Atlanta Man Found Dead
Whether you’re from Atlanta or not, you probably have heard the news that a man was found dead in the city. His identity has not yet been released. However, his name has been reported as Eric Salvatore Mattson. He was found in a home in the city’s Westside, and a police officer is still on the scene. The incident has left many residents upset, especially since the man was found with his family.
Approximately two weeks ago, 64-year-old Hussein Esmail of Marietta, Georgia went missing. He was last seen walking eastbound on Holcomb Bridge Road from the Waffle House. He was wearing a blue Addidas jacket and gray and white sneakers.
In the ensuing weeks, authorities searched the area. Esmail’s skeletal remains were found in a small pond in the east end of Roswell. As of this writing, no indication has been given that Esmail was involved in any kind of criminal activity. However, the Roswell Police Department has not ruled out foul play. They have launched an exhaustive search of the area, and are looking for any tips from the community that may have lead to the whereabouts of Esmail.
According to Roswell police, Esmail was wearing a blue Addidas jacket with black pants and gray and white sneakers. He is 5 feet 5 inches tall and weighs 162 pounds. He was last seen on the evening of November 11.
Eric Salvatore Mattson
Considering that Mattson was a millennial by the time he was found dead in a wooded lot in Atlanta, I would say that it is safe to assume that he was a little bit older than his time. In fact, he was a feisty fellow with a penchant for slamming doors, and a taste for cheap whiskey. Having said that, the man had a knack for telling the truth, especially when it comes to money. Fortunately, the man was a lil bit more receptive than most, so it didn’t take much persuading to get him to open his wallet. The rest is history. Mattson was a good friend, and he was always there to lend a helping hand. Hopefully, he will get his mojo back.
Thousands of aspiring actors and models try their hand at the craft. But one of them, Ryan Singleton, went missing two months ago.
The 23-year-old model from Atlanta was on his way to becoming an actor in Hollywood. He had left metro Atlanta in early July to pursue his career. He had rented a car and left to go to Las Vegas. But before he could get to his destination, his car broke down. Thankfully, a friend drove him back to Los Angeles and filed a missing person report.
Iris Flowers, Ryan’s mother, has been looking for answers. She has been following him on social media. She says she’s haunted by the conversation she had with her son before he left for Los Angeles. And she hopes a new forensic investigation could yield more answers.
Iris Flowers’ son
Almost a year after Ryan Singleton went missing, his mother has launched a campaign to find out what happened to her son. She has reached out to the Cold Case Investigative Research Institute, a group of volunteer forensic experts that work to determine the answers to unsolved crimes.
The Cold Case Research Institute, which is located in Atlanta, is comprised of a network of student researchers who are involved in unsolved crimes. Iris Flowers is trying to raise money to pay for an independent autopsy of her son, as well as to help with exhuming his body. She hopes that the new forensic investigation will lead to answers.
Ryan Singleton went missing after he left the metro Atlanta area in early July of 2013. He then drove to Los Angeles in a rented car. Then he stopped in Arizona, Las Vegas, and New Mexico. He eventually drove to Baker, Calif., a city located near Los Angeles and Las Vegas.
Several months after the death of his father, William Converse was found dead in Atlanta, Georgia. He was stabbed to death in front of his warehouse. He was 53 years old. He was born in Albany, New York, in 1829. His oldest brother left in 1851 for California in search of gold.
He later went to work as a cook at Fort Gaines. In 1868, he graduated from the Episcopal Theological Seminary in Middletown, Connecticut. He was an orator and political writer. He was a member of the Southern Newspaper Publishers Association. He was also a lawyer.
William’s father died in exhaustion in 1847. He then moved with his family to Greene Township, Iowa County, Iowa. His mother died in 1853.