The Astonishing True Stories Behind the Cokeville Miracle Movie (2022)

EDITOR’S NOTE: This Cokeville Miracle article discusses a traumatic event where death andinjuries occurred. While we have made every effort to avoid graphic language,this article might be disturbing for some readers.

On May 16, 1986, an elementary school in the tiny town of Cokeville, Wyoming, was held hostage by a married couple with a bomb. The miraculous events that followed transformed the lives of hundreds of people, including many who witnessed angels or received heavenly help from deceased ancestors. These are the true stories behind the hit film The Cokeville Miracle.

At approximately 1:30 p.m. on a sunny Friday afternoon, David Young and his wife, Doris, quietly and methodically took control of Cokeville Elementary. Wielding a homemade bomb and several guns, the Youngs took staff members hostage as they made their way to the first-grade classroom. Students and teachers throughout the school were unknowingly drawn into the crisis when Doris Young went from room to room, instructing them to gather in classroom #4.

“I felt immediately uncomfortable,” recalls Amy Bagaso Williams, who was in the fifth grade. “There was nothing extraordinary about her, just something weird.”

With no real reason to question Doris, Williams’s class made its way down the eerily silent hallway and into the 30-by-32-foot room where the rest of the school was being held—154 people in all. Inside stood David Young, a string detonator around his wrist and a homemade bomb by his side.

A Day of Terror

Young, a former Cokeville town marshall fired for misconduct years earlier, had returned to start a revolution and create a “brave new world” where he would be leader. And he demanded a ransom of $2 million per child. As he read his nonsensical manifesto, “Zero Equals Infinity,” children began to cry, including Williams.

“I began to wonder, ‘What happens if I die today? I don’t know where to go. Will I see my family again?’ I was really scared for the unknown. Most of the kids in my class were LDS, but I wasn’t,” Williams says. “I was a boat on an ocean without a sail—there wasn’t any anchor to tell me what life was about.”

Soon, gasoline fumes from the bomb filled the hot, crowded room, making students and teachers sick and convincing Young to allow some windows to be opened. He also allowed teachers to keep their classes together to help them stay calm. The hours ticked by as teachers read stories and students colored pictures and played with Legos. Some also gathered together in groups to pray.

Kamron Wixom, a sixth grader, prayed with about a dozen of his fellow students. “Kneeling, we bowed our heads and folded ourarms. The feeling [after the prayer] was one of total confidence that we had just placed our lives in the hands of our loving Heavenly Father,” he recalls. “It was like our part was completely done, and it was just a matter of time.”

Williams recalls a kindergarten teacher inviting her to join the teacher and some students in prayer—an unfamiliar concept for the fifth grader.

“I told her I didn’t know how to pray,” she shares. “The teacher said, ‘You don’t have to know how.’ So I crawled over and folded my arms and bowed my head. I don’t remember much of what she said, but I remember suddenly feeling like I had a warm blanket around my shoulders—this incredible amount of comfort and joy that I can’t explain. I knew in my heart that I would be okay no matter what happened.”

Another fifth grader, Lori Nate Conger, also prayed with some of her classmates. “I remember thinking, ‘David Young can control a lot of things, but he can’t keep us from praying. That’s one thing he cannot do,’” she says.

Young grew increasingly agitated as the afternoon wore on. In an effort to keep the children away from him, teachers used masking

tape to create a “magic square” around the bomb and then instructed the children to stay outside of it. Eventually, Young stepped away to the restroom, leaving the bomb detonator tied to Doris’s wrist. While he was gone, the unthinkable happened—Doris accidentally jerked the string and the bomb exploded.

“It was an explosion that I can’t explain—a total instant black, the kind of black that you can’t see anything,” remembers Katie Walker Payne, who was a first grade student at the time. “I felt compression and heat like nothing I had ever experienced. I heard teachers screaming for everyone to get down. I looked in the center of the room and all I could see was fire.”

“There were flames all over the room and children screaming—just pandemonium,” recalls Carol Petersen, a second grade teacher at the time. “Another teacher was trying to help me escape. I said, ‘I don’t know where my children are! I can’t leave!’ but he yelled ‘Getout! Get out!’”

Children and teachers escaped through windows and the classroom door. Williams recalls, “When I got to the hallway, I felt a tickling sensation on my shoulder and ear. I took a few steps and started feeling heat on my skin—I realized I was on fire.”

