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Wednesday August 23, 2017 

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Our Children

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Danielle McCarthy
Washington

Christi Nowak
Georgia

Anke Furber
Georgia

Levi Wren
Washington

Ephrain Schultz
New York

Mark R Ellis
Rhode Island

Sean P. Efford
New Mexico

Caitlyn Brady
New Hampshire

Katty McGuire Andrea
Washington

JP Faulk
Florida

Michael Miller
Massachusetts

Chuck Tabaka
Wisconsin

Miranda Daly
California

Jamie Leavitt
Washington

Kaylin Marie Mathews
California

RJ Davis
Alabama

Billy Grandchamp
Rhode Island

Nicholas Werhofnik
Georgia

Rebecca Marks
New York

Dustin Kueter
South Dakota

Chase Denver Julian
Louisiana

Katelynn Porter
Ontario,Canada

Tony Trujillo
Colorado

Billy Joe Towle Jr.
Michigan

Kelley Wilson
Alabama

Rhiannon Fraser
Florida

Vivianna Satterfield
New Mexico

Kelli Laine Lewis
South Carolina

Taylor Smith
Georgia


Danielle cherished family, friends and life. She had her whole life planned out; her husband, number of kids, two dogs and would be a dermatologist, a career where she could help others but have time for her family.
Christi had just enrolled in college. She just began taking First Baptist Church shuttles downtown every Thursday to befriend the homeless. Just chit chatting with them and letting them know they had a friend. In her journals, she was determined to turn her life around and she started by helping others. She volunteered often for the M.U.S.T. Ministries to help set up their clothing shop for the homeless and the children's center. She helped cooked their meals. She helped do their laundry. She wanted to go into a field helping others. She would have changed at least one person's life, for the better, when they thought there was no more hope. She didn't show up last Thursday. She died.
In the months before she was killed, 21-year-old Anke Furber had been acting scared and she seemed to know she was in danger. Several days after Furber's charred remains were discovered in a small vineyard in Norcross, Anke's mom, Ria, found a note in Anke's desk at home in Marietta. In it, Anke seemed to foreshadow her own death. She wrote, "My parents would surely grieve the loss of their wonderful daughter whose craziness would soon lead to her slaughter". Ria isnt sure exactly when the note was written, but believes it was written in a close time frame to the actual murder.
At 22 years old, Levi had goals and ambitions of being a business owner, a husband and a father. He loved his family and friends with everything in him and would do anything for you. His shyness and manners we're a shining attribute to who he was. Unfortunately, Levi befriended someone who for nearly three years took advantage of his kindness and when asked to leave his home, he killed him. If he would have just walked out the door as asked, Levi would still be here today. We'll never know all the wonderful things that Levi would have accomplished, but we know he was a "Friend" till the end.
Ephraim was 21 yrs old when he prematurely transitioned to the other side. He was a very warm hearted young man. And was always available to help friends and family. As his cousin Ben said about him: "You can lay a 1,000. on the table and know completely that Ephraim would have never taken it". He spent most of his days at Antique World in Clarence , NY which was owned and operated by his Uncle. That was my sons world. A world he will no longer be able to participate in. He is sorely missed by his family and friends.
Mark suffered a brain injury at the age of 19 the night of a high school prom. Mark died at the age of 25. Life was hard for Mark, he lived an aphasic life. Mark struggled to relearn his alphabet and to speak again. Neuro rehab, drug rehab, jails, institutions and death. Mark was disabled and a fighter all at the same time. College, heavy equipment operator, volunteering were all part of these six years. Mark loved kids and wished he had one. Due to the selfish reasoning of his so called friends, Mark will never be able to achieve his dreams that he fought so hard for. Mark's struggle is over !! PEACE..........
His friends describe him as a kind, warm hearted, full of energy, always smiling, and a very silly young man. They also said that whenever Sean walked into a room that he had the ability lighting up the room because he was full of life and energy! He loved his dad, his mom, and his sister very much. He had a very special bond with his great grandma Efford and his great aunt Charlene whom also up in heaven with him. A warm hug from Sean was just another way that he showed his affection to his family and friends
When Cayte was in the middle school she was on the track team, she was a cheerleader for the Nor-Roc Vikings, she was on a soccer team, and she loved attending the dances at the Sad Cafe. When she went to high school, all of those activities stopped. The sad reason was because she was too old. All the kids have, once they reach high school, are the woods and the homes of friends when the parents are at work. If she had activities to do after school when she went to high school, maybe this wouldn't have happened.
