In 1966, Louise Pietrewicz disappeared without a trace. The mystery of her whereabouts appear to be solved with the discovery of a woman’s remains in found in a burlap sack on Long Island.
Inside a centuries-old farmhouse, within a burlap sack, buried six feet under the cellar, sonar equipment helped police unearth the bones that are believed to be those of young mother Louise Pietrewicz — who disappeared in 1966, leaving behind an abusive relationship and an 11-year-old daughter, who now lives in Upstate New York.
“She was a lovely woman, she didn’t deserve what she got,” said daughter Sandra Blampied. “I’ve cried a lot of tears over this, believe me, and it’s great finding her. I’m glad my uncle is still able to still be here.”
“Very emotional, very emotional. I break down,” brother Leon Jasinski said. “Thank God it’s over.”
For 52 years, Pietrewicz’s family has been looking for her, unaware of a secret love affair she had with a married man.
“When she went reported missing, she had a relationship with a William Boken, who was, at the time, a Southold police officer,” Suffolk County Police Chief Gerard Gigante said.
Southold Police, Suffolk County Police and New York State Police say they investigated, then the case went cold.
“They weren’t able to locate her. William Boken, a few days after she was missing, resigned from the Southold Police and essentially disappeared,” said Gigante.
Police received information from Boken’s ex-wife, who told them where to dig in the home.
Boken died in 1982.
“Thanks, mom. You are back to me now,” Blampied said.
Pietrewicz’s family says finally she can have a proper funeral.
The family suspects that she was murdered because she was pregnant with Boken’s child.
The recovered bones are now with the medical examiner’s office, where they hope to make a positive ID and determine a cause of death.
Source - CBS
Marlene at Miami Ghost Chronicles is a freelance writer and paranormal researcher.
Interesting stories about what is happening in the mysterious world of the paranormal. True stories, folklore, urban myths and interesting news stories that are a delight to the weird folk that enjoys the supernatural world.
We want you to feel at home when you post a comment on Stranger Than Fiction Stories. That’s why we reserve the right to delete comments and ban users as needed to keep the comment threads here civil and substantive. So read the guidelines below to make sure you are coloring inside the lines.
Do you have a story to tell?