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On 25 September 2012 the Royal Canadian Mounted Police and Lincoln County District Attorney Rob Bovett named Bobby Jack Fowler as a suspect in three of the Highway of Tears murders.
Death In May 2006, Fowler died at the age of 66 in Oregon State Penitentiary from lung cancer. Police called it the oldest DNA match in Interpol's history.
The Sheffield-born performer had regular roles in pantomimes and was a crowd favourite on the stand-up comedy circuit in the 1970s before later enjoying prominent roles on TV in Emmerdale and Benidorm."He got changed in my parents bedroom.
When he saw me and my brother and sister, he treated us to our own little show on the stairs to the bar."My abiding memory is of a kind and very funny man with a set of wind-up false teeth."Emma Harding added: "Laughed with you at so many pantomimes since being a kid. '."Stirling Hope said Bobby was in good form when he saw him recently in a pub.
You are the reason my daughter calls her grandma 'momma' after hearing you say 'little fat mommas' at the panto when she was little." Neil Thomas posted: "At the 1980 Sheffield United v Sheffield Wednesday game, Bobby came running towards Wednesday fans with a United strip on the front but turned around and had a Wednesday kit on back."Got some right roars."Claire Woods said: "Used to go and watch him every Christmas with my brother, mum and nanan. He added: "Met him recently in the George and Dragon in Wentworth, and talked about his time in a Ken Loach TV drama about coal mining in which my wife's late father had a small part and of course Benidorm."Lindsay James described him as a "true gent" and told how he "used to come to the Snake Pass Inn many moons ago when I worked there, such a genuinely lovely man."Ann Westwood posted: "Happy memories of seeing Bobby at several working men's clubs, I even have one of his singles."Sakeeta Hissett said: "Another icon from my childhood gone, so many happy memories.
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Potential Canadian victims include mostly First Nation girls reported missing from Highway 16, a 724 km roadway dubbed the 'Highway of Tears' due to the high number of murders and disappearances of young women beginning in the 1970s; however, three of these murders occurred after Fowler's imprisonment in 1996.He spent time "rabbiting around" North America to such places as British Columbia, Florida, Iowa, Louisiana, Texas, Oregon, South Carolina, Arizona, Tennessee and Washington State.During his travels he developed an extensive criminal record and is known to have committed several violent crimes.Fowler also spent time in a Tennessee prison for sexual assault and attempted murder because, in the words of an investigator, "he tied [a woman] up, beat the hell out of her with her own belt, covered her with brush and left her to die." He liked to travel far and wide in beat up old cars, frequently picked up hitchhikers and spent time in bars and motels.
Fowler believed that women he came into contact with hitchhiking and in bars wanted to be sexually assaulted.Arrest and investigation On June 28, 1995, Fowler was arrested following an incident which involved a woman jumping out of a Tides Inn motel in Newport, Oregon motel window with a still rope tied to her ankle.