From her birth to her passing Katty touched so many lives. Not only did her family have the joy of watching her grow from a 6 pound baby girl to a beautiful young woman, but so many others did as well. The lives she touched are too many to fathom. Her beauty and grace preceded her where ever she went. Her heart was made of fine gold and she cared for others always before herself. She was not just special to all of us but to the Lord who saw fit to call her home at such a young age. Her mansion was ready! When we think of Katty now we all can be at peace because we know she is with her Lord, never to face this harsh world we live in day to day. She is with us always when we remember her smile, her touch, and her kind words. We all had the pleasure of being touched by an ANGEL!
We want our son's name to be Remembered and to bring hope and joy out of something that has been the darkest and heartbreaking days of our families life. JP was very out spoken and we have decided to be that way on this site and to be his voice about the drug companies and the public official's that sit back and do nothing. If we could save one person from what our family had to go Through and is still going Through, it would be all worth it We will not stop until the truth gets out. We want his memory to live on.
Time has gone by so quickly and it seems like we haven't seen your face in forever. Our hearts are broken, our tears flow so freely and our souls feel empty. Michael, you left us with so many happy memories but the memories can never take your place. We know you and your uncle Sam are saving a place for those who cherished you the most.
Two weeks before he died, Chuck called me on the phone. He was excited to tell me he was joining the National Guard. He had begun to think about being a History Teacher. He planned to attend school after basic training. He also mentioned a new girlfriend. He was pretty crazy about her but wanted to give things a little more time before making her "meet the parents". Still, we made plans to meet for lunch once July wound down. He thought we might all get together and told me not to worry, he had a job and would help pay the check. The first time I met the young lady he was so crazy about was as she cried herself senseless over his casket. She laid a broken heart chain and necklace across his hands. She wore the mating half around her slender neck. Her courage in court helped to solidify the deal that sent a drug dealer to prison. I hope she, and Chuck's other friends, make the right decision and swear off drug use so we may never see their faces on these pages.
Everyone ever touched by Miranda. This will be a tribute to the life she lived. She was the most remarkable and inspirational woman I have ever known. I was in awe of my own daughter. Even as her mother, her beauty took my breath away, and as she walked this earth from her crawling stages to adulthood her beauty from the inside amazed me. Miranda loved about every living thing and each friend she had she made her relationship with them special and unique.
Jamie was a very loving son, brother, grandson, nephew, boyfriend and friend.. Most importantly he was the best father anyone could have asked for.. Even though he was only 16 when he was taken away from us from his so called friend, he did everything for his daughter and mother of his daughter  that he had asked to marry him when he turns 18.. Jamie was the type of kid that would take his shirt off his back for anyone that needs it..  Jamie died on April 23, 2008.. If only his so called friend (29 yrs old), his mother and the other people at the home called 911 instead of waiting 3 hours, he would still be here with us today.. Jamie's dad passed away Nov 2005 and he had a hard time dealing with loosing his father and could not believe he was gone.. Well now Jamie is at home with his dad..Until we meet again... I am proud of you my son..Love you always and forever, Mommy
Kaylin Marie Mathews was born on a Tuesday March 1, 1988. Kaylin was my oldest child and my only daughter. She could play the piano, guitar, and drums and loved to sing. She had been "spinning records" the last few years and loved to mix music. She had been working as a d.j. at the time of her death and was very good. Kaylin was an only child for 71/2 years. She has one brother and one sister. She was a talented writer. She made jewelry and she could draw. There was nothing that my baby couldn't do, if she wanted to. Kaylin was left to die in a ravine on June 30, 2008. She was found on July 1, 2008. Her date of death is listed as a Tuesday July 1, 2008. She was 20 years old. I miss her every second of every day. The world lost an amazing talent and an amazing young woman. I lost a part of my heart.
R.J. was truly a blessing in our lives. He was the kind of son that most parents only dream of having. He always respected and obeyed his parents and never got in trouble. RJ was never in trouble in his life RJ always called home to let us know where he was and when he would be home. When he was missing and we couldn't reach him on his cell phone, we knew immediately something terrible was wrong. This is a nightmare that no parent should have to go through and we are living it. Our concern is not what we are going through, but what our son had to go through in his final moments of life.
