1977 when she was enjoying a night out with friends in the small mining town of Virginia, Minnesota. After she was unable to find a ride home, she decided to hitchhike. Her body was found hours later, discarded in a logging field. For 45 years, investigators in northern Minnesota have been trying to solve her murder.If you or someone you know has information about Cindy’s murder, please call the St. Louis County, Minnesota Sheriff’s Office at 218-471-7134. To learn more about The Deck, visit www.thedeckpodcast.com.
Our card this week is Shelton Sanders, a Wild Card from South Carolina. Shelton Sanders was last seen at a house in Columbia, South Carolina, not far from where he worked and went to school. Sanders was helping organize plans for a friend’s bachelor party the night he went missing. The last man to see him alive was later charged with his murder, but it ended in a hung jury. Today, Sanders’ family members just want to know where his body is, to give him a proper burial. If you want to help The Sanders Family bring Shelton home or learn new information about the person or persons who may have been involved in his case, you can call the Shelton Sanders Anonymous Tip Line at 803-427-4209 or call the Richland County Sheriff's Office Cold Case Unit at 803-576-3000.To learn more about The Deck, visit www.thedeckpodcast.com.
Our card this week is Ann Kline, the 8 of Hearts from Indiana.Ann Kline, a loving daughter, wife and teacher, was grading papers in the middle of the afternoon in January 1973 when someone stabbed her repeatedly in the hallway outside her Evansville, Indiana classroom, and left her to die. Detectives have worked for 50 years trying to solve her murder, and today they’re working a lead that could actually close the case for good. If you or someone you know has information about Ann’s murder, call 812-436-7979. That’s the main line to the Evansville Police Detective Unit – and it’s staffed 24/7.To learn more about The Deck, visit www.thedeckpodcast.com.
Our card this week is Eddie and Frances Cizauskas, the 3 of Clubs from Wisconsin. A Wisconsin couple known for their sweet dispositions and hardworking nature were found murdered in a barn near their junkyard in 1988. Bizarre rumors about the murders of Edward and Frances Cizauskas have swirled around for decades, and detectives believe they’re closer than ever to solving the case. If you know anything about the 1988 Cizauskas double murder in Sheboygan, Wisconsin, please call the Sheboygan County dispatch at 920-459-3112. To learn more about The Deck, visit www.thedeckpodcast.com.
Our card this week is Natasha Warren, the 4 of Hearts from South Carolina. Natasha Warren, a young mom of two boys, was on her way to work in August 2008 when she got a flat tire and had to pull over. Natasha went to a nearby gas station to call her fiancé for help, but he didn’t answer. Sometime after Natasha returned to her car on the side of the highway she was murdered. Police are still looking for her killer today.If you know anything about the 2008 murder of Natasha Warren, please call the Richland County Sheriff's Department in Columbia South Carolina at 803-576-3000 or South Carolina Crime Stoppers at 888-CRIME-SC. To learn more about The Deck, visit www.thedeckpodcast.com.
Our card this week is Donna Lemon, the 7 of Spades from Idaho.Donna Lemon was having a normal summer in 1973, working in Bozeman, Montana and hanging out with friends, until one day she never showed up to ride horses with one of her friends. Lemon, 20, was found stabbed to death on the banks of the Snake River in Idaho. After almost 50 years … detectives are still actively working this cold case.If you or anyone you know has information about Donna Lemon's murder, you're encouraged to call the Bonneville County Sheriff's Office at 208-529-1200.To learn more about The Deck, visit www.thedeckpodcast.com.
Our card this week is LeeAnna Warner, the Ace of Hearts from Minnesota. LeeAnna Warner, affectionately known as Beaner, was five years old when she disappeared in broad daylight within a two block radius of her family’s Chisholm, Minnesota home. She’s never been seen or heard from in 18 years. If you know anything about the 2003 abduction of LeeAnna Warner, please call the Chisholm Police Department at 218-254-7915. To learn more about The Deck, visit www.thedeckpodcast.com.
