The Keeley Chronicles PART 17

The definitive account of the only case of its kind in Northern Ireland, the ongoing campaign for justice and a labour-of-love in memory of the victim of a murder mystery still officially unsolved after 31 years

123. Mar 21st (cropped)

By Keeley Moss


Chapter 43: Made of Stone
Chapter 44: Ceremony
Acknowledgements for Part 17


Chapter 43: Made of Stone


Last Flowers: Anne Dallat lays one of thirty black-ribboned roses – to symbolise each one of the thirty years of life that Inga-Maria had stolen from her – while the author looks on with John Dallat MLA and Councillor Donal Cunningham standing directly behind us. Photo: Justin Kernaghan ©2018


Your knuckles whiten on the wheel
The last thing that your hands will feel

The Stone Roses – ‘Made of Stone’


Before publishing the next instalment of this blog, in which I hope to discreetly discuss a few aspects of my and John Dallat MLA’s face-to-face meeting with PSNI Detective Chief Superintendent Raymond Murray at police headquarters in Belfast, I would like to devote an instalment to the memorial event held for Inga-Maria in Ballypatrick Forest Park on April 6th which coincided with the 30th anniversary of her murder.

With each new blog instalment every month I try to focus on a different aspect of the case or of Inga-Maria’s life, in the hope of keeping things fresh but also to hopefully ensure that this blog has as much depth and variety as possible moving forward, both in terms of paying tribute to the beautiful young life stolen at the centre of it all and also to expand the horizons of what for many years had been portrayed in the media in a rather more reductive and one-dimensional way. I have come to learn that there are many dimensions to this case, some of which are a lot more public than others – and some of which are not public at all. Even with the sixteen parts of this blog to date having amounted to some 50,000 words, there is so much more still to be said, and no doubt even more still to learn. I plan to delve into some of these issues in the future instalments of the blog but before doing so, I’d like to take this opportunity to reflect on the memorial event staged at Ballypatrick Forest, specifically for the benefit of those who were not able to be there in person and to acknowledge those who were and who made in some cases very long journeys to attend, and to also reveal a lot of the background to the event that is not known.

Another reason for my feeling that I should dedicate an instalment to the memorial event and the inscription stone at the centre of it before moving on to other areas is that it is my intention that this blog, by the time it is complete, will hopefully contain everything that is relevant to Inga-Maria and the case. And considering that last month’s memorial was the first public event of its kind arranged for Inga-Maria, I think it would be remiss of me not to include it in the blog, even though it has been covered extensively elsewhere. However most of those newspaper accounts, while obviously very welcome in terms of generating additional coverage for what is still an unsolved case at the time of writing, were by their nature fairly straightforward reports whereas as an actual contributor to the event, and someone who had been involved since its inception I was able to have a certain perspective on it that is perhaps unique so I hope I will be able to convey that here.

Soon after publishing Inga-Maria’s performance of ‘Greensleeves’ via this blog last November which was the first time the Northern Ireland public had gotten to hear her voice,  I travelled to John Dallat’s home in Kilrea near Coleraine where John had taken me into his confidence for an initial brainstorming session about his ideas for what became the memorial event in Ballypatrick Forest Park. That weekend in November John held a meeting with myself and Councillor Donal Cunningham at the Marine Hotel in Ballycastle during which John’s initial plans were discussed. John’s original idea was for a three-day event to take place over the weekend of Inga-Maria’s 30th anniversary from April 6th to April 8th and that was to have involved a night of music at the Marine Hotel on the Friday, followed by a ceremony at the Corrymeela Ballycastle centre on the Saturday and rounded off by a sponsored walk to Ballypatrick Forest on the Sunday with all of the proceeds going to support a charity that raise funds to assist those who have been victims of sexual violence. On the day of our meeting last November, both the Marine Hotel and the Corrymeela Ballycastle Centre were provisionally booked for this purpose. However, soon after this my band, who John had asked to perform a set of music at the event in honour of Inga, unfortunately broke up. Furthermore over the following months it became apparent that the plans for a three-day event, while ambitious and impressive in scope, might prove too elaborate an undertaking that would run the risk of the intended purpose of the original idea becoming unfocused, and that Inga-Maria’s memory would in fact be better served by streamlining the memorial plans to a one-day event, with a suitably-sombre ceremony centred around the unveiling of an inscription stone in her honour, the first of its kind, to mark the area where her life was so cruelly taken on the night of her arrival in Northern Ireland all those years ago.