William Michael Grandchamp better known as Billy, was born Nov 7,1979. HE was a only child. Billy had many friends. Billy often told his friends that his MOM was his best friend. Billy liked to collect sports attire like jerseys and sports caps.Everything he wore had to match. He was meticulous with his clothing, car, and home. Although, Billy had no children of his own he loved children. He told me his greatest wish was to find a good girl and settle down and have a family. That seemed to be very important to him. Even at a young age he had a gift with children. Billy's friends have always commented on how good he was with their children and how their children loved him. Billy was loved by so many people. He had over 800 friends and family members at his wake. Billy will be greatly missed by all his family and friends.
Chase lived life spontaneously with the freedom of a butterfly – a free spirit & soul – no one could hold him down, except his baby girl. She was his LIFE. There wasn’t anything he wouldn’t do for her, including getting clean. Chase was clean 1.5 yrs, after 6 months in residential rehab in New Orleans, continued with NA meetings, substance abuse group counseling, and sought out a Navy recruiter who told him all he would have to do to be eligible. He seemed to be on his way, until he fell off the wagon 12 days out of jail. Turning to heroin again to deal with stress was the mistake of his life. “Chase’s Story” is shared with you on his main page. Thanks for taking time to read it. Sincere and heartfelt thanks to the FDLFD Family for taking us under their wings. “They will sing me to them, and I will hear.” ~RIP Chase~4evrYng~1985-2009
Katelynn Lillian Porter, 16, of West Elgin, was killed in a car crash on Dunborough Rd. in Elgin County. “In loving memory of Katelynn Porter. 12/12/09. 9:40 p.m.” is written between two hearts on the roadside memorial, a makeshift cross. Porter was a student at West Elgin secondary school, where officials are trying to come to grips with the news of her death, especially so close to Christmas.
Tony passed away 10 days after his 16th birthday. He asked permission to spend the night at his friends and I told him yes. I told him" I love you" and he replied "I love you too Mom. Tony was the kid who wanted to make everyone laugh. He had such a wonderful sense of humor and a big heart. He would talk to his friends for hours trying to help them solve their problems. He was a loving big brother, and a wonderful son. He would help you with anything without even being asked. Tony was an extremely intelligent child. He was always placed in advanced classes. A week before he passed we received a letter from Columbine informing us that Tony was nominated to participate in their advanced English Program. He had a gift for writing stories.
She loved all things technical and mechanical with her older brother Ian and fashion and decorating days with her older sister Genevieve. She loved Gothic country art, the workings of the human body, video games, driving and her new tattoo machine. She loved swimming and surfing. She loved all things living and loved her dog Timpleton and her parrot Thermopolis. She had a strong heart and soul, was an independent and progressive thinker, open minded and a will power like no one else. Her favorite place to go was Barnes and Noble.
Vivianna Satterfield was 15 years old! Vivi was the type of young lady that put other people in front of herself. She would always say "Peace and Love".
Kelli Laine Lewis is my only daughter. Kelli died when she was 18 after attending a party hosted by 3 adults who offered a $5.00 entry fee to come and drink all you wanted. A pretty tempting offer for teens not old enough to buy alcohol.
Growing up – she had it all. She was smart and witty - she could come up with a jovial comeback in almost any conversation or situation. She wShe was smart and witty - she could come up with a jovial comeback in almost any conversation or situation. She was always photographing everything and always laughing. She had an infectious laugh, loud and squeaky, but incredibly endearing. Taylor was a huge fan of Tyler Perry’s Madea. She owned every play and knew every word to every gospel song in the plays. She would sing them at the top of her lungs to anyone that would listen. as always photographing everything and always laughing. She had an infectious laugh, loud and squeaky, but incredibly endearing.
He went out THE FIRST TIME to celebrate being "LEGAL" with a creep he considered a friend (even though we warned him this guy was not a true friend). My son did not drive so he was picked up about ten thirty. Even when it was obvious my son was having difficulties this creep brought him to his own house , which is 4 houses away for a few hours, and dropped him off here at home in the middle of the night WITHOUT KNOCKING OR CALLING OR WAKING US UP. We found Ben in his bed the next morning when we tried to wake him.