She dropped to the floor and started rolling to put out the flames. Soon two teachers ran to her aid and slapped the flames out with their bare hands. “Then they picked me up and told me to run,” she says.

(Video) Couple Holds 135 Kids Hostage at Cokeville Elementary (Want 300 million)

As the children escaped, David Young began firing a gun inside the smoke-filled classroom. Outside, the music teacher, John Miller, lay on the ground, his white shirt soaked in dark, red blood. None of the children were hit, but Miller was shot in the back as he helped others out of the burning school. (He would later recover.)

Frantic parents, gathered behind police barricades, cried out for their children as police officers ran toward the school. Ambulances, fire trucks, and news cameras lined the streets.

“I saw bodies all over the lawn, and I didn’t know if they were dead or alive,” recalls Conger.

“Everyone was just so black that you couldn’t recognize anyone. Some kids were badly burned, with skin hanging off their arms and necks. I didn’t even know whereto go or what to do.” Conger continues, “I found my older brother pretty quickly, and we just started walking toward our home. Then I saw my momrunning down the street. I’ll never forget that reunion when she ran toward us and wrapped us in her arms. For the first time, I remember thinking, ‘I’m safe.’ It’s something I will never forget.”

A Day of Miracles

Despite the explosion, all students and staff made it out alive; only David Young and his wife perished. (David, upon finding Doris engulfed in flames after the explosion, shot her before taking his own life.)

Ron Hartley, lead investigator for the Lincoln County Sheriff’s Office, had four children who survived the bombing. When he arrived at the scene, he was immediately told that the physical evidence didn’t add up.

“I met the bomb tech right there at the door, and he said, ‘Hartley, what you have here is a miracle. That bomb should have leveled the wing of this school, but it looks like the bomb blast went straight up. I don’t know why—I can’t explain it.’”

The Astonishing True Stories Behind the Cokeville Miracle Movie (1)
A workman repairs the first grade classroom after it was heavily damaged by the bombing. Photo courtesy of the Casper Star-Tribune Collection, Casper College Western History Center.

In the days after the bombing, more astonishing evidence came to light. Investigators discovered that wires to three of the bomb’s five blasting caps had been mysteriously cut, preventing detonation. Furthermore, the explosive powder that should have lit the air on fire had been miraculously hindered from its deadly purpose, thanks to the leaking gasoline. And though the walls were pocked from shrapnel, no one was hit by any of it.

“Everybody kept saying, ‘Isn’t this a miracle?’ But I took it as luck,” says Hartley.

His perspective changed dramatically a couple weeks later, however, when his 6-year-old son confided in a psychologist thathe had seen angels on the day of the bombing.

Angels and Ancestors

“I came home with the intent of factually proving to him that he couldn’t have seen angels,” Hartley recalls. “I asked him who he saw, and he said, ‘I don’t know. She didn’t tell me her name, but I think it was Grandma Meister.’ This was exactly what I was looking for. Itold him, ‘It wasn’t Grandma Meister because she’s alive and living in Pinedale.’”

But the young boy insisted that his story was true. That’s when Hartley asked his wife to get out the family photo album.

“We put it on the table right in front of him, and I started flipping through the pages. I flipped to one page when suddenly he put his little hand on a photo and just beamed,” Hartley shares.

“When you do interrogations in law enforcement, you watch for body language. You can tell through physical reactions when someone is lying and when they are not,” he continues. “When my son saw that picture, he just brightened up and said, ‘That’s her! That’s my angel!’ And it wasn’t Grandma Meister—it was my Grandma Elliott. How do you argue that? She’d been dead for three or four years.”

Hartley’s son told him there were angels for everyone in the room that day, and just prior to detonation, the angels joined hands around the bomb and went up through the ceiling with the explosion.

“When he said that, it lined up with the physical evidence. That, in addition to the fact that he picked out Grandma Elliott, is evidence I can’t deny,” he says.

Other children also gave accounts of heavenly intervention, and in the months after the bombing, more of them were able to identifyancestors who helped keep them safe on the day of the crisis.

(Video) The Cokeville Miracle - Survivor Story

“As I sat coloring, I looked up and saw a woman dressed in a long white dress. She had short, dark brown hair,” Payne recalls.“She said to me, ‘Katie, I love you very much. You need to listen to your brother and remember that I will always love you.’ I rememberjust nodding my head. I looked down for a second, and when I looked back up, she was gone.

