Friday, March 29, 2013

Jay Sean – Do you remember?

Where were you on June 26, 1972? It was just another day for you. Do you remember?

On June 26, 1972, I was on I-40 west, Clinton, Oklahoma. It is speculated that I was either walking or hitchhiking down that interstate. Then some crazy fool hit me. I flew six feet off the shoulder.

How was that day for you? Was it just a regular day for you? Did you go to school, work, or just hang out with friends? Not me, I died that day.

Let’s bring it back. They don’t know who I am. So today I remain unidentified. I never got to say goodbye to my family. They never got to learn what happened to me.

What they did learn about me came from forensics and personal items I had with me. I was a Caucasian male, 16 to 20 years old, who stood 5'9" and weighed 140 lbs. My eyes were hazel and my shoulder-length hair was brown. I was unshaven. And I was circumcised.

It’s been so long since 1972. Do you remember what you were wearing? On that day in June 1972, I was wearing a blue knit shirt, blue jeans, a brown belt with a “Captains” belt buckle, and brown leather boots. Also I was wearing a denim blue armband and a white gold ring with TC968 engraved inside. Maybe that denim blue armband or ring inscription might help someone remember who I am.

Turns out I had a few interesting items with me, well other than my ID of course. I smoked because I had a box of Marlboro cigarettes. I also had a blue mimeo bond sheet with hand-ruled lines, listing dates 06/16–06/30 plus the words Mollincrodt or Mellincrodt were written on the sheet. Some sleuths out there say that this type of paper meant I most likely had a connection to an office or business of some type, and those dates might have been a work schedule.

It would be nice if someone out there recognized that picture they drew of me or maybe that business name written on that sheet of paper, anything that might lead them to who I was. It sure would be nice to be identified. If it’s all right with you, then it’s all right with me -- do you remember?

If you remember, please contact:

Oklahoma Chief Medical Examiner’s Office
901 N. Stonewall
Oklahoma City, OK 73117
405-239-2430 Fax

View his profile data here: Custer Oklahoma John Doe June 1972


Anna said...

How about Mallinckrodt in St.Louis?

Anonymous said...

It could be "Mallinckrodt in St. Louis, Mo." The pack if cigarrettes had a St. Louis County, Missouri stamp on it!

Anonymous said...

when looking into this company I read that they are the sole legal source of cocaine in the US. I also seen that there was a radiological survey done there and that the last date of this survey is listed as June 16 1972. Not sure if this means anything but thought I would put that out there. I would assume that since his cigarettes had a St. Louis sticker on them then he was coming back from there and not heading to there. Not sure if this is any help but thought I'd share.

Unknown said...

TC968 is most likely a maker's mark on the ring as in this example:

Brian McIntyre said...

Other people who have made comments are correct. The mimeo sheet of paper is likely a work schedule or some type of office schedule. This man either had to work at Mallinckrodt in St Louis, MO or perhaps one of his parents worked there. But, there has to be a direct connection somehow and it has to be checked out with the companies records from that time period.

Anonymous said...

"There is also a Mallinckrodt Center (at Washington University St. Louis), is the University's student union building and performing arts building. If you ever hear someone mention a building called SUPAC, he/she is referring to Mallinckrodt, which was known simply as the Student Union and Performing Arts Center before it was renamed in 1976. Designed by the firm of Vickery, Smith, and Entzeroth, the building was opened in 1972 and formally dedicated in 1973."