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Anke's Main Page

 

 

In the months before she was killed, 21-year-old Anke Furber had been acting scared and she seemed to know she was in danger. Several days after Furber’s charred remains were discovered in a small vineyard in Norcross, Anke's mom, Ria, found a note in Anke's desk at home in Marietta. In it, Anke seemed to foreshadow her own death. She wrote “my parents would surely grieve the loss of their wonderful daughter whose craziness would soon lead to her slaughter.” Ria isn’t sure exactly when the note was written, but believes it was written in a close time frame to the actual murder.

Just before, Anke had been spending more and more time at home; taking walks, riding her bike and reading. Her behavior was unusual, because she usually spent a lot of time away from home with friends. “She was very scared. She was afraid,” Ria continued. “When we ask her what she was afraid of, or who, she just said I have a problem. Anke never ever said anything. Maybe she was afraid we would be involved.” Police and Anke's family believe her drug use may have been her downfall, putting her into contact with dangerous people who may have had a motive to kill her. Although Anke had been trying to stay clean from meth, she sometimes relapsed, Ria said. “She never completely quit using, and I know that and I cannot change that, but she really tried,” Ria said. “We kept the door open that she could always come home. We wouldn’t let her fall down.” No one is certain of Anke's comings and goings during her last days alive.

Ria had gone to visit her family in the Netherlands, and her father was vacationing with his brother. Anke's father spoke with her on the phone Sept. 22 and 23. Police believe Anke disappeared on Sept. 24. The following day, two children, ages 8 and 10, were picking grapes with their parents in Norcross when they stumbled upon a burned body in the vineyard. Police were able to identify the remains as Anke Furber through a fingerprint analysis. Investigators don’t seem to know the motive. “She was involved in some things,” Detective Lorenzo, of Gwinnett Co. Homicide Dept. said. “It could be drugs, it could not. It could be a jealous boyfriend or something. I know she had issues with drugs. That’s a real bad type of thing to get into because people unfortunately will kill you over half a joint.” Lorenzo said the fact that no one was aware of Anke's comings and goings prior to her death has made the investigation more difficult.

Anyone with information that may lead to an arrest in the slaying is asked to come forward. You are urged to PLEASE, PLEASE come forward if there is any bit of information that you could share, to maybe bring all of her family and the people that loved her closer to any form of closure. Right now, this is being referred to as a cold case, and to us, it is anything but that. We loved Anke beyond measure, and just pray that there can be peace with us, in ending this unanswered loss. 

 

Mom of dead addict helps other parents cope with drug deaths

The Atlanta Journal-Constitution

Thursday, February 05, 2009

Ria Coesel tried for years to help her youngest child overcome drug addiction with everything from counseling to boot camp to rehabilitation. In a way Coesel is still trying to rescue her daughter, from obscurity.

Her daughter Anke Furber, was found dead Sept. 25, 2005, in a vineyard in Norcross, about 30 miles from her Marietta home. Someone shot her, then set her body on fire.

Gwinnett police believe the slaying may have been drug related, but a suspect has never been identified. Coesel is fighting for justice even as she battles to raise public awareness about drug-related deaths.

“I’m jealous sometimes of these people whose children died a normal death like a car accident. Isn’t that whacked?” Coesel said. “There is such a stigma with drug-related deaths.”

Coesel spends several hours a day sitting at the computer in Furber’s old bedroom, surrounded by her stuffed animals and drawings. She monitors a Myspace page she set up to bring in tips about the slaying. Coesel has also reached out to others — facilitating a support group for grieving parents at The Compassionate Friends chapter in Marietta and becoming involved with a Web site called Friends Don’t Let Friends Die. The Web site memorializes children who died because their supposed “friends” failed to get them help.