Our card this week is Kelly Dee Wilson, the 10 of Spades from Ohio. R&B radio fans in Dayton, Ohio knew Kelly Dee Wilson as her on air name Nikki Brooks. When Wilson turned up murdered in her apartment after her show in March 2000, the community was shocked. If you know anything about Kelly Wilson’s murder in Dayton, Ohio in March 2000, please call the Montgomery County Sheriff’s Office at 937-225-6479 or you can email Detective Phelps directly at PhelpsM@mcohiosheriff.org. To learn more about The Deck, visit www.thedeckpodcast.com.
Our cards this week are Rebecca Harvey and Steven Hendricks, the Queen of Clubs and the 8 of Hearts from Indiana.Rebecca Harvey, an 18-year-old with plans to marry her boyfriend Steven Hendricks, was found dead in a house fire in rural southern Indiana in 1988. Investigators said she was doused with gasoline and set on fire before her killer took off. Steven Hendricks hasn’t been seen since. If you have any information about the murder of Rebecca Harvey or the disappearance of Steven Hendricks...you’re asked to call the Indiana State Police Jasper Post at 812-482-1444. To learn more about The Deck, visit www.thedeckpodcast.com.
Our card this week is Silene Eaddy, the 3 of Diamonds from South Carolina. Silene Eaddy, who sometimes asked people to call her Erica, was known for her sharp wit. She was last seen walking away from her adoptive mother’s home in Columbia, South Carolina in 2004. Her body was found later, having been beaten and burned and left in the woods. If you know anything about Silene Eaddy's horrific murder, please called Dottie Cronise at the Richland County Case Unit at 1-888-CRIME-SC or 803-576-3000. To learn more about The Deck, visit www.thedeckpodcast.com.
Our cards this week are Stewart Simmons and Margaret Walden, the Ace of Diamonds and the Ace of Hearts from Colorado.The bodies of Stewart Simmons and Margaret Walden were found in the fall of 1982 on the banks of the San Juan River, right where Colorado meets New Mexico. For years they went unidentified, and were even buried without names to mark their graves. When a Colorado detective decided to find out who they were, he would go on to find out even more … uncovering their names, their stories and the likely truth behind their murders, decades after they were killed. If you or someone you know has information about the murders of Stewart Simmons and Margaret Walden, please contact the Archuleta County, Colorado Sheriff's Department at 970-264-8430. To learn more about The Deck, visit www.thedeckpodcast.com.
The mission for The Deck is to shine a new light on the cases within the cold case playing card decks to hopefully help detectives bring long awaited justice to victims and their loved ones.We have set up a grant under Season of Justice to offer help to those who are out there in the world trying to get these cases solved. Please visit SeasonOfJustice.org to submit an application if you’re an entity that needs funding to create or continue printing editions of these decks or maybe in need of a financial grant to submit DNA in a homicide case.Through this new show we want to help close these cases and deliver delayed justice to people who deserve it most. We’ve seen how these playing cards have benefitted cases and it’s our hope that we can help get even more decks out into the world
Our card this week is Raquel Ramirez, the 7 of Diamonds from Connecticut. The last time Raquel Ramirez’s family saw her, she was sound asleep at home on the couch. For 37 years her family has waited to find out how and why she ended up murdered and left under a highway overpass.If you know anything about Raquel’s 1985 murder in Hartford, Connecticut, please contact the Chief State’s Attorney Cold Case Unit at 860-548-0606. To learn more about The Deck, visit www.thedeckpodcast.com.
Our card this week is Linda Smith, the 9 of Hearts from Idaho. Linda Smith was asleep in her bed in Pocatello, Idaho when she awoke to a man in her bedroom. The man took her, carrying her out through the living room where her little brother Ben was sleeping, and into his van in the back alley. Ben, who was 9 at the time, tried to run after them but was shoved down. He hasn’t seen his sister since, and witnessing her abduction has haunted him for decades.If you have any information about the abduction and murder of Linda Smith, please contact the Idaho Cold Case Tip Line at 1-844-TIP-4040 or the Pocatello Police Department at 208-234-6100.To learn more about The Deck, visit www.thedeckpodcast.com.
Trailer

