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February 23, 2002: Vancouver Police announced they arrested pig farmer Robert William Pickton and charged him with two counts of first-degree murder in the deaths of two missing downtown Vancouver women. Police remain tightlipped about the evidence uncovered at the pig farm and what evidence led to the arrest. Pickton was charged with first-degree murder in the deaths of two of the missing women, Sereena Abotsway and Mona Wilson, who were two of the last three women to disappear in late 2001. Pickton is accused of killing Wilson, 26, sometime between December 1, 2001, and February 5. Abotsway, who was 29 when she disappeared, is alleged to have been killed between July 18, 2001, and February 5.
According to Constable Cate Galliford of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police, the search of the 10-acre farm uncovered evidence linking the suspect to two of the missing Downtown eastside women. The constable added that the search of the property could continue for many months. “We do have hundreds of potential suspects,” she said at a news conference, adding the farm search is the only one under way now “but as the investigation unfolds and we continue to follow up on tips, we may start focusing on other potential suspects.”
February 14, 2002 – Police are focusing their attention on a trailer in the back of the Port Coquitlam pig farm being scoured for evidence in the missing women investigation. Vancouver police detective Scott Driemel said investigators have taken DNA samples from the trailer and are calling on women who may have visited the trailer to supply samples for matching to eliminate people from their inquiry. Police won’t say if the trailer was used for parties that had been held on the farm and featured prostitutes among the guests.
February 12, 2002 – Police have expanded the Missing Women’s Task Force to 85 officers, adding 16 senior investigators for a total of 40 forensic specialist working the farm site in Port Coquitlam. “This search clearly qualifies as a large event,” said RCMP Constable Catherine Galliford. “Indeed, we do believe that this search and associated investigations represent one of the largest co-ordinated police efforts in B.C.”
Police have now expanded their search to include a rendering plant near Vancouver’s Downtown Eastside where Pickton has taken pig entrails for over 20 years. They have also asked some of the relatives of the victims to give DNA samples. However, investigators have remained tight-lipped about their findings at the pig farm or in relation to the case. “Investigations of this magnitude are a complex and often shadowy web of interconnected issues and bits of information. As we discover yet another link in the web, it can change the nature of what we already know. Hopefully, we will soon see the full picture,” Vancouver police Detective Scott Driemel said.
As for possible suspect “Willy” Pickton, he remains a free man. Police have not said whether he is under any type of surveillance, only that he’s a “person of interest” in the investigation. As of now, he has not been charged with anything relating to the dissappearances.
February 12, 2002 – Speaking to the media on behalf of David William Pickton, longtime friend Gina Houston said the pig farmer is a “nice caring man” who likes to help single mothers and wouldn’t hurt a soul, especially a prostitute. Gina added that Willy “befriends a lot of them, and he kind of feels sorry for them and he does give them money. He’ll give them 20 bucks to go buy themselves. well, I mean, they obviously go get dope, but they say they need cigarettes and tampons and condoms and blah, blah, blah, blah. And he’d rather give them a couple of bucks than see them working — the ones he has befriended, right?”
Houston and her husband, Ross Edward Contois, said police had singled out their friend because of the false accusations from a known drug-acddict they know. “She’s got a great personality, but as soon as she gets a little heroin or a little coke, and she can’t get no more drugs, she goes right off,” Houston said. “I’ve been hauled into the serious crime unit umpteen times over this crackhead. when he [Pickton] doesn’t give her money for dope, she phones and says he’s slaughtering the hookers and burying them on the property.”
Houston insists the allegations by the woman she met at the transition house are baseless. “This chick watched him slaughter a few pigs, and she went and phoned,” she said. “And she described in detail how he slaughters and skins them and cuts them. So she phones the police up and tells them that she watched him and I doing that there one night, and it was just a pig. She said it was one of the missing hookers from the Downtown Eastside.”
According to his good friend, Pickton stabbed the prostitute in 1997 in self defence: “He got the bum end of the deal because of that incident with the hooker that he brought back here that stabbed him,” Houston said. “They dropped the charges against him because all the stab wounds on him were in the back. He defended himself and ended up stabbing her.”
February 10, 2002 – Task force officers have erected fences round the Port Coquitlam pig farm owned by Robert William Pickton and his brother. They have also erected a tent along with their mobile command center. The 30-member task force has been joined by an undisclosed number of local officers to assist in the forensic search of the property. Families and friends of the missing women have converged around the ramshackled farm, hoping to finally have some answers to the dissapearence of their loved ones.

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