Posts tagged ‘ted bundy child’

February 14, 2014

The women in Teds life: Carole Boone

In 1974, Ted started working at Washington State Department of Emergency Services where he met Carole Ann Boone, a responsible but fun loving divorcee with a teenaged son named Jamey.

carole carol ann anne boon boone ted bundy carol johnson jamey boone ted bundys wife tina rosa sadie daughter baby girl

“I liked Ted immediately. “We hit it off well. He struck me as being a rather shy person with a lot more going on under the surface than what was on the surface. He certainly was more dignified and restrained than the more certifiable types around the office. He would participate in the silliness partway. But remember, he was a Republican.”
carole carol ann anne boon boone ted bundy carol johnson jamey boone ted bundys wife tina rosa sadie daughter baby girl (4)
Although both Ted and Carole were romantically and sexually involved with other people, they were very well aware of their shared attraction. The brakes were put on as a rather intense friendship formed, one full of trust and compassion towards each other (as only cheating spouses can provide), the foundation (or excuse) for what was to come later.

carole carol ann anne boon boone ted bundy carol johnson jamey boone ted bundys wife tina rosa sadie daughter baby girl (3)

In 1977, Ted started using his sociopath wiles to seduce Carol so she could become his #1 groupie while he was behind bars. The more he asked of her, the more she gave. Eventually her blinders went on and Ted could do no wrong. She had foolishly convinced herself that he was innocent of anything and everything he was being accused of. It was a fair exchange. Her “care packages”, unconditional support, and advocacy bought her longer letters, sickly sweet terms of endearment, and a spot at the forefront of Ted’s heart (until someone better came along).

In 1980, Carole had convinced Ted that they should be married (because she realized he never would have asked her on his own). After submitting their proposals, the jail determined that a marriage was not in Ted’s “best interest” and the request was denied. Ted was satisfied with the results. What difference did it make? He had been sentenced to die three times (he didn’t really care about being Carole’s husband anyway). Carole wouldn’t stand for it. She had sacrificed her very being for Ted and he owed her a marriage, something that would legitimize all that she had been through for him (because marriage is a returned favor, not a commitment to another human being because you love and adore them). Not only was Ted resigned to not getting married, the jail wouldn’t allow it, and Ted’s attorney’s wanted no part in it.

carole carol ann anne boon boone ted bundy carol johnson jamey boone ted bundys wife tina rosa sadie daughter baby girl (2)

Despite these obstacles, Carole went ahead with a blood test and saw about getting a marriage license (because she felt like loves fool). Carole was unable to find a minister who would perform the ceremony and Ted’s defense attorney advised the notary public not to provide his services. So with all options exhausted, she came up with the perfect solution. Naturally Ted went along with the idea just to spite everyone who was against it. Some people think Ted agreed to get married in open court as a ploy to gain sympathy by the jury. Although it was Carole’s idea to perform a ceremony of sorts in the court room during the trial, it was author Stephen Michaud who made it possible.

Stephen met with an Orlando attorney who told him what was needed for the “wedding” to take place – witnesses (there would be hundreds of those), a notary public (one was planted in the audience as a spectator), and of course the vows between Ted and Carole (Ted would act as his own attorney and question Carole as a character witness about her feelings towards Ted and he would then express his feelings towards Carole). Those “feelings” were that they loved each other and they wanted to marry each other. Vows exchanged under oath.

Stephen Michaud and Hugh Aynesworth paid for the wedding rings that their agent and editor selected for the bride and groom. That’s how Ted Bundy and Carole Boone came to be legally married on February 9, 1980. Such was Carole’s devotion and love for Ted she never even took his last name. After they married, Carole felt Ted was now good enough to relocate for. Her and her son moved to Gainesville so she would be closer to Ted. She and Jamey visited Ted once a week.

Theirs was a most romantic relationship. Between having sex in the bathroom of the visiting room to Carole smuggling marijuana in her vagina for Ted, things couldn’t get any better. That is until Carole became pregnant with Ted’s child. When questioned by the press on how the conception happened, Carole told them it was no one’s business. There were people who doubted the child was really Ted’s but at the end of the day Ted believed the baby was his and he was it’s father, biologically or not.

I reckon Ted would have believed it was his baby if Carole had told him so and even if he had doubts, he would have cast them from his mind. Considering his own “illegitimacy”, Ted would never in a million years wish that stigma on another person, least of all a child being claimed as his own. He would rather be father to a child even if it wasn’t really his just to prevent someone else from feeling as betrayed and abandoned as he had felt.

In 1986, when Ted was on death watch, his contact visits were halted. This put a great strain on the baby. She would have tantrums and throw herself on the ground. Neither parent could reassure the child so it was decided that Carole would not bring the baby to see Ted anymore. She would ask, “When’s Daddy coming home?”, home being the visiting lounge of the prison. When Ted was granted a stay, the baby’s routine resumed and she was back to her normal self.

The next time Ted was to be executed, Carole was nowhere to be found. She had packed up her children and moved as far away from Ted Bundy as she could. Apparently she went to visit a sick relative. She never went to see Ted again, not even in 1989 when Ted’s lawyer called to tell her that he was going to die.

On January 19, 1989 Carol’s son Jamey visited Ted in prison wherein Ted admitted to Jamey that he was guilty.

On January 23, 1989, the day before Ted Bundy was executed, Carole Boone was not there with Ted for a final visit. She didn’t even reach out by telephone.

January 3, 2014

TIME/LIFE Serial Killers book, rare photos

These were uploaded by request. They were taken from the TIME/LIFE Serial Killers book.

time life serial killers

December 5, 2013

Photo, Ted Bundy and daughter

I almost drew a big black X over Carol’s face because she’s so hideous and is a distraction from the beauty that is Ted Bundy. I’ve kept silent for far too long..If that child is his, I think it’s disgusting that his precious seed grew inside of that crab apple’s sack and came out of her putrid vagina. Ted, how could you stick yourself inside of that. You should be ashamed of that more than anything else. God, I hate that woman. She completely betrayed Ted after claiming to love him.

ted bundy with daughter and ugly disgusting woman who bore her the cunt who abandoned him at his time of need i hope she contracted an std and led a mierable life after ted died

November 3, 2013

The Phantom Prince [ the aborted child ]

w liz

“Both of us knew it would be impossible to have a baby now. He was going to start law school in the fall, and I needed to be able to work to put him through. I was distraught. I knew I was going to terminate the pregnancy as soon as I could. Ted, on the other hand, was pleased with himself. He had fathered a baby. I didn’t want to hear about it. I didn’t want to think about what I was going to do. I wanted to sleep most of the time, while Ted did most of the cooking and looked after Tina.

As soon as a doctor confirmed what we already knew, I made an appointment for an abortion, which had just been legalized in Washington State. It was awful. Ted took me home and put me to bed. He lay down beside me and talked about the day when I wouldn’t have to work and we would have lots of kids. He fixed me food which I couldn’t eat and did all he could to comfort me. Within a few days I was feeling better and determined never to think of it again.

When the University of Utah Law School sent Ted an acceptance letter, he was ecstatic. Feeling sure that this was only the beginning of his acceptances, he wrote and declined the offer. Then five rejections arrived in a row. Now Ted cried and it was my turn to offer comfort. It took him a couple of weeks to get back on his feet, but he decided that a year’s worth of work experience would look good on his record, and he would just have to reapply next year.”

Kendall, Elizabeth. The Phantom Prince: My Life with Ted Bundy. Seattle: Madrona, 1981. Print.