So many people had messaged me over the past two years to say that it was a shame that there was nothing in the area to commemorate Inga-Maria’s tragic passing. This had weighed on my mind for some time, and I know it was the same for John for even longer. We also felt the absence of an inscription stone meant that aside from a photo of Inga that a local person had thoughtfully placed by a tree along the nature ramble in Ballypatrick Forest (see photo directly below) there was nothing to act as a focal point for people to pay their respects, all the more so considering that Inga-Maria is buried not in Northern Ireland but in her native city of Munich which is not easily accessible for the many people in Northern Ireland and in particular the communities of the rural Glens and Causeway Coast area who have touchingly taken Inga-Maria to their hearts.

Inga makeshift memorial (cropped)

Pictures of You: The poignant makeshift memorial at Ballypatrick Forest Park which prior to the creation of the inscription stone was the only marker for Inga-Maria anywhere. Photo: Keeley Moss ©2018


The weeks preceding the memorial were very hectic, with so much to prepare and the event needing to be promoted. John marshalled everything superbly and delegated extremely well, assigning various roles to people who he instinctively felt were right for each task. John himself crucially secured funding for the creation of the inscription stone and he co-ordinated with Councillor Donal Cunningham to make the necessary arrangements for the event. John nominated me to write the wording for the inscription. It meant the world to me to be asked to do that, especially as having communicated at length over the past few years with friends and family members of Inga-Maria, and with the desire I have felt from the outset in wanting this blog to focus on the person Inga-Maria was and on the events of her life as much as possible (and not just the grisly details of her death, or the many mysterious aspects of the case itself) I felt I was in a good position to choose a wording that would represent the person she was, and that I hoped she herself would have approved of.

John also asked me to create a four-page booklet to be distributed at the event and to perform music during the ceremony. For the memorial booklet I chose my favourite photo of Inga-Maria for the front, one that I felt captures her smiling youthful zest so poignantly, one in which her appetite for life and her hopes for the future are I think visible on her face, a future that would mutate into a nightmare on the night that very face was damaged beyond repair. Inside the booklet was an introductory message penned by John on the second page, with Clare McCotter’s triptych of poems for Inga-Maria taking up the third page (these poems can be read in Part 15 of this blog). The back page featured a poem John had written for Inga entitled No Beauty Hath Ever Been Seen (this can also be viewed in Part 15, a poem John was too modest to take credit for upon its inclusion in the memorial booklet) and lastly the back page also included the lyrics to a new song I’ve written from Inga’s mother Almut Hauser’s perspective. Finally, at the bottom of the back page the most well-known iconic photo of Inga was added and with that, once the correct margins, spacings and fonts were added, the memorial booklet was complete.

John enlisted Clare McCotter to read her poems for Inga during the ceremony and Donal Cunningham was asked by John to perform the role of MC. As a lovely additional touch, John bought thirty red roses and his wife Anne took care to tie a black ribbon around each and every one of the roses, to symbolise the fact that it had now been thirty years since Inga-Maria’s life was so brutally taken.

While John co-ordinated the preparations for the memorial and Donal liaised with the creator of the inscription stone (a local man named Donal Og Newcombe) I set up an event page on Facebook to which I invited several hundred people and generally handled the social media promotion of the event to get the word out. No sooner had word began to circulate about the event that we were contacted by a number of press outlets keen to cover the occasion. John and I undertook a round of interviews with local and national media to further try to ensure that anyone who would be interested in attending wouldn’t miss out. In the meantime I worked on the memorial booklet and the wording for the inscription stone. It struck me that the wording couldn’t be too elaborate – it needed to balance economy of language with as succinct a summarisation as possible of the message we wanted to convey. There were many things I could’ve said but I knew I wouldn’t have a huge amount of space to work with. Each word would carry a considerable weight as essentially the wording could come to be seen to define Inga-Maria’s life.

Which is all the more so as Inga-Maria’s grave at the Ostfriedhof in Munich doesn’t actually have any headstone, instead what is there is something I would describe more as a grave marker. There is no wording on this grave marker other than her name and the year she was born and died. Anyone looking at Inga’s grave who didn’t know her would have no idea of the sort of person she was, of what interested her, or of what her personality was like. These are the very things she was denied the chance to reveal to people by the man who murdered her and those who assisted him, which is one of the main reasons I’m so intent on trying to communicate those qualities of hers through this blog and in as many interviews as I’m asked to do.

