Most murderers will commit their crime and run away, but there are those who feel the need to do some scary things with the bodies of the deceased. They will often hide the corpses and think that they are somehow smarter than the police. Sometimes they will keep the dead near or even under their feet.
There is no explanation why some killers feel the need to hide their victims when, as history shows, many bodies are discovered and their killers are eventually caught. The victims on this list were no exception. However, the cruel deeds committed on their bodies were nightmares.
10 Your son was near
From London in 1946 came the news of the terrible loss of a mother.
wife. Berresford owned a house and rented rooms to subtenants. Her son Harry was a 19-year-old soldier. One day Harry stopped by his mother and he met Sheminant, a lodger who seemed to think he was the king of Mrs. Berresford's house. There must have been a quarrel because Harry was never seen alive again.
After some time, Harry was listed as a deserter, but his mother could hardly believe it. Maybe he hid in his bedroom, she thought. Finally, her lodger Sheminant kept her son's bedroom door locked and prevented her from going inside.
After two months had passed, Mrs. Berresford forced the bedroom door open. She could not see her son in the room, but she saw a loose hallway. She lifted the bottom plate and put her hand inside. She thought he felt a knee, but she was not sure.
The mother visited the room a few more times and noticed an "unpleasant smell". Finally, she recognized the terrible truth and informed the police.
Scheminant was arrested, charged with murder and brought to trial 
9 Neatly cut and packaged
In the early 20th century, when a woman committed murder, it was a shocking event because most of them died People who felt like a woman I could not commit such a heinous crime.
In 1915, Mrs. Mary Pamais allowed a crippled peddler into her apartment while her husband was away. Peddler Michael Weinstein threatened to reveal to her husband some very personal letters she had written that was enough to panic her and assassinate the man.
If someone commits a murder, they either go on running or they get rid of the body. Mrs. Pamais did not do it. Instead, she dragged the body into her bedroom and stuffed it in the box. That night, after her husband returned home, they both slept in the bedroom where the body was hidden.
The next day, when her husband was out of the apartment, Mrs. Pamais pulled the body out of the box. She continued to chop the body into small pieces, to wrap each piece neatly in newspaper, and to put them back in the box couch.
Ms. Pamais, who was ever busy, rented a new apartment the same day and arranged for a new trunk to be delivered so she could move the body parts. The only problem was that she wanted to run away, and she told her husband what she had done that night. Obviously her husband was a good man and spent the rest of the night asking her to surrender to the police. On the third day, she was in the police station and had all the grisly details. 
8 In the cupboard
Dr. Pierre Bograt had a medical practice in Marseille, France, in 1925, and on all appearances he seemed to be an upright citizen until his money problems made the best of him.
First the doctor cheated on his wife and wife Finally, they divorced, the daughter of another doctor, for another woman. As with almost all new marriages, things were great at first, but their spending habits exceeded their income, and he was soon accused of writing bad checks.
Other strange things happened in his practice. For example, one of his patients, a young man named Jacques Rumede, came by to visit him and was never seen again. Another patient, a woman, stepped forward, claiming that the doctor had tried to poison her after she had lent him a handsome sum of money.
When the suspicion hit the ears of the police, the officers arrested Drs. Bograt for writing a series of bad checks. With him in their care they searched his office. Nothing seemed to be out of order except for the strange wet spot along one of the walls.
Curiosity was aroused and the police removed the wallpaper to discover a hidden closet. They opened it, and out fell the body of young Jacques Rumede. The young man's wallet, which was said to contain a large sum of money, was missing.
The doctor naturally had an excuse for the body in the closet. He claimed the young man had come to him because he was worried about losing a large sum of money: "He asked me to lend him the money. [ . . . ] I did my best to reassure him , and left the operation for a few minutes, and when I came back, he was dead … I was afraid that I would be charged with his murder, so I hid the body in the closet that I was wallpapering. "
Dr , Bograt was arrested. When he waited for the trial, the police found evidence that he might also have murdered a cook, an American bar manager, and a hospital nurse. 
7 The Telltale Stench
Fred Eschle of St. Paul, Minnesota, was a drunk and an ex-convict. He could not survive without stealing from others, and one day he found himself the perfect victim.
Fred met and murdered a St. Paul ragpicker in the victim's hut in 1908 and bladed himself with a shotgun. It was alleged that Fred took $ 70 out of the victim's pocket, and then he buried the body under the boards of the hut. Without slapping, Fred immediately went home. He ate the food of the victim and slept with the dead body under his feet in his hut.
Soon people became suspicious, and while Fred was on the road, the police searched the house and discovered the body of the victim. Fred was arrested and confessed to the murder on the grounds that he could not be held responsible for the murder because he was drunk. When Fred was asked about the money, he said it did not do him any good. A pickpocket stole the money shortly after the murder, while Fred was drunk again. 
6 Molten Channel
Pierre Voirbo was a bit weird with his acquaintances, but they never expected a monster in the man until 1869.