D.D. Flynn, another mother whose child is featured on the Web site, says she befriended Coesel several years ago “for all the wrong reasons.” She, too, lost a daughter to drugs.

Flynn’s daughter, Christi Nowak, 20, suffered seizures from an overdose of cocaine, a date-rape drug called GHB and chloroform at her family’s home in Woodstock on Oct. 1, 2005. There were ropes around Nowak’s feet, poles on her legs and her face was covered with a deflated air mattress. Evidence at the scene also indicated that someone left her in distress rather than getting help.

Woodstock Police have not been able to determine who was with Nowak when she overdosed, but that person could be charged with felony murder for providing drugs that resulted in someone’s death.

A total of 28,723 people died of drug-induced causes in the United States in 2003, according to the National Center for Health Statistics.

About 3.9 percent, or 583, of the 14,831 homicides in 2007 in which circumstances were known were drug-related, according to the FBI’s Uniform Crime Reporting Program.

Both Coesel’s and Flynn’s daughters were first exposed to drugs in sixth grade. Steve Pasierb, president of the Partnership for a Drug-Free America, said most children have their first opportunity to try drugs in middle school.

“We have to accept the fact that while prevention is important, kids do try drugs,” Pasierb said. “As a parent, look at it as a health threat to your kid, not a moral failing, not a legal issue. Protect your kids’ health by being engaged on this issue.”

Partnership for a Drug Free America offers resources on how to respond when you suspect your child is using drugs on its Web site, www.drugfree.org. Parents need to open a dialogue with children about drugs, Pasierb said.

Coesel hopes that sharing her daughter’s tragic story may prompt others headed down the wrong path to make a turnaround.

“Even if we save one life, it is better than nothing,” Coesel said.

 


 

 

Police identify burned body from vineyard

By Andria Simmons
Staff Writer
andria.simmons@gwinnettdailypost.com


LAWRENCEVILLE -- Police have identified the body of a woman whose burnedbody was found in a Norcross vineyard as 21-year-old Anke Marjon Furberof Marietta.


There are few clues about Furber and why she ended up in Norcross,authorities said. Several children, ages 8 and 10, were picking grapeswith their parents at 3066 Reps Miller Road when they stumbled upon thebody Sunday afternoon, No one had reported Furber missing. Instead, the remains were identified after police matched up Furber's fingerprints in the Automatic Fingerprint Identification System -- a national database of fingerprints from people who have been arrested for a criminal offense.


Officer Darren Moloney, spokesman for the Gwinnett County Police Department, said he did not know what charge Furber had been convicted of, but she had no criminal history in Gwinnett.
"It is our policy that we don't go into the criminal backgrounds of our victims," Moloney said. Furber is Dutch. Moloney did not know her immigration status.


Authorities are still withholding the cause of death; however the casehas been ruled a homicide.


Anyone with information that may lead to an arrest in the slaying isasked to call the Gwinnett Police 24 hour non-emergency number at 770-513-5100 and ask for a homicide investigator.



 

Parents say slain 21-year-old knew she was in danger

By Andria Simmons
Staff Writer
andria.simmons@gwinnettdailypost.com

LAWRENCEVILLE -- In the months before she was killed, 21-year-old Anke Furber had been acting scared and she seemed to know she was in danger, her parents said.


Several days after Furber's charred remains were discovered in a small vineyard in Norcross, Furber's mother, Ria Coesel, found a note in her daughter's desk at their home in Marietta. In it, Furber seemed to foreshadow her own slaying. Furber wrote "my parents would surely grieve the loss of their wonderful daughter whose craziness would soon lead to her slaughter."


Coesel isn't sure exactly when the note was written, but she believe sit was penned recently.


Coesel said her daughter battled a drug problem from an early age. Recently, she had been spending more and more time at home taking walks, riding her bicycle and reading. The behavior was unusual, because Furber usually spent a lot of time away from home with friends.