Inga-Maria Grave 1

The Living Dead: This never-before-seen photograph shows Inga-Maria and her father Josef’s graves at the Ostfriedhof in Munich, Bavaria. Photo: Inga Richardson ©2017


After John had asked me to write the inscription, I had sat up in bed that morning in my flat in Dublin and tried to imagine what Inga herself might choose for the wording. It’s a subject I’d imagine most people rarely ponder, as it’s an understandably uncomfortable thought to think of yourself no longer being alive but…What epitaph would you pick for yourself if you could choose a few lines to summarise your life? It might be more difficult than you think. And as difficult as it might be to choose your own epitaph, imagine being tasked with writing the epitaph for someone you never met – and what’s more someone who has posthumously become so important to you, and indeed very significant to an increasingly large number of people, many of whom would in the future be taking time out of their day to travel to see the inscription stone and pay their respects. The stone would hopefully be a lasting testament to a person who none of us got to meet and who arrived almost totally unnoticed and unheralded in Larne on that Spring night in 1988 but whose incredibly-brief presence on Irish shores and it’s agonising aftermath continues to resonate in ways she never could have imagined on the evening she fatefully set sail from Stranraer Harbour. So, I knew the wording had to be perfect. Inga’s memory would deserve nothing less.

But…what to write? I instinctively felt that rather than grappling with any complicated ideas, I should start with the basic information that would need to preface any wording. And so I thought I’d reprise something I’ve written at the end of every part of this blog.


Inga-Maria Hauser
Born May 28th 1969
Died April 6th 1988
Never forgotten


Simple, but essential.

For the following lines however, I knew I wanted to make a statement that went beyond basic details, and into the realm of Inga’s personality and something that was important to her. The first thing that jumped into my mind here was music. She loved music of course, she sang and played music. And then I thought of friendship. The one character trait most associated with Inga-Maria is how sociable and friendly she was. The friends of hers I’ve spoken with all describe how easily she made friends, and how comfortable everyone felt in her company. Then-RUC Detective Chief Superintendent George Caskey when discussing Inga in 1988 had described her as “a friendly and outgoing young girl who made friends easily”. PSNI Detective Chief Superintendent Raymond Murray described her in broadly similar terms to me during our recent meeting with him. So with that in mind it struck me that the best way to arrive at the perfect wording to complete the inscription stone would be to somehow combine her love of music with her love of friendship. And then it occurred to me – her favourite song, as revealed for the first time in Part 12 of this blog, was ‘Mocking Bird’ by Barclay James Harvest. That fact had been revealed to me by a man named Walter who was one of Inga’s teenage friends, who was one of the people who described her most vividly to me. So here I felt was an opportunity to combine her love of music and friendship. I scanned through the lyrics of ‘Mocking Bird’ and it was then that I realised that this song featured what would be the perfect lines to complete the wording on the inscription stone:


Time will see your tears run dry
There’s a mocking bird singing songs in the trees


However, there was more…For not only would the inclusion of this line reflect Inga’s passion for music and her favourite song, and it also had a connection with friendship in the form of it having been revealed to me by her friend, but it seemed to eerily foreshadow the circumstances of what had actually happened on the night she would have cried very real tears “in the trees”. There was an additional relevance I felt in the notion of a mocking bird – one could say the mocking bird in this case is Inga’s killer and his accomplices, possibly having a good laugh for much of the preceding thirty years while presumably mocking the efforts of the police for valiantly trying but at the time of writing having been unable to bring them to justice. Which brings me to the title of this chapter, Made of Stone. For one thing it is the title of a song by The Stone Roses released on March 6th 1989 exactly 11 months to the day after Inga was murdered, secondly the subject of this instalment focuses on a memorial marker that is literally made of stone, and thirdly the killer of Inga-Maria Hauser and his primary accomplices must have hearts made of stone to have apparently never struggled with the evil enormity of what they did to an innocent young girl who only wanted to give Northern Ireland a chance at the height of the Troubles, a time when so few other foreign tourists were willing to visit.


Chapter 44: Ceremony


Come Together: Some of the public and press who attended the 30th anniversary memorial event for Inga-Maria at Ballypatrick Forest Park near Ballycastle. Photo: Keeley Moss ©2018


The dark clouds in bouquet above
For how long will this dark age last?
For how long must we wait to learn?