“Soon after that, my brother came over and told me we were going to go sit by the window. I followed him and sat down, and he then went and got my sister Rachel. He told us he had to tell his friends he was going to sit with us, and he would be right back. Hewalked across the room and the bomb detonated.”

Eight months later, Payne learned who the woman in white was when her mother pulled out an old locket.

“I kept telling my parents about the lady who had talked to me and that I didn’t know who she was,” she recalls. “But I knew the instant mymom opened the locket that it was her. My mom then told us that she was her mom—our grandma who had died whenmy mom was 15 years old.”

Jennie Sorensen Johnson, a first-grade survivor, had a similar experience. “I had a ‘teacher’ help me out of that burning classroomthat I did not know,” she says. “I don’t remember her saying anything to me, but I trusted and followed her out of the burning room. I turned around once to go back for a shoe that had come off when I was trying to escape, but she motioned for me to keep coming through the bathroom entryway, and I followed.”

As Johnson continued to attend Cokeville Elementary after the Cokeville miracle, she searched for the “teacher” who had helped her that day. Years later, when Johnson was about 12 years old, she finally learned the identity of the mysterious woman.

While looking through a family album with her grandmother, Johnson stopped at a familiar face. “I asked what grade this particular woman had taught and why she quit teaching after the bombing. My Grandma Toomer looked at the picture of her aunt Ruth, whom I was referring to, and said she had never been a teacher that she knew of and that she was not from Cokeville.

“I explained that she was the teacher who led me out when the bomb went off. With tears in her eyes, Grandma explained to me that there is no way she could have been there because she had died earlier in the ’80s. I continued to tearfully testify that she was there, and she saved me.”

The Astonishing True Stories Behind the Cokeville Miracle Movie (2)
Jenny Sorensen Johnson's deceased ancestor, who led her from the burning school. Photo courtesy of Jenny Sorensen Johnson.

Not everyone who was in the school that day saw angels or ancestors. But even they have no doubt that miracles occurred.

“I’ve never doubted for a second that they saw exactly what they claimed to have seen or heard,” Wixom says. “The way those witnesses all came out, each very independent of each other, is proof enough.” Conger agrees. “I don’t remember seeing any angels, but I definitely felt guided,” she says. “I knew exactly what to do and where to go—I couldn’t have done that on my own. I believe what everybody else says and have faith that they saw what they saw. It’s not that we are better or more special than someone else—it’s not that God loved us more. For some reason, we were all supposed to make it out of that classroom alive. I don’t know why, but I am grateful.”

Williams, who was severely burned in the explosion, did not see angels that day either, but she experienced a different kind of miracle after being rushed to the hospital.

“My hair and eyelashes were gone. My face was completely unrecognizable,” she recalls. “All the nurses cried as they cleaned my wounds,” she says, “and the doctor was talking to my parents about skin grafts and plastic surgery.”

Soon, more victims began to arrive, and Williams learned that two priesthood holders were offering blessings, so she asked for one.

“I remember that same feeling I felt in the classroom when I prayed,” she recalls. “I felt deep peace. I experienced an incredible feeling of being known and loved. I was told my scars would completely heal, and no one would look upon my face and know what had happened. Instead, the scars I would have to heal from would be those of forgiveness and trust.”

Williams’s skin began to heal at a rapid rate, and despite the severe burns, no scar tissue formed. Over time, her skin healed completely, and today she carries no scars from the events of that day. But for Williams, her healing was not the greatest miracle she experienced.

“The true miracle was not that I survived or that the third-degree burns I suffered healed without a trace—it was that I learned I was not alone in the world.”

The Astonishing True Stories Behind the Cokeville Miracle Movie (3)
Amy Bagaso Williams with her husband and children. Despite being severely burned, she carries no scars from the day of the bombing. Photo courtesy of Amy Bagaso Williams.

The events of May 16, 1986, left an indelible mark on the hearts of those who survived, helping them live their lives with a new perspective and deeper gratitude because of the Cokeville miracle.

A few years after the bombing, Williams began taking missionary discussions. “It took me a few years to connect the priesthood blessing with the LDS Church, but I knew something special happened that day,” she says. Williams was baptized on August 16, 1989—her 14th birthday.