"She was very scared. She was afraid," Coesel said. "When we ask her what she was afraid of, or who, she just said I have a problem. She never ever said anything. Maybe she was afraid we would be involved."
Police and Furber's family believe her addiction may have been her downfall, putting her into contact with dangerous people who may have had a motive to kill her. Although Furber had been trying to stay clean from methamphetamine, she sometimes relapsed, Coesel said.
"She never completely quit using, and I know that and I cannot change that, but she tried," Coesel said. "We kept the door open that she could always come home. We wouldn't let her fall down."


No one is certain of Furber's comings and goings during her last days alive. Coesel had gone to visit her family in the Netherlands, and herU.S.-born husband was vacationing with his brother in Seattle. Furber'sfather spoke with her on the phone Sept. 22 and 23.


Police believe Furber disappeared on Sept. 24.


The following day, several children, ages 8 and 10, were picking grapes with their parents at 3066 Reps Miller Road in Norcross when they stumbled upon a burned body in the vineyard. Police were able to identify the remains as Furber through fingerprint analysis.


Investigators have not released the cause of death and they don't know the motive. They are still awaiting toxicology test results, said Det.G. Lorenzo of the Gwinnett County Police Department.


"She was involved in some things," Lorenzo said. "It could be drugs, it could not. It could be a jealous boyfriend or something. I know she had issues with drugs. That's a real bad type of thing to get into because people unfortunately will kill you over half a joint."


Lorenzo said the fact that no one was aware of Furber's comings and goings prior to her death has made the investigation more difficult.

Anyone with information that may lead to an arrest in the slaying is asked to call the Gwinnett Police 24-hour nonemergency number at770-513-5100 and ask for a homicide investigator.


 

Cause of death disclosed in unsolved murder case

By Andria Simmons
Staff Writer
andria.simmons@gwinnettdailypost.com

LAWRENCEVILLE --Police initially kept under wraps the cause of death in the case of a 21-year-old woman whose burned body was found in a private vineyard in Norcross.

But almost four months have passed without any solid leads, and now more details are becoming available.

Anke Furber, 21, died of a gunshot wound to the head, according to her mother, Ria Coesel of Marietta.

Coesel said police have given her the green light to talk more freely about her daughter's death in hopes that someone will come forward with new information. She is concerned that without any fresh information, her daughter's case will soon be forgotten.

"There is nothing going on in the case, and I don't want it to be placed on the back burner," Coesel said. "I want people to work on it, so it is not going to disappear."

Coesel even plans to contact the television show "America's Most Wanted" in an attempt to get her daughter's story aired before national audience.

Investigators have used home telephone records to contact some of Furber's friends, none of whom have provided any solid leads, said Detective Gilberto Lorenzo of the Gwinnett County Police Department in an interview last month. Lorenzo could not be reached for comment Monday.

The only possible suspect mentioned by Furber's acquaintances is a man nicknamed "D" who used to provide her with drugs, but investigators have been unable to discover that man's true identity, Coesel said.

Furber battled a drug addiction from an early age. Family members said she was trying to stay clean from methamphetamine in the months before she died. Toxicology tests showed no drugs or alcohol in Furber's system at the time of death, Coesel said.

Two children picking grapes with their parents off Reps Miller Road in Norcross stumbled upon Furber's charred remains on Sept. 25, 2005.Furber lived with her parents in Marietta and had no known ties to Gwinnett County.

No one is certain of Furber's comings and goings during the final days of her life. Coesel had gone to visit her family in the Netherlands, and her U.S.-born husband was vacationing with his brother in Seattle. Furber's father last spoke with her on the phone Sept. 23.

Police think she probably disappeared the following day.
Coesel believes someone knows more about her daughter's death, and she is increasingly frustrated by the lack of clues. The past few months have been the most difficult Coesel and her husband have ever experienced, she said.

"You would at least think if people don't want to talk, maybe they will say something anonymously," Coesel said. "That's what I would do if I knew something. It is a shame."

Anyone with information about the case is asked to contact Lorenzo at the Gwinnett County Police Department at 770-513-5318.

 

 

 




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Ria Coesel - mom of Anke Furber and DD Flynn - mom of Christi Nowak

National Night Out Against Crimes and Drugs.  Woodstock, Georgia 

 August 7, 2007

 

 

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