Crime: Desperate relatives reach out with photos of loved one at murder scene: 'Is that him? Is that him?' - PressFrom - US
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CrimeDesperate relatives reach out with photos of loved one at murder scene: 'Is that him? Is that him?'

19:50  11 february  2019
19:50  11 february  2019 Source:   chicagotribune.com

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Desperate relatives reach out with photos of loved one at murder scene: 'Is that him? Is that him?'© Hannah Leone / Chicago Tribune

In the dark, two women held their phones across the crime tape and made the police officers look at the photos on the screens. They shone bright against the dim yellow street lamps and the blue lights of police cars down the block.

"Is that him?" the women kept asking. "Is that him?"

It was. Terrance Hale, 26 years old. But no one would tell them, one way or the other, even though an officer had read his name and birthdate over the police scanner two hours ago.

A white sheet covered the heap of his body in the residential street. Fresh snow covered the yards and sidewalks, but the road was mostly clear.

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That is what happened with the two men in the video below, which was captured by a security camera outside Santa Catalina College, a private religious school for girls. The relatives and neighbors we met in those places often told a very different story from what was recorded in official police accounts.

His mother and aunt and sister and cousins all drove to the crime scene in South Shore. As they waited, it stopped snowing and started snowing and stopped snowing again. They didn't know how to feel or what to do. Should they grieve, or should they go home?

Neighbors said they counted as many as eight gunshots before someone found Hale on the sidewalk around 8:20 p.m. Sunday in the 7000 block of South Cregier Avenue. He had been shot in his head and face and was pronounced dead on the scene, police said. Witnesses told police they didn't see the shooting, but saw a white car driving away.

About 40 minutes later, a dispatcher was asking an officer how to spell the man's last name. His first name had sounded clear over the scanner, but it was hard to tell if the officer said Hale or Hill.

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"H-A-L-E," the officer said. Born March 18, 1992.

His family started to get there about an hour and 10 minutes after the shooting, around 9:30 p.m. A woman in a pink sweatshirt ran down the street toward the north end of the crime scene.

"Pick his body up." She started screaming. "Pick his body up, pick his body up, pick his body up!"

Officers met her before she got to the yellow tape.

"Ma'am. Ma'am," an officer began.

She asked why he was on the ground. She asked where the ambulance was. She asked if she could see him.

"Ma'am. Ma'am. Hey. Hey."

Suddenly, she ran forward under the tape, but the snow was slippery and she didn't get far before three police officers intercepted her. One officer took each of her arms, and they walked her back out of the scene.

"I want to see him," she insisted. "Why can't I see him, that's my baby brother, that's my baby brother, that's my baby brother, I need to see him, I need to see him."

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The first officer told the woman she couldn't see him. He told her he was sorry.

"He don't do nothing to nobody," she said. "Don't treat him like a criminal… have him laying out like that."

The officer told her they needed to investigate before they could move him off the street.

The Metra Electric train that runs along 71st Street rolled loudly past the south end of the block, flashing red lights on the other side of the body.

The woman in pink asked the officer how long the investigation was going to take, and if the man was going to stay out there on the ground the whole time.

"There is no time limit," the officer told her. "I'm just going to be honest with you, I'm being honest -"

"Be honest."

He walked her through the preliminary investigation. A "number" of shots went off, he said. An ambulance came.

"They tried to work on him," the officer told her. "If they are not able to save him or if he is not living, they don't take anybody that's deceased to the hospital. I'm just being honest, they don't."

The woman sobbed, again asking the officer not to treat the man like a criminal. He helped her with her children, took them to school, did everything with them, she said.

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"Don't treat him like he's just another person out here shooting and killing, cause he's not," the woman said.

While they were still talking, another officer came out of the crime scene, walking and talking with a man holding a brown paper bag. The woman asked why they were laughing, and the new officer said they weren't. But she said she had seen them laughing, and there was nothing funny about what was going on.

"This ain't no joking matter," she said.

The man with the bag kept walking past her away from the scene, while the officer he'd been talking with retreated inside of it.

After the woman walked away, the officer she had been talking with sought out the officer accused of laughing and pulled him aside.

The man's mother and aunt had found their way to the crime scene too, and were talking nearby with a sergeant and other officers.

"His mother has a right to know if that's her son or not," his aunt was saying.

None of his family wanted their names to be used, but they wanted him to be remembered well. They said he wasn't involved in gangs, and police said he wasn't known to them. He lived in the 16000 block of South Laramie Avenue in Oak Forest, according to the Cook County Medical Examiner's office. He had a daughter, and his girlfriend lived nearby, his aunt said.

He was high maintenance with high standards, a cousin told the Tribune. He didn't like hanging out anywhere rowdy or very crazy, she said. He liked elegance. And family. He was built strong, and would work odd jobs back-to-back, she said.

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Once it became clear no one would be allowed inside the crime scene to identify the body, the family started asking different questions. They asked police to take a photograph so they could try that way to identify him. The answer was no. One of the women asked if the man's complexion was light, like one of the officers, or dark, like another. He was a black male, they told her.

The family was told to go to the morgue in the morning. His aunt argued that a mother should be able to identify her son, but a detective told her people aren't allowed to view family members on scene. He told her about Allied Services, the company contracted by the Chicago Police Department that would come to take him away when they were done collecting evidence. Then evidence technicians would go the office and run his fingerprints, he said.

"Why would they do that if the mother is on scene and can say yes that is him?" his aunt asked.

"I understand your concern," the detective said. "Those are good questions."

But she may not like the answer, he told her. What if it wasn't who they thought it was, and he allowed a stranger to view someone else's child?

"I don't know 100 percent that is your loved one, so it would not be right," he said.

"But does it look like him somewhat? Maybe 70 percent?" a relative asked.

"Our office operates scientifically, OK," the detective said. "Scientifically we need to produce fingerprints, OK?"

Someone asked what clothes the man under the sheet was wearing, if he had a hoodie.

"He has a gray hoodie on, OK?" an officer conceded. "Gray hoodie, brown shoes."

A relative asked more about the shoes.

"With maroon stripes on the sides, OK?" the officer said.

Those sounded like his shoes. But they still didn't know.

The body removal van backed down the street and still no one had told them his name. The van stopped in between the family and the body, and the crew opened its front doors wide, blocking the view of what was happening on the other side. As it drove forward, carrying him north on Cregier Avenue in the direction of the county morgue, another Metra train clanged by on 71st Street.

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