Φ What if your next real estate transaction was painless—and you knew it would help families in their efforts to find missing loved ones?
Φ What if your home sale or purchase generated a big, zero-cost donation for CUE Center for Missing Persons?
Φ Wouldn’t you be much happier? Because you got a great deal, and made a real difference.
Now you can make that game changing donation – at no cost to you! – whenever you are thinking of buying or selling a property. It’s possible through our new partnership with My Broker Donates
My Broker Donates custom connects you with real estate agents who are a perfect match for your specific needs and transaction. They use an objective, data-driven search process that’s based on information that home buyers can’t get on their own. You get a better real estate agent, which means a better outcome.
Then the agent you select donates 15% of his or her commission to CUE Center for Missing Persons. At zero cost to you!
How big are those donations? A $500,000 home yields a donation of more than $2,000 that will help CUE Center for Missing Persons and its mission to help find missing persons.
So contact My Broker DonatesBEFORE you engage a real estate professional.
Even if you already have an agent, you can still generate a big donation
These are real estate transactions that are going to happen either way. Wouldn’t it feel wonderful to know that your new home helped return a missing person to their home?
Authorities say John Boyer ( Pictured above) pleaded guilty to killing a woman, believed to be a prostitute, in North Carolina. He’s facing charges in two other deaths, one in Tennessee and one in South Carolina.In all three cases, bodies were dumped near interstates.The apparent lack of remorse from Boyer has police officers encouraging their colleagues who work near major highways in the southeast to check their unsolved homicide files and missing person cases.
Community United Effort, CUE Center for Missing Persons has put together its own task force made up of several experts in the field of the UNID, missing persons and researchers form various regions, meeting for the first time last night.
PURPOSE: The project is called “Long Haul Territory Killer”. We hope to combine all the cases we have first hand knowledge of, compiled together with existing case facts, interviews and information gathered over the years in reference to any links to John Wayne Boyer.The team has already publicly named a few cases of concern and have reached out to a some investigators on cold cases this past week.
OBJECTIVE: The team will be erecting a web site in an effort to aid investigators on a nation level with tips, cases submissions and facts to help identified cases of unsolved homicides, unidentified decedents and active missing person cases that have lingered for years across the nation.
How we got our name:
Definition Territory: any tract of land; district
Long Haul: a journey over a long distance, esp one involving the transport of goods
Thousands of stores have teamed up with Goodshop, making a donation to CUE Center For Missing Persons with virtually every purchase (at no additional cost) and offering our supporters exclusive coupons. In addition, Goodsearch will donate a penny to our cause virtually every time you search the web.
Staples Coupons and 2.5% of your purchase will go to our cause!
Expedia Coupons and up to 6% of your purchase will go to our cause!
1800Flowers Coupons and 7% of your purchase will go to our cause!
Walgreens Coupons and 4% of your purchase will go to our cause!
On April 22,1998 a young lady named Peggy Carr was out doing errands when in broad daylight, in a Wilmington shopping mall parking lot, she was abducted by two men that recently been released from jail and were on “what we know now” over a week long crime spree of stealing, committing murders and unspeakable crimes. Peggy’s remains were recovered over seven months later in Bladen County, a rual area located in North Carolina.
CUE Center for Missing Persons, although founded in 1994 had never been involved in such a high profiled case like this abduction; later Peggy’s tragic death, her life, the search for her, the recovery and her legacy became the tool that shaped, what is known today as the CUE Center (Community United Effort) is considered by all who are a part of our center the “landmark” case.
In her honored is the capture back of some moments…
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To join efforts with all concerned, seeking closure of tragedies; as we remain in search of the missing.
Phone: (910) 343-1131
PO Box 12714
Wilmington, NC USA 28405
News 14 Carolina in cooperation with the Cue Center for Missing Persons in Wilmington, is taking a closer look at some unsolved missing persons cases around our state.
One of the oldest unsolved missing person cases in North Carolina is getting another look by investigators. Leila and 4-year-old Mary Bryan went missing on May 10, 1941 in Carolina Beach. Shortly after they disappeared, the case received national attention. However to this day, no one really knows what happened to the mother and daughter duo.
The case of a father from Rowan County is getting a fresh look from the CUE Center for missing persons. Michael Rustin, 33, also known as Mikey, disappeared in April of 2009. His family now hopes that anyone with information will come forward. Food and fellowship is family tradition at the Rustin home. And even with everyone not present, thoughts and memories of Mikey are everywhere.
Jessica Lowery, 25, disappeared in December of 2005 from Robeson County. Her family now hopes that anyone with information will come forward. Since her disappearance, there has been little to no information in the case.
