Oct 1, 1995, Monfils Homicide: Police tactics ripped pg 2

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Oct 1, 1995, Monfils Homicide: Police tactics ripped pg 2 - A-2 A-2 A-2 Sunday, October 1. 1995 Green Bay...
A-2 A-2 A-2 Sunday, October 1. 1995 Green Bay Press-Gazette Press-Gazette Press-Gazette From A-i A-i A-i Monfils Delvoe also testified: Winkler suggested he was either a witness to or involved in Monfils' death. Delvoe was never charged in the Monfils case. Winkler suggested Delvoe was at a smoking table at a time when he should have seen a confrontation confrontation between other workers and Monfils. Delvoe said he never saw a group of people there that morning. At one point, Delvoe told police he didn't want to be questioned questioned again by Winkler. Job Corps the job market with a string of fast food and mall jobs. "I felt he was trying to intimidate intimidate me," Delvoe said. Yet on Dec. 15, 1994, mill personnel personnel official Jack Yusko took Delvoe off his job and led him to a small office inside the mill for questioning questioning by Winkler. At that time, Delvoe felt his job was being threatened if he didn't cooperate. He spent 9'2 hours talking to Winkler that day, both at the mill and at the police station. station. Winkler told him then that police had new information, supposedly supposedly from Kutska, placing him at that smoking table, Delvoe said. . Defense lawyers repeatedly ques gravelly voiced smoker who some students call dad. As he roams the campus, the 68-year-old 68-year-old 68-year-old 68-year-old 68-year-old retired salesman pulls students tioned De'voe about police tactics Saturday. They also attacked his ability to place defendants in the paper machine area at different times that morning. Delvoe, who described himself as a bad judge of time, said he believes the last paper turnover he worked with Monfils was at 7:34 a.m., and that Him approached him around that time for a cigarette cigarette and a light. Him then said something briefly to Monfils, Delvoe said. Just before 8 a.m., Piaskowski found Delvoe behind a paper machine and asked him where dress-for-success dress-for-success dress-for-success dress-for-success dress-for-success dress code that includes wearing neat sweatshirts with the Blackwell logo. Business students dress up once a week. Monfils was, Delvoe said. Sometime after 8 a.m., Delvoe heard the tape in the control room for the No. 9 paper machine. He's certain Kutska was there but can't remember any longer whether he also saw Hirn there, he said. He also saw Kutska and another worker, Randy Lepak, possibly between 7:15 and 7:25 a.m., heading into the No. 7 paper machine's control control room, where he assumed Monfils and Piaskowski were. He saw Moore in the area possibly possibly after 9 a.m., but he doesn't remember seeing Basten there that morning and still doesn't know who Johnson is, he said. Payton recalled the crazy days when guys would stuff padlocks in their socks and head over to other dorms for fights. Monfils trial Prosecutors say: On Nov. 10, 1 992, Tom Monfils, a James River paper mittworker, called Green Bay police to report that coworker coworker Keith Kutska planned to steal a mill extension cord. Kutska was suspended from work for five days after he refused to open his duffel bag for mill security guards alerted by police. Kutska got an audio tape copy of the police tip, identified the caller as Monfils and repeatedly played the tape for others at the mill. Kutska and others confronted Monfils at work Nov. 21, 1992, and one or more of them beat Monfils. His body was found the next day in a paper pulp vat. Defendants: Keith Kutska, Dale Basten, Mike Him, Mike Johnson, Rey Moore and Mike at a glance Questions? Do you have questions about the Tom Monfils trial or how the court system works during a trial? Call 436-7838 436-7838 436-7838 Monday through Saturday, and we'll find the answers. Piaskowski. Charge: First-degree First-degree First-degree intentional intentional homicide. AO six defendants are charged with being party to that crime, a provision covering those who aid and abet the commission commission of a crime or take part in a conspiracy to commit a crime. Penalty: Life imprisonment Source: Brown County court documents

Clipped from Green Bay Press-Gazette01 Oct 1995, SunPage 2

Green Bay Press-Gazette (Green Bay, Wisconsin)01 Oct 1995, SunPage 2
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  • Oct 1, 1995, Monfils Homicide: Police tactics ripped pg 2

    jodysharon2004 – 03 Dec 2016

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