Voirbo needed money as usual and borrowed from Mr. Bodasse a big sum. Knowing he could not repay the old man, he did the next best thing. Voirbo invited Bodasse to his Paris apartment for coffee. After Bodasse's arrival, Voirbo hit him with a flat iron and cut his throat. Then he dissected the body and dumped some of the parts into a nearby well.
To prevent the police from ever identifying Bodasse, Voirbo took the decapitated head and poured molten lead into his mouth and ears. Later he lowered his head to the bottom of the Seine.
Fortunately, Voirbo was discovered and confessed to his cruel crime. It was thought that he may have committed ten murders, but it has never been thoroughly proven. Voirbo, while waiting for his trial, managed to slit his own throat with a knife hidden in a loaf of bread. 
Police sought Ms. Winnie Ruth Judd for five days after the discovery of two women she was accused of murdering in 1931. Without the authorities' knowledge, she hid under the coffins in a funeral home until, starved and scared, she decided to face the Los Angeles police.  According to Mrs. Judd she had quarreled with her friends after a party night. One of the women drew a gun and shot Mrs. Judd in the hand. She wrestled with the two women and took the gun from them. At this point, she shoots both of them.
wife. Judd, if her story were true, should have gone straight to the police at that moment, but she did not. Instead, she hacked the two women to pieces, put them in two suitcases and, while wearing a disguise, booked the suitcases onto the Southern Pacific Railway. 
4 Stitched In Position
The scene outside Dungog, New South Wales, in 1909 was unbelievable. A man had stumbled on a chunky bag in a stream and wanted to look. After a moment of poking and poking, he realized it was a corpse and sent her to the police.
The police had a terrible shock. In cement sacks sewn together, a blanket was sewn over the body of a middle-aged man. The man wore only a flannel tunic, and the back of his head had been hit with a pickaxe. His face was a battered mess, and his jaw was broken.
As if that was not enough to kill a man, the victim's throat was cut from ear to ear. His arms and legs were mutilated, and the bones were broken, so that the body could be doubled and sewn into the blanket and pockets.
It took a while, but the victim was finally identified as a local worker. Interviews with potential witnesses led the police to the alleged murderer. 
3 Left in a Wardrobe
In 1924, Charles Travis, 21, was an American on vacation with his wife in London. They had their ten-month-old son with them, but the young couple was not fit for their parents' duties.
The child, Dean, cried quite a lot during the night while they were in London. A doctor was called and the father insisted that the baby had scarlet fever, but the doctor assured him that his son was healthy and had only a mild skin irritation.
For three more weeks, the child would be crying at night, most little kids would do that, but the father had enough of it. One night, Charles woke up crying, got out of bed and went to the nursery. He looked down at his son, put his hand over the child's mouth, squeezed his nose, and squeezed his trachea until the child stopped breathing.
The next morning, Charles put the child's body in a duffel bag and went on a train to Birmingham, where he dropped the bag at a cloakroom, gave a false name, and returned to London by train. Later that evening, Charles sent a telegram to his parents stating that his son had died of scarlet fever.
In the meantime, the landlady of the place where she lived became suspicious when she did not hear the baby cry anymore. The police were brought in and interrogated the parents, who claimed that the child was cared for by some friends. However, the inspector was not a very trusting man, and eventually he let Charles confess that he had murdered.
Charles was arrested and put on trial. He was convicted of murder but sentenced to five years in prison for manslaughter. 
After a murder, some killers will go the extra mile or many miles to get rid of the body, as in one case in 1905, when human remains were discovered in an irrigation channel. Crawford, a canal guard, made his rounds one day and walked along the banks of a canal in Girgarree, Victoria. He noticed a bran-bag in the water and went to look. When he opened the bag he discovered the body parts of a man and the police were contacted immediately.
The police discovered a terrible sight. The torso was clad in two shirts and gutted, the head was cut off and the victim's legs were cut off at the thighs. It was found that the body parts were in the water for about two months.
Since it was 1905, there was no way to identify the body, and it was assumed that it may have been a former Waranga Basin resident. The case was just another mysterious death, and the remains were sent to the local medical examiner. 
1 First he killed her with a hammer
Did you ever handle someone so annoying that you imagine that? a type of personal injury for this person? We all have these little dark fantasies now and then, but James Hazelton followed in 1909 with his urge.
Mr. Hazelton and his wife were in dispute in New Haven, Connecticut. It was a stupid fight, like most, but then his wife began to get upset about past offenses, and Hazelton could not take it away. He took a hammer and knocked it over his head. She collapsed and, fainting, grabbed a knife and stabbed her.
After he was sure she was dead, Mr. Hazelton stuffed her body into a large suitcase, which he opened for several nights. Finally, he threw a blanket over the trunk and set off.
After his capture in New York, Mr. Hazelton confessed his crime and said, "Yes, I killed her because we could not come together." 
Elizabeth lives in the beautiful state of Massachusetts, where she is currently exploring active in early American history. She writes and travels in her free time.