“Each year, I celebrate two birthdays,” she says. “The first is August 16, the day of my physical birth, and the second is the day I call my spiritual birth: May 16, the day of the bombing.”

“I try my best to make it a better world,” says Wixom. “That, I think, shows my gratitude.”

(Video) The Cokeville Miracle Trailer 2015

“We can find small miracles in our everyday lives,” adds Johnson. “We just have to look deep enough to see them, because they are there.”

Bringing the Miracles to the Big Screen

The Astonishing True Stories Behind the Cokeville Miracle Movie (4)
Photos courtesy of Excel Entertainment

Nearly three decades since the miraculous events transpired in the tiny town of Cokeville, Wyoming, movie producer T.C. Christensen, whose works include 17 Miraclesand Ephraim’s Rescue, felt it was time to share those events with the world.

“I knew this was an amazing story, and one I felt like I needed to tell,” he says. “There are somany people—about 30 of them—who stand as witnesses to the spiritual blessings that happened that day.”

Although Cokeville is a predominantly LDS community, Christensen says he chose not to portray any specific religion in The Cokeville Miracle, now available on DVD.

“People of all faiths were blessed by the event,” he explains. “It would not have been fair to portray this as an LDS-specific miracle.”

“The magic of T.C.’s vision is that it’s a film for everyone,” adds actor Shawn Stevens, who plays the character of ecclesiastical leader John Teichert in the film. Stevens, who may be recognized for starring in the 1986 Church film Our Heavenly Father’s Plan, explains that his character embodies numerous people and does not represent a specific denomination.

Because Christensen’s faith-promoting film is based on actual events, Christensen wanted it to be both authentic and accurate. This included filming key scenes of The Cokeville Miracleon location in Cokeville, Wyoming, which created the unique opportunity of involving the actual survivors and people in the community.

“Many of the extras in the film are children of those who were students at the time the bomb went off,” Christensen explains. “There are also a couple scenes where parents are outside the school being held back by police. Those are also Cokeville people. It’s a very emotional scene. I would have thought I would have had to have actors to portray that, but those people knew what it felt like—that trauma of family members being held captive orthemselves being held captive. We just did a few takes of those scenes and we had it.”

“There was really a sense of reverence on the set because we knew that we were dealing with a real event,” says Stevens. “And on the set there were many people who were real survivors of that event. T.C. was very cautious and sensitive to everybody’s feelings.”

Survivor Jennie Sorensen Johnson’s children were among the movie extras. “They wanted to do it for me,” she says. “They knew that it was extremely hard for me to be on set, but it really helped my anxiety to process the events of the day more.”

The Astonishing True Stories Behind the Cokeville Miracle Movie (5)
Jennie Sorensen Johnson with her children on the set of The Cokeville Miracle.

Kamron Wixom recognizes the courage of his fellow survivors for sharing their sacred experiences at the risk of ridicule and suffering emotionally by revisiting such traumatic experiences that took place the day of the Cokeville miracle.

“The knowledge of their experiences has shaped my life personally, and now with this movie, even more lives can be blessed with the knowledge of what help there is from the other side,” he says. “We pressed forward knowing that Heavenly Father wants this storytold, and that the benefits would far outweigh the hardships.”

“I hope that people come away from the film impressed by the power of prayer, that if they have not been using prayer in their lives, they would start,” says Christensen. “I hope people believe that if God intervened and helped these people, maybe He can intervene and help them with the problems in their lives, too.”

More

(Video) The Cokeville Miracle
Experience the powerful true story of The Cokeville Miracle for yourself. Pickup your copy on DVD or Blu-ray at Deseret Book stores or at deseretbook.com.

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Video Companion

The Cokeville Miracle - theatrical trailer

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(Video) Real Angel images. Cokeville Angel Image.
The Astonishing True Stories Behind the Cokeville Miracle Movie (14)

FAQs

What is the true story behind The Cokeville Miracle? ›

In 1986, a madman took over the elementary school in the small town of Cokeville Wyoming with guns and a bomb. Two and one-half hours later, the bomb exploded. The bomb should have leveled the school, but miraculously none of the 154 children and teachers in the room died.

What religion is The Cokeville Miracle? ›

The Cokeville Miracle is a completely Christian movie, and actually of a rather conservative variety.

