The 1958 lead investigator wrote a report on the bloody scene at the Izard residence.
In 1998, the Oxford Eagle covered Doris Hammack's quest for her true identity.
A Yoknapatawpha County native, Lisa worked as a nurse until her first child was born.
Richard grew up in nearby Toccopola, MS, and later moved to Oxford as an adult.
Ricky and LeAnne were known as happy, energetic children until the day they disappeared.
Tommy Joe grew up in Abbeville and went to work for the USPS after WWII.
Detective McPhail talked to Thomas Joe Hinkley about his discovery of the Izards' bodies.
Detective McPhail interviewed neighbor Lydia Catlett about what she witnessed the day of the Izard murders.
Detective McPhail interviewed neighbor Roland Bland about what he witnessed the day of the Izard murders.
Detective McPhail interviewed the Hawkinses about what they witnessed the day of the Izard murders.
Detective McPhail interviewed neighbor Hannah Waithers about what she witnessed the day of the Izard murders.
Elroy held several jobs in Oxford before going to work for the county school system.
Detective McPhail interviewed county school bus driver Elroy Murphy about his conflict with the Izards.
In 1958, investigators photographed evidence collected in the Izard murders from the crime scene.
1958 investigators spoke to County Road 106 residents about the Izards and the day of the murders.
1958 investigators documented their efforts to locate potential witnesses and suspects on the day of the murders.
"News on the March" covers the Izard murders and the children's disappearance in 1958.
Elliot Perch is a lifelong union supporter and promoter
Detective McPhail interviewed union organizer Elliot Perch about his relationships with Bowlan Glove employees.
A self-made man, Harold Bowlan clawed his way up from poverty to wealth and respect.
Detective McPhail interviewed Bowlan Glove Factory owner Harold Bowlan after he returned to Oxford.
1958 investigators spoke to many Yoknapatawphans to gather background information on the Izards.
Jimmy was known for his hot temper and quick fists.
1958 investigators spoke to the people considered the most‑likely suspects in the Izard murders.
Elbert was liked and respected by his co-workers but not a favorite with management.