Two missing persons cases in Hoke County are getting a fresh look from investigators. Both Troy Jacobs and Roger Chambers’ case puzzles detectives because there are few clues to work from. However, family members and law enforcement hold out hope that someone knows details that will help investigators.
The search continued this weekend for a Wilkes County man who has been missing for more than two years.
Every month, News 14 Carolina in cooperation with the Cue Center for Missing Persons takes a closer look at some unsolved missing persons cases from around our state. While our stories have generated numerous tips, too many cases go unsolved.
Asha Degree was nine years old when she walked out of her home near Shelby in the early morning hours of Valentine’s Day, 2000. Motorists saw the young girl walking highway 18 at 4 a.m., but she was never to be seen again.
Kimberly Thrower disappeared in April of 2004 while waiting at her school bus stop near her Laurinburg home. The Scotland County teenager never made it to school that day. Her case is now getting a second look from investigators as family members hold out hope for answers.
Four-year-old Tristen “Buddy” Myers disappeared from his rural Sampson County home nearly a decade ago. His disappearance unfolded just months after the boy came to live with relatives in North Carolina. Roseboro residents and investigators still hold out hope they will find out what happened.
Leah Roberts went missing in 2004. The NC State grad disappeared while on a cross country trip. Her case is the inspiration for the Cue Center’s annual Road Tour. Now volunteers set out on a grueling journey bringing attention to other unsolved cases, including some from right here in North Carolina.
An Appalachian State freshman was visiting friends on Spring Break. That is the last time anyone would hear from Virginia Wood, 19, from Beaufort County. Her trip was in 2007 and now her case has grown cold.
After 10 years, daughter still searching for missing mom
Ten years have passed since Pamela Bradshaw disappeared from Wilmington. Now her only child is back in town handing out fliers and meeting with the investigators on the case.
Missing children often dominate headlines. But across North Carolina, there are hundreds of adults who disappear, leaving family members distraught and with many questions.
Family and friends lit candles Saturday night in honor of murder victims and those still missing. The candlelight service wrapped up the Cue Center’s annual conference this weekend.
After 31 years of not knowing, Donna Green could be a step closer to finding her missing child, all because of a chance meeting with world renowned forensic artist Diana Trepkov.
At first, investigators thought Shonda Stansbury, a woman who went missing in 2006, may have left on her own, but a 911 call a few days later told a different story.
Debbie Key disappeared from a Carrboro bar in 1997. Authorities believe she was murdered, but her body was never found. A man even confessed to killing her, but that admission was thrown out, leaving friends and family wondering if justice will ever be served.
Two families continue to search for answers in the case of two missing women. Priscilla Rogers, 41, and Pamela Bradshaw, 47, both lived in Wilmington.
22-year-old Jamie Fraley was last seen in April of 2008 in Gaston County, near Charlotte. Family members describe her as a vibrant young person with a full life in front of her.
The last time anyone saw mother of two Angela Hudson was in September of 2001. Hudson disappeared on a day she and her aunt planned to spend together.
Four women from different areas of Brunswick County who all have similar backgrounds went missing in a seven-year period. Now, their families and Brunswick County authorities are looking for help in the cold cases.
24-year-old Kyle Fleischmann went missing in November of 2007 after a night out in Uptown Charlotte. And although it’s been almost two years since he disappeared, the family’s search continues.
09/06/2009 01:33 PM
Vertasha McCullough-White sits in prison, serving a 20-year sentence for killing her daughter, 4-year-old Kynande Bennett, in 2002. The S.C. girl was reported missing in Whiteville but her body was never found.
If you have any information about these cases please contact CUE Center For Missing Persons using the contact form below or contact Cue Center at (910) 343-1131 24 hour tipline (910) 232-1687.
All information submitted to CUE Center For Missing Persons is confidential.
CUE’S SEARCH EFFORT
You can help make a difference by supporting the CUE Center for Missing Persons in its online campaign in an effort to raise funds for their continued search effort for missing children and adults; CUE (Community United Effort) is a 501(c)3 tax exempt national organization.
In 1994 the CUE Center for Missing Persons was founded to aid cases of missing persons; funded entirely by donations, and staffed by volunteers. CUE Founder Monica Caison, has dedicated her life to the plight of missing people; which is focused on finding the missing by way of investigation and active search efforts, advocating for their causes, and supporting their families. Since its inception, CUE has helped more than 9,000 families in what is often the most confusing and desperate times of their lives.
Thank you for any consideration.
Decks of cards featuring 52 cases of unsolved homicides, missing persons, wanted persons and the unidentified in an effort to bring awareness of cold cases.