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The chilling mystery of a murdered woman found wrapped in a carpet will be solved by a piece of rope decades later.

The chilling riddle of a murdered woman found wrapped in a carpet nearly 25 years ago has finally been solved with a rope.

Linarees-Geddes, 38, was found dumped by passers-by on the side of a road near Maidenwater Spring, Utah, on April 20, 1998.

She was wrapped in a plastic bag and wrapped. According to authorities, she was roped with duct tape and thrown into a sleeping bag before she was wrapped in carpet.

Police have determined that Lina was killed by her husband, Edward Geddes, who killed herself three years after her killing in 2001, using advanced DNA technology. did.

Nearly 25 years later, the detective can use a special vacuum to pull his DNA out of the rope.

Utah Investigation Agency agent Bryan Davis said Edward was cremated. That is, police officers needed to obtain DNA from two relatives in order to compare the DNA on the rope.

Davis said another set of male DNA was found on the rope, but was later excluded and Edward was identified as the murderer.

When Edward was questioned by a police officer in 1998, he claimed that his wife was traveling from Ohio to Texas and then to Mexico.

However, Davis believes that Lina was killed in Ohio and then transferred to Utah.

Detective said he did not know why Edward had traveled more than 1,800 miles to abandon his wife's body.

Even before the groundbreaking DNA evidence, there was circumstantial evidence pointing to Edward as a murderer, Davis said.

"There are many ups and downs in law enforcement, but I put this case at the top of just feeling good," he told theNew York Post. rice field.

"There are at least some closures and at least the answer."

He told KSL-TV: "What does Edward tell her about their family?" I thought I had done it.

"They didn't prove it ... it was always their intuition."

Lina was found dead At that time, the case was chilled because her body was not identified by a local police officer and was not reported missing by her husband at the time.

Davis said she was reported missing five months after Lina was last seen alive by her aunt who lived in Mexico.

In 2018, Lina's sister Lucero traveled from Mexico to provide a DNA sample, and police officers were able to confirm that her body belonged to Lina.

She was known as the "Victim of the Maiden" for only 10 years.

In 2019, she said: But now I know what happened.

"I'm here to take her home, but I'll take her home."

Davis said. It states as follows.

"That wasn't what they wanted or expected, but at least they knew where she was.

Early in the investigation, Police investigated the convicted serial killer Scott Kimball as a potential suspect.

However, Davis said he was eventually excluded as a suspect. I said