Sex dating in medora indiana

02-Mar-2016 15:33

He was charged with murder, tampering with physical evidence and abuse of a corpse.

LOUISVILLE, KY (WDRB Fox 41) -- The man accused of killing a Sullivan University student faced a judge Wednesday morning.

At the same time, detectives continued combing a southern Indiana landfill for Andrew Compton's body.

They are digging holes about five feet deep in their search. Barry Wilkerson of the LMPD Homicide Unit says, "Just because you found one piece of evidence doesn't mean that it's going to lead you right next to something else, so it may be scattered a little bit." Wilkerson wouldn't say what other evidence officers are looking for, but it's believed to be something from the crime scene.

Gregory O' Bryan appeared in court on Wednesday, charged with murder, evidence tampering, and abuse of a corpse.

A judge set O' Bryan's bond at one million dollars cash.

He's in isolation at Metro Corrections and will be appointed a public defender.

Gregory O' Bryan, the man who met a Sullivan University student online, has confessed to having sex with the student and disposing of his body, according to an arrest report.

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He's scheduled to appear in court later this month. Hundreds of students, friends and family members turned out Tuesday night for a vigil for Compton.

Many of those who gathered held candles, sang songs, and shared thoughts and stories about Compton, who some students described as "quiet" and a person "they will miss." The gathering was a stark contrast to violent nature of his death.

Officials at the landfill say they can keep track of when trash comes in and where it came from, which would allow them to narrow their search to trash that arrived from Louisville on a particular date.

Police say they found evidence Tuesday that tells them they are searching in the right location.

Authorities have brought in fifty police recruits to help with the search, which began about Tuesday morning and continued Wednesday.

He's scheduled to appear in court later this month. Hundreds of students, friends and family members turned out Tuesday night for a vigil for Compton.

Many of those who gathered held candles, sang songs, and shared thoughts and stories about Compton, who some students described as "quiet" and a person "they will miss." The gathering was a stark contrast to violent nature of his death.

Officials at the landfill say they can keep track of when trash comes in and where it came from, which would allow them to narrow their search to trash that arrived from Louisville on a particular date.

Police say they found evidence Tuesday that tells them they are searching in the right location.

Authorities have brought in fifty police recruits to help with the search, which began about Tuesday morning and continued Wednesday.

They are using a backhoe to sift through the garbage, and believe Compton's body is in a television box.