Who survived The Cokeville Miracle? ›

Three survivors: Katie Payne, Jennie Johnson and Lori Conger, are here to tell their story of what happened that day when they were seven years old, and how they reacted when they heard a movie would be made about their experiences. The movie will be in theaters on June 5th.

What happened to the Cokeville children? ›

In what many have since labeled a miracle, all of the 154 children and educators held hostage for three hours at their Cokeville, Wyoming, school lived, though many were injured. Only the man and his wife, who accidentally detonated the bomb, died that day in 1986.

Is Cokeville a Mormon town? ›

Cokeville is a sleepy little town on the far west border of the state next to Idaho. It is a predominantly Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints town where crazy things are never supposed to happen. It is nestled between the towns of Afton and Kemmerer in Lincoln County.

Why is The Cokeville Miracle Rated PG-13? ›

In theaters: 'The Cokeville Miracle'

Christensen as saying that the film shows that “God still does miracles today and his hand can be in our lives.” The film is rated PG-13 and “contains scenes with explosions and one scary image of a woman engulfed in flames,” Toone wrote.

How many people died in the Cokeville shooting? ›

On May 16, 1986, David and Doris Young took 154 people hostage at the Cokeville Elementary School in tiny Cokeville, Wyo. and detonated a bomb inside. The Youngs both died that day.

Is The Cokeville Miracle a book? ›

The Cokeville Miracle: When Angels Intervene Perfect Paperback – June 2, 2015. Find all the books, read about the author, and more.

What school was Cokeville Miracle filmed at? ›

According to a video produced by the Davis School District, the school that serves as Cokeville Elementary School in the film is actually E. M. Whitesides Elementary School in Layton, Utah.

What was the population of Cokeville Wyoming in 1986? ›

Cokeville's population of 506 is close to that of 1986, and its school is still the biggest employer. Sharon Dayton says a statue commemorating the crisis would “touch the lives of many people.”

When did the miracle of Cokeville happen? ›

Each of the full oral histories and transcripts is available as well. "On May 16, 1986, the little town of Cokeville, Wyoming, face a life-changing event that rocked its peace and security as a man and his wife held hostage 154 children, teachers and visitors in the community's cole elementary school.

Why is it called Cokeville Wyoming? ›

The town was named for the coal found in the area. Following the railroad, sheep ranching became more popular, reaching its peak in 1918, when Cokeville was informally called the "Sheep Capital of the World".

What really happened in Cokeville Wyoming? ›

On May 16, 1986, he and his wife, Doris, invaded a classroom at Cokeville Elementary School and held 136 children and 17 teachers hostage with a crudely built homemade bomb. He believed the school was actually brainwashing the children and demanded two million dollars for each of them.

Where can I see The Cokeville Miracle? ›

Streaming on Roku. The Cokeville Miracle, a thriller movie starring Nathan Stevens, Jasen Wade, and Caitlin E.J. Meyer is available to stream now. Watch it on The Roku Channel, Tubi - Free Movies & TV, Plex - Free Movies & TV, XUMO - Free Movies & TV, Filmzie or Prime Video on your Roku device.

Do Mormons believe in Jesus? ›

We believe Jesus is the Son of God, the Only Begotten Son in the flesh (John 3:16). We accept the prophetic declarations in the Old Testament that refer directly and powerfully to the coming of the Messiah, the Savior of all humankind. We believe that Jesus of Nazareth was and is the fulfillment of those prophecies.

Where do most Mormon live in the US? ›

The center of Mormon cultural influence is in Utah, and North America has more Mormons than any other continent, although about half of Mormons live outside the United States.

Does Japan have Mormons? ›

Mormons first arrived in Japan in 1901 as part of their first mission to Asia, before stopping missions and conversions after an earthquake in 1923. New efforts began after World War II, and the number of church numbers has slowly grown since. Today, LDS membership in Japan is over 128,000 with 266 congregations.

Can a 11 year old watch yes god yes? ›

And since it's rated R, it's technically for people 17 years or older.

Is yes'day appropriate for 7 year olds? ›

Because of some questionable content and the possibility that children might copy some of the activities and behaviour in the story, we don't recommend Yes Day for younger children. Rather, it's best enjoyed by older children and parents.