And can others see…
Or do they navigate in dark?

If you ever want to dock your dream
Well you’ll need love to guide your fragile ark

The Dukes of Stratosphear – ‘Little Lighthouse’


The scene at Ballypatrick Forest on April 6th 2018 as the minutes ticked down towards the commencement of the memorial event was that of rural Northern Ireland at its Wintry worst. Strong winds and a continuous downpour were more than matched by an extremely biting cold that honestly felt more severe than any I have ever known. Having been to Ballypatrick Forest many times now, for all of its deserved status as a stunningly-beautiful location that is home to all manner of fauna and flora and where wildlife thrives, it always seems to me to be significantly colder there than anywhere else. It’s by some distance the coldest place I’ve been, and that’s from someone from Dublin, a city that’s no stranger to inclement weather. The freezing cold was appropriate however, in that it held a certain kinship with the chilling circumstances of the events that had taken place there exactly thirty years previously.

John and Keeley at Inga's Memorial 6.4.18

Never Forgotten: John Dallat MLA and Keeley Moss examine the inscription stone for Inga-Maria at Ballypatrick Forest Park, Co. Antrim, April 6th 2018


The crowd of locals and other well-wishers, accompanied by a large media contingent, was already assembling as John and I made our approach by car, alongside Clare McCotter and John’s wife Anne Dallat. We had announced that the event was due to take place at 1pm, which was largely in order to facilitate the participation of the UTV Live news team, whose chief reporter Barbara McCann and producer Chris Hagan have always been supportive of our campaign on behalf of Inga-Maria. Barbara as a young reporter in 1988 had actually been present, in her words, “As the body of Inga-Maria was carried from the forest with a respect not shown to her by the man who murdered her”.

As the ceremony got underway it was apparent that a significant number of people had taken time out of their day to venture in some cases many miles to this distant and remote outdoors location, and all the more so amid such terrible weather. That made it feel even more special that people had chosen to put the memory of Inga to the forefront of their thoughts, and had made a special effort to be there. At this point the memorial booklets were distributed and the event commenced.

Rather than my describing the event as it unfolded, I think there’s no substitute for reality, so I shall let the following footage instead bring the day to life.



Inga-Maria Hauser cropped-inga-classic-pic-better-quality
May 28th 1969 – April 6th 1988. Never forgotten.

© Keeley Moss 2018

All rights reserved. No part of this work may be reproduced in any form without the permission in writing from the copyright owner.


Acknowledgements for Parts 17

With thanks to John Dallat MLA, Anne Dallat, Daniel Kane, Suzanne Wehrly-Kane, Mags McCaw, Inga Richardson and Peter Heathwood.

Photography by Justin Kernaghan, Inga Richardson and Keeley Moss.

‘Made of Stone’ written by Squire/Brown. Published by Zomba Music Publishers Ltd. ©1989

‘Mocking Bird’ written by John Lees. Publisher unknown ©1971

‘Little Lighthouse’ written by Andy Partridge. Published by Virgin Music Ltd ©1987

32 thoughts on “The Keeley Chronicles PART 17

  1. I have seen the news this morning & it has given me a real boost! I hope they have got the right people and if so that they get the longest possible sentence. Anyone covering up should get the same treatment as Superintendent Murray said.

    Well done Sdt. Murray & team at the PSNI and to you Keeley, this is in no small part down to you for keeping the fire burning on behalf of Inga.

    My best wishes to her family if you speak to them.

    All best.


    Liked by 1 person

    • Thank you Shay

      I have every confidence in the PSNI to correctly identify the perpetrators in Inga Maria’s case, given the evidence and intelligence in their possession.

      Thanks as always for your kind, thoughtful and supportive words.




      • I am overwhelmingly pleased to hear that!

        I wish I could be with you Keeley & all the other people who care about Inga Maria this evening to go out & sing & celebrate this huge milestone on the road to justice, & raise a glass in her honor! I dont mind saying I feel very angry about this case, no doubt in part as I have 5 sisters as well as my own beautiful little girl.

        I will watch for updates closely.

        All best to you Keeley & to everyone else on here in the community you have created for Inga Maria, her family & her friends.