Trailer

2022-01-1402:194

For years, some law enforcement agencies have replaced the faces of traditional playing card decks with images of missing and murdered people and distributed those cards in prisons hoping inmates would come forward with information needed to crack these cold cases wide open. Now, audiochuck is dealing you in. Each week, we will be working with investigators and family members to bring you the details of some of the coldest cases from around the country in hopes that someone listening can finally bring these victims the justice they deserve.  To learn more about The Deck, visit www.thedeckpodcast.com.
Comments (28)

Melissa Seddon

can't imagine how awful this must be for the family, no closer.

May 15th
Reply

Sam Reid

I appreciate the information and advice you have shared. https://www.myhtspace.net/

May 2nd
Reply

Jenna Lewis

I have lived in Utah my whole life. I'm not Mormon but it is VERY common for the missionaries to join for dinner like this. Happens all the time.

Apr 28th
Reply

Stefanie

okay I'm so confused because there's another Randle leash that went missing from Kansas in 1988 and his case is unsolved that's just so crazy there's two young that their cases have been cold for over 30 years that went missing and her both possibly in a body of water because I believed that he could be in the Snake River. But I watch this show called adventures with purpose and they have been looking for a Randall leash that he went missing one morning and as ever been found and they went to ask permission to search a body of water behind a house and they were denied access. Which is sketchy because if you live in a house that 30 years ago might have been involved in the car and why would you not let somebody search that property to look for a dead body 30 years ago unless it was your father or grandfather or brother or you know whatever that was involved and you have something to hide. Plus local law enforcement also denied them access why would the local police not let people come in and search for free to try to find his body they're trying to do this out of the kindness of their heart to go and use sonar and dive and try to find his body in the water

Apr 27th
Reply

Stefanie

okay he never left that house let's just be honest folks. you guys talked to him about religion you wash his jeans you have his paycheck he was waiting for his ID to be sent there and then he's just going to go and leave I find that very very unlikely. There was probably blood on those jeans and they probably did something to him because that just makes no sense why he would just have left money and his ID and his jeans behind

Apr 27th
Reply

Brandy E

I am surprised that they didn't ask for her gradebooks or anything at the time.

Apr 8th
Reply

Chesca

I love the intro to this with the flipping card/fan sounds and wild west whistling.

Apr 4th
Reply

Erinn Adams

what about the fiance's brother??

Mar 23rd
Reply

Vazquez

This article is really amazing. Thanks for the sharing. https://www.marykayintouch.ltd/

Mar 21st
Reply

Rachel Halverson

Utilizing ideas is the greatest form of flattery and not necessarily plagiarism. Ashley Flowers knows how to tell a story in a VERY interesting way. Her voice is pleasing to listen to. In comparison, the ladies from Dealing Justice were boring. Their episodes dragged on and on and on...Ms. Flowers tells the tale of those on 'The Deck' in a way that makes one want more. I will be an avid listener and continue to pray that justice is served.

Mar 13th
Reply

Rachel Halverson

Utilizing ideas is the greatest form of flattery and not necessarily plagiarism. Ashley Flowers knows how to tell a story in a VERY interesting way. Her voice is pleasing to listen to. In comparison, the ladies from Dealing Justice were boring. Their episodes dragged on and on and on...Ms. Flowers tells the tale of those on 'The Deck' in a way that makes one want more. I will be an avid listener and continue to pray that justice is served.

Mar 13th
Reply

Tishawna Jones

love the podcast Ashley and yes theres another podcast but we have to remember that one this isnt just about the hosts this is about getting theae cases more coverage on as many places as possible (Ashley has a huge following, if you really carr about the people in these cases then you shouldn't be upset its getting more coverage). Secondly, hosts have distinctive storytelling abilities and voices that appeal to variety of listeners. Personally, I think the other podcast will connect with some but for me, I find it hard to stay interested. So keep doing you Ashley and using your following for good.

Mar 3rd
Reply (1)

BusyBee

What if you showed the actual photo of their card for each episode? Might be helpful! :)

Mar 2nd
Reply (1)

Babycatcher_Jen

SHAME ON YOU ASHLEY FLOWERS!! I agree completely with the others who have commented on the ORIGINAL podcast, "Dealing Justice". I randomly came across it after listening to this one and the format is almost EXACTLY the same. I came back here to comment about it and found that you've already been called out. The women who host that one are clearly REAL journalists and are sharing equal billing with the creator of the playing cards. Since you had him on your 1st episode, there's NO WAY that you are unaware of "Dealing Justice"! But; considering the fact that you have NEVER given equal billing to Brit on Crime Junkie...this type of behaviour does NOT surprise me.

Feb 26th
Reply

Shantrell Royster

I love 'The Deck' podcast can't wait for more episodes.

Feb 23rd
Reply

Lisa G

This Poscast is a joke! go listen to THE ORIGINAL CALLED DEALING JUSTICE. Ashley, you should be embarrassed.

Feb 17th
Reply

Jill White

it's really a shame that Flowers chose to plagiarize and steal this idea rather than supporting independent podcasters who already have done so much good work on these cases. See Dealing Justice. Ashley could have used her power and influence to boost others rather than rip them off.

Feb 13th
Reply

Emilie Winicker

this podcast is plagiarized. everyone should unsubscribe and go listen to "Dealing Justice" instead. they've been reporting on the same missing persons cases for almost 2 years.

Feb 8th
Reply (3)

Joni Heath

I have been waiting for this podcast! I was surprised the first one was this case! Great job Ashley!

Feb 4th
Reply (2)

Ava Bajpai

I'm loving the new sound track!

Feb 3rd
Reply
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