Is the whole truth OK for kids? ›

What Parents Need to Know. Parents need to know that The Whole Truth is a courtroom drama with enough strong language, violence, and sex to make it too mature for younger viewers.

What was the Cokeville Wyoming miracle? ›

1986: The Miracle of Cokeville

On May 16, 1986, a man with a bomb held an entire elementary school hostage in the tiny town of Cokeville, Wyoming. Instead of becoming victims of unimaginable tragedy, all of the hostages in this predominantly Mormon community survived.

How long is The Cokeville Miracle? ›

What is the poorest county in Wyoming? ›

Albany County has the 1st highest poverty rate in Wyoming.

What percentage of Wyoming residents are black? ›

Population (up 7.4% to 331.4 million). Race and ethnicity (White alone 61.6%; Black alone 12.4%; Hispanic 18.7%; Asian alone 6%; American Indian and Alaska Native alone 1.1%; Native Hawaiian and Other Pacific Islander alone 0.2%; Some Other Race alone 8.4%; Two or More Races 10.2%).

What city in Wyoming has the lowest population? ›

Lost Springs is a town in Converse County, Wyoming, United States. As of the 2020 census, the population was 6.
...
Lost Springs, Wyoming
Population (2020)
• Total6
• Density44.44/sq mi (17.18/km2)
Time zoneUTC-7 (Mountain (MST))
20 more rows

Is The Cokeville Miracle movie Mormon? ›

After producing back-to-back historical Mormon pioneer films, Christensen has re-created "The Cokeville Miracle," the true story of a man and his wife taking an elementary school full of children and teachers hostage with a bomb in 1986 and the incredible events that unfolded.

Who made The Cokeville Miracle movie? ›

Written and directed by T. C. Christensen (The Work and the Glory, Only a Stonecutter, 17 Miracles, Ephraim's Rescue), and produced by Ron Tanner and Christensen, The Cokeville Miracle debuted on June 5, 2015 in select theaters in Utah, and then across the United States.

What was the Cokeville Wyoming miracle? ›

1986: The Miracle of Cokeville

On May 16, 1986, a man with a bomb held an entire elementary school hostage in the tiny town of Cokeville, Wyoming. Instead of becoming victims of unimaginable tragedy, all of the hostages in this predominantly Mormon community survived.

When did the Cokeville massacre happen? ›

"On May 16, 1986, the little town of Cokeville, Wyoming, face a life-changing event that rocked its peace and security as a man and his wife held hostage 154 children, teachers and visitors in the community's cole elementary school.

What school was Cokeville Miracle filmed at? ›

According to a video produced by the Davis School District, the school that serves as Cokeville Elementary School in the film is actually E. M. Whitesides Elementary School in Layton, Utah.

How did Cokeville get its name? ›

The town was named for the coal found in the area. Following the railroad, sheep ranching became more popular, reaching its peak in 1918, when Cokeville was informally called the "Sheep Capital of the World".

What was the population of Cokeville Wyoming in 1986? ›

Cokeville's population of 506 is close to that of 1986, and its school is still the biggest employer. Sharon Dayton says a statue commemorating the crisis would “touch the lives of many people.”

Is The Cokeville Miracle a book? ›

The Cokeville Miracle: When Angels Intervene Perfect Paperback – June 2, 2015. Find all the books, read about the author, and more.

How many people died in Cokeville hostage? ›

On May 16, 1986, David and Doris Young took 154 people hostage at the Cokeville Elementary School in tiny Cokeville, Wyo. and detonated a bomb inside. The Youngs both died that day.

Who died in The Cokeville Miracle? ›

The only two fatalities were David and Doris Young. Everyone else survived, including the injured John Miller. Cokeville Elementary School today. Wyoming State Archives.

Videos

1. Survivor relives the Cokeville hostage crisis
(KIFI Local News 8)
2. The Cokeville Miracle | Trailer
(High Fliers Films)
3. Video: survivors of cokeville school bombing play extras in movie about it
(The Salt Lake Tribune)
4. The Cokeville Miracle | Trailer
(Noah's Dove)
5. The Cokeville Miracle Premiere (June 2016) Interview with survivor
(PraiseworthyCinema)
6. Unsolved Mysteries with Robert Stack - Season 9 Episode 7 - Full Episode
(Unsolved Mysteries - Full Episodes)

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