        Liked by 1 person

  2. As always, fabulous Keeley -I almost feel like I was there.
    Fingers crossed finally for a result, long overdue.
    Please get some sleep ❤

    Liked by 1 person

  3. “Time will see your tears run dry
    There’s a mocking bird singing songs in the trees”

    Those two lines from Mocking Bird are almost spiritual in their prescience given that it was Inga-Maria’s favourite song and are lines she surely sang to herself, many times, naturally oblivious to what lay in store, before and after her passing.

    Many times in life we hear the term ‘greater than the sum of its parts’, often used to sum up performances by sports teams who achieve things which on paper should not be possible.
    Those lines are seemingly infinitely more powerful than the words that make them up. A perfect choice.

    Part 17 is a fantastic tribute to the memory of Inga-Maria.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Thank you so much William, that’s very much appreciated.

      Whenever I publish a new instalment I am always concerned that it might not live up to the previous posts or that people might be disappointed with it, which is one of the reasons each post takes me so long to write, and why I only do one a month, given the weeks of editing, re-writing and tweaking I do (if they’re not the same thing?!)

      Thanks also for your incredibly-nice email last night which I’m looking forward to replying to when I get a chance.

      Best wishes,



      • Keeley – not one single instalment of your blog has disappointed. No pressure, sorry!

        Now I know it doesn’t do to get ahead of oneself, but if you are correct and the PSNI have indeed the right people in custody and eventually secure a conviction, I will do everything I can to stay alive in anticipation of the day that Inga’s entire story gets told from start to finish. And for my money – you are the one to tell it!

        Liked by 1 person

  4. Hello Keeley – Your blog is truly inspirational and a brilliant way to keep Inga Maria fresh in our minds. I know John very well and just want to thank the both of you for the work that you both are doing. All too often crimes like this just get forgotten about and fade in our memories but not this one. I really do pray to God that the police now have the vital information and evidence to convict the perpetrators of this crime. The men holding back the evidence are just as guilty as the ones who committed the murder. What a beautiful life taken so young.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Hello Eamon,

      Thank you for your praise for the blog and for your kind words for what John and I are trying to do with our campaign on behalf of Inga-Maria.

      John is a great man with such a profound compassion for Inga-Maria, and it is my honour to be able to work with him in trying to do all we can for that beautiful soul who was erased from this existence so cruelly and callously.

      I hope you’ll find the forthcoming instalments of the blog as interesting and absorbing as the ones you’ve read to date.

      Kind regards,



  5. Hello Keeley,
    Excellent news regarding the arrests this morning. Hopefully the police can obtain a conviction and these vile excuses for men will finally answer for their wicked actions.
    However,i feel that there will be numerous revelations and surprises still to come regarding this intriguing case.
    You have every right to feel proud for the exhaustive work you have put in,regarding keeping Inga Maria’s memory alive. No doubt,this has put a strain on your family life and put you at risk of possible repercussions for your dogged,pursuit in seeking justice for both Inga Maria and her family.
    Again,i thank you for all you’ve done and no doubt will continue to do regarding this case.
    Now,go and have a well earned brew! You deserve it.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Hello Stephen,

      Apologies that I’m only getting to reply to your very kind comment now, it’s been bedlam since the triple whammy of the arrests, Part 17 being published, the BBC documentary and the tsunami of correspondance that ensued.

      I think what you said regarding “I feel that there will be numerous revelations and surprises still to come regarding this intriguing case” is astute, and a view with which I concur.

      I very much appreciate your kind comments regarding the exhaustive work I’ve put in, the bulk of which actually goes unseen. The researching, writing, re-writing and editing of each instalment of the blog is just one strand of a multi-faceted workload across a number of fronts, the scope of which and the extent to which that workload would mushroom I simply never anticipated when I first began my work on the blog and the ensuing public campaign. It has certainly put a strain as you say on quite a number of things and the risks are indeed considerable.

      Thank you for your empathy and insight, for your valued contribution to the comments section of this blog and for being a part of the community around this blog who are passionate about seeing truth and justice secured for Inga-Maria.



  6. Remember that even though was in20s. Always was up around ballycastle fishing.. Haunts me every time drive past bally Patrick forest.. Well done for constantly highlighting this poor girls case… Well done.. Hopefully right people charged

    Liked by 1 person

  7. Dear Keeley,

    I´ve just discovered your blog while trying to find out more about the arrests from this morning. Inga was a good friend of mine and I will never forget the moment when she said goodbye to me. She was already on her way to Munich railway station to start this fatal journey… Now all these emotions are coming back, it is as if it had just happened.

