True Crime Books by Jason Lucky Morrow

Welcome to HistoricalCrimeDetective.com [Est. 2013], where you will discover forgotten crimes and criminals lost to history. This blog is the official website for true crime writer Jason Lucky Morrow, author of four books including the popular series: Famous Crimes the World Forgot, Volume I and Volume II. Please follow us on Facebook, for updates. Contact me here for questions or comments.


Archive for 'Short Feature Story'

Charleston’s Most Inhospitable Hosts: The Story of John and Lavinia Fisher

  Guest Post by Harry Parsons, Content Manager, Arcadia Publishing We all know the horror film trope: the motel, the inn, the guesthouse at the side of the road that is, for some reason, curiously empty. The friendly, welcoming, eager proprietors who usher you in and tell you to make yourself at home, but somehow […]

Vintage Detective Story: The Stackhouse Case, 1916

Story by A. ANDERSON (Private Detective), Principal Southern Detective Agency, Tampa, Florida, (formerly with Scotland Yard, London, England), and, Dalton O’Sullivan, Detective and Author of Enemies of the Underworld, 1917.   Early in April of the year 1916, I was summoned to Boca Grande by the president of the C. H. & N. railroad. The […]

Vintage Detective Story: The Conviction of ‘Omaha Billy,’ 1903

  Story by Tom F. Callaghan, Chief of Detectives, Council Bluffs, Iowa, and Dalton O’Sullivan, Detective and Author of Enemies of the Underworld, 1917 Bert Forney was proprietor of a saloon, 1028 West Broadway, Council Bluffs, Iowa. He was not a quarrelsome man, but was a man of more than ordinary nerve, and one who […]

The Chinatown Trunk Murder: Christian Missionary’s Love Triangle has Fatal Consequence, 1909

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Mug Shot Monday! Joseph MacAvoy, 1943

  During the summer of 1943, sixteen-year-old Anna Milroy, lived and worked on a farm outside her hometown of Sutton, Nebraska, a small city of just 1,400 people. She was a junior in high school and the oldest of eight children. She worked during the week and on the weekend, she was free to do […]