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The Texas Equu Search Creator Wants the ‘killing Fields’ Murder Suspect Closely Monitored!


Galveston County District Attorney Jack Roady and Texas EquuSearch founder Tim Miller said that the parole terms of a man who is thought to be involved in the so-called “Killing Fields” murders will be looked at again. In 2021, Clyde Hedrick was let out of jail on parole.

He was sent to live at a halfway house and put under the Super Intensive Supervision Program (SISP), which is the state’s strictest level of supervision. As part of the parole review process, both Roady and Miller said they were told the state was thinking about whether to ease some of the terms of his release.

Both said they filed complaints with the state right away. Miller said, “I don’t see any way that Clyde is done with what he’s been accused of doing in the past. I think Clyde is still very dangerous”. “On Monday, I called a member of the Parole Board directly to voice our formal objection after learning that the Parole Board was thinking about lowering Clyde Hedrick’s supervision level,” Roady told KPRC 2.

The Texas Equu Search Creator Wants the 'killing Fields' Murder Suspect Closely Monitored!

Roady wrote, “We will continue to strongly oppose any kind of clemency or less supervision for Hedrick until he has served the entirety of his sentence.” Roady says that Hedrick is still a suspect in the deaths of Laura Miller, Heidi Villareal Fye, Donna Prudhomme, and Audrey Cook.

They were found in a spot off Calder Rd. in League City in the mid-1980s and early 1990s. People started calling it the “Killing Fields.” Even though he has said he had nothing to do with the deaths, Hedrick has never been charged with any of them.

Hedrick was found guilty of involuntary manslaughter in the death of Ellen Rae Beason in 2014 and given a 20-year prison term. Beason died in 1984, and her cause of death was not known at first. Hedrick was first found guilty of abuse of a corpse after admitting that he had hidden Beason’s body under an old couch along Old Causeway Rd.

She said she drowned while they were swimming, and Hedrick said he hid her body because he was scared.  In 2011, Beason’s body was looked at again and it was found that she had died from a blow to the head. Hedrick got out of jail because of rules that used to be called “mandatory release.”

At first, the rules were meant to help keep prisons from being too crowded by letting prisoners earn so-called “good time.” The rule that was passed in 1977 said that a prisoner could be released under strict supervision if their sentence plus any good time they had earned was equal to their time in prison.

Later, the law was changed to keep dangerous criminals out and give the parole board more freedom, but the changes could not be made to cases that were already closed. “When Hedrick was up for parole release in 2019, I went in front of a parole commissioner to say I didn’t agree with any kind of probationary release or parole release at all.” In 2019, his freedom was taken away.

“However, Hedrick was released with strict supervision in 2021 because that’s what the parole law said had to be done in 1984 when the murder happened,” Roady wrote in his statement to KPRC. Miller said that he is afraid Hedrick will run away if the rules for keeping an eye on him are loosened until the investigation into him is over. Miller said, “He’s high-risk and is on an ankle monitor.

The Texas Equu Search Creator Wants the 'killing Fields' Murder Suspect Closely Monitored!

He’s being watched, and he needs to stay right where he is with that ankle monitor and under supervision.” If Miller sued Hedrick for accidental death because his daughter died, he would have to pay him $24 million in 2022. We will change our story as soon as a decision is made about Hedrick’s level of control.

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