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Who is Roland Davis ( Man convicted for murder attempted years ago ) Wiki, Bio, Age, Crime details, Investigations and More Facts

Roland Davis

Roland Davis Biography                                                   Roland Davis Wiki

Roland Davis., previously convicted and sentenced to death for the murder of an elderly Ohio woman in 2000, is currently under investigation in several unsolved cases.

Open case detectives in Florida said this week they saw an inmate on death row who was linked to a second 10-year murder late last year thanks to DNA evidence as a possible suspect in other unsolved murders. in cases of missing persons in the 1980s and 1990s.

Detective Kurt Mehl of the Charlotte County Cases Solved Unit said in an interview this week that convicted killer Roland “Rollie” Thomas Davis Sr. is being investigated for several unsolved cases. Davis was convicted of the murder of an elderly Ohio woman 15 years ago and was charged in November 1990 with the brutal 1990 murder of a Florida mother who was found stabbed dozens of times in her home. He was also arrested in Ohio in 2003 for severely beating a prostitute.

“Because Roland Davis has been involved in at least two murders and one attempted murder of a prostitute in Columbus, Ohio, he is on our radar for unsolved cases of missing and murdered women,” Mehl said.

Davis, 68, has been on death row at Chillicothe Correctional Center for more than 15 years after being convicted of the stabbing death of Elizabeth Sheeler, 86, in her Newark, Ohio apartment. in 2000 On July 11, he broke into Sheeler’s apartment that night, stabbed his neck and chest multiple times, stole money, and then fled the scene, as reported against him in the Ohio case.

The Ohio attorney general said Davis, who spent his time between Southwest Florida and Ohio, was a taxi driver in the Newark area at the time of Sheeler’s murder, had driven her multiple times in his cab, and had received specific instructions from do what. she was an elderly widow while he helped her carry items to the basement, prosecutors said.

Sheeler’s neighbors, noticing that newspapers were piling up in front of her door, took two days to ask the building to socialize them. Upon entering the house, one of the building’s owners saw “blood on the bed and a foot sticking out from under the sheets on the floor,” according to court documents. Investigators who arrived at the scene said the apartment was searched, but they were able to find some of the hidden money and silver certificates, nearly $ 3,000 in total, in Sheeler’s guest room.

Davis quickly became a suspect on the advice of an extrastate agency, prosecutors said. But they couldn’t charge him with the evidence they had and the case expired. He remained unsolved for nearly four years until the DNA evidence on the bloodstained fitted sheet in Sheeler’s bedroom affected Davis, as reported in court documents.

Davis was arrested in April 2004 for the murder of Sheeler. He was sentenced and put on death row in 2005.

15 years later, Florida investigators contacted Newark police investigators in 1990 about an unsolved murder.

DNA Leads

On November 23, investigators announced that the DNA was once again evidence that Davis linked Davis to a long-unsolved brutal crime: the murder of Sharon Gill in her Florida home of hers in 1990.

Gill, 42, had just moved to Charlotte County, Florida and was accompanied by her husband, Detroit Minister Percy Gill, after completing some work in Michigan, the local WWSB station reported. She was alone in her Deep Creek home on March 21, 1990 when a man broke in and stabbed her 39 times. Her body was discovered by her 18-year-old daughter, Krista Gill, when she returned from school that day.

Investigators who followed proposals in the case for three decades said Davis was in Florida at the time of Gill’s murder. She had worked on a team of landscapers that had worked on Gill’s home.

Vogel said the cause of the murder was unknown and Davis was “probably a psychopath,” the Port Charolette Sun reported.

Krista Gill, who waited 30 years to find out who killed her mother, said she was relieved the killer hadn’t been on the loose in three decades.

“I think the biggest feeling for me that I struggled with was just being happy knowing that he was already behind bars and couldn’t hurt himself or do that.”