    Just wanted to say thank you for all the time, passion and effort you put in this blog. I wasn´t aware that Inga´s case is still remembered by so many people. She was a wonderful and lovely person and would appreciate what you are doing from all her heart!

    I hope so much that the right people were arrested and will finally be brought to justice for what they have done to her and her family.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Hi Evelyn,

      Thank you so much for your kind words and praise for this blog and what I’ve been trying to do. To hear that from one of Inga’s friends is particularly meaningful for me.

      Apologies that I’m only getting to reply to your very kind comment now, I’ve been inundated since the arrests and Part 17 of this blog being published and the BBC documentary and the huge volume of correspondance that ensued as a result.

      I will be in touch further via email as soon as possible.

      Thanks again,



  8. Great coverage on both UTV Live and BBC Newsline. Here’s hoping it can be made to stick this time! It would be some testament to this blog and the generally greatly increased awareness the case has received in the last year(s) through the tireless work of Keeley and John Dallat if it turned out that in addition to the DNA evidence, someone has done the right thing and came forward to provide the missing pieces of the puzzle to the investigation. But I’d take any outcome at all that resolves this once and for all.

    The news says two men aged 58 and 61…..I ask myself, what kind of person(s) can live with this for thirty years without it eating them alive. And then I realise, the same type of monster who could have done it in the first place. I genuinely wondered if this could have been Army or other non-native to our shores because part of me didn’t want to believe we had an individual(s) living among us who was capable of this. Whoever did it (including those who assisted and those who know but remain silent) deserves locked up for the rest of their natural life.

    Liked by 1 person

  9. Great programme. I must say I have always rated Spotlight highly in terms of investigative journalism and last night’s didn’t disappoint. Well done for the articulate contribution from our own blogger! As a slight aside, I have always found it quite ironic, given the history between Ireland and England, that the English language never sounds better than when spoken through a soft South Dublin accent. lol. Apologies Keeley, if I have misplaced you geographically.

    Liked by 1 person

    • No problem at all William, and as ever thank you for your valued contribution to the comments section of the blog.

      I agree with you that the English language sounds particularly pleasing to the ear when delivered with a soft South Dublin accent. I can understand why you would’ve pinpointed South Dublin as the location from where I originated but would you believe I’m actually a native of several of the roughest housing estates in North Dublin! I never adopted the familar Northside brogue and always spoke the same way I do now. It’s a bit of a mystery even to me!

      Thank you for your warm words of praise for both the Spotlight documentary and my own contributions to it. So glad you liked it. I feel the programme will stand as the definitive audio-visual tribute to Inga-Maria’s short life and long-lasting legacy.

      Very best wishes,



  10. “…I feel the programme will stand as the definitive audio-visual tribute to Inga-Maria’s short life and long-lasting legacy.”

    Guaranteed. It has brought her story in technicolor detail, and in such an impassioned way, to a great many people. I challenge any living being to watch that and not be moved (to do the right thing).

    Liked by 1 person

  11. Hi Keeley
    I was reading an article from Patricia Devlin where the main suspect in the case has been questioned many times by the police. (He came over on the same Ferry as Inga) The Police have taken a DNA sample from him but have found no match. Surely there is something wrong here. Now through familial DNA samples the police should have been able to trace that DNA sample by now. A familial DNA search may bring back a partial match, indicating a sibling, child, parent or other blood relative, but they have noting. That would indicate to me that the main suspect may be innocent. It is possible that he had a friend that helped him and that it was that friend’s DNA that was left at the scene but surely the police would have taken a DNA sample from all of his friends. Depending on the DNA sample that was left at the scene, for example a hair this could have come from the person who found her, (I presume he was tested). On the other hand, if it was a semen DNA sample unless it has been corrupted would indicate to me that the Police are looking at the wrong person. Below is a link to an article written by Patricia Devlin and I was just wondering was the person that she was referring to as the main suspect one of the men that the Police arrested lately. Keep up the good work
    Regards Chris

    Liked by 1 person

  12. Keeley you made it feel like being there,What a beautiful tribute and wonderful words you chose for the Stone..Again i had watery eyes seeing the video and also seeing you in the Forest knowing how moving it must have been for you.Respect for you and John and everyone who got the day together,You did Inga proud.

    Liked by 1 person

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