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Not long after leaving, Johns suggested to Sharpless, whose erratic and combative behavior had led Green to ask that they leave, that she was not sober enough to drive; in response, Sharpless pulled over and told Johns to get out, which she did. Sharpless has not been seen since then. An early theory, that she might have accidentally driven her car into the nearby Schuylkill Riverwas discarded when searches of the river were fruitless. An apparent break in the case came two weeks later when an automatic plate reader recorded her Pontiac Grand Prix 's plates among parked vehicles in Camden, New Jerseyacross the Delaware River from Philadelphia.

There had been other reported sightings of Sharpless in Camden, but police there were unable to locate the vehicle or find any information about where it had been found. The writer did not personally know of any details about what had happened to Sharpless but included in his letter the of her cell phone, missing along with her, and the last five digits of the car's vehicle identificationinformation that had not been made public. Both were correct. Police dismissed the letter as a hoax despite the details, but Law, whose theory is that Sharpless is alive and being held captive by human traffickersbelieves it was genuine and continues to investigate.

Inthe Investigation Discovery channel's series Disappeared devoted an episode to the case.

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Toni Sharpless, a native of the Philadelphia suburb of Downingtown, Pennsylvaniawas born in Her father died in an accident when she was six; her mother Donna soon after remarried Peter Knebel, who raised Toni and her sister Candy as his own daughters. In her late teens Toni had a daughter of her own.

Sharpless's childhood and young adulthood were marked by her struggles with bipolar disordera condition only diagnosed in her adulthood. She and her family kept that information to themselves, and even after learning she was bipolar the difficulties caused by the disorder persisted as doctors tried different combinations of different medications to control it. Her condition had also led to problems with drug and alcohol abuse. After that she found a drug combination that seemed to work and that was contraindicated for alcohol consumption; she did not always take them, however.

On weekends during the s, Sharpless worked as a nursing assistant at a local rehabilitation center, living with her daughter and parents in West Brandywine Township. The money she earned from that job went to pay her tuition at Brandywine School of Nursing. After earning her degree inSharpless took a job in the infectious disease ward at Lancaster General Hospital. On the evening of August 22,a Saturday, Sharpless left her home around p. After she left, Peter Knebel expressed his reservations about the outing to his wife. Sharpless and Johns had only recently renewed their friendship after becoming estranged from each other a decade earlier; Knebel believed that the evening trip to the city had been Johns' idea and that his stepdaughter, who typically devoted her free time to her own daughter and rarely went to nightclubs or bars, or into Philadelphia at all, only went because Johns had persuaded her to.

The two women left in Sharpless's car, a black Pontiac Grand Prix sedan. From there they went to a party at the home of Willie Greena professional basketball player with the NBA 's Philadelphia 76ersin Penn Valleya neighborhood in Lower Merion Townshipone of the city's affluent Main Line suburbs. s differ as to whether Johns, who was reportedly friends with Green's brother, had been invited there before she and Sharpless left for the evening or whether Green met the two at G Lounge and invited them back to his house. Johns and Sharpless left Center City for the party shortly after 3 a.

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Unable to sleep that night, Sharpless's daughter had texted her within the hour; Sharpless responded at a. Her phone has not been used since; it was turned off around 4 a. At Green's, Sharpless and Johns began drinking along with other guests at what has been characterized as more of a small gathering than a party.

The group was playing the board game Tabooduring which Sharpless reportedly made a remark to Johns that Green took as including an ethnic sluralthough it was not intended that way. Green made it known that he was offended, and Sharpless, who already felt that other guests were ridiculing her, became angry and erratic.

Green went to Johns, who had retreated to the house's swimming pool, and told her that it was time for her and Sharpless to go home.

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As the pair gathered their possessions and left the house, Johns, aware that she had had less to drink, attempted to take the car keys, but Sharpless immediately took them back. She was still angry and crying, accusing Johns of also making fun of her. A man called out from the house, jokingly warning them to be careful not to hit any other cars. Once they were back in Sharpless's Pontiac, Johns, who later told police that neither of them were sober enough to legally drive, asked Sharpless whether she should really be driving in her condition given her drunken-driving conviction; [6] she had also, at that point, been awake for 36 hours straight.

Her response was to stop immediately and tell Johns to "get the fuck out of my car", which Johns did, and then Sharpless drove off. No one is known to have seen her since then. Johns expected at first that her friend would soon calm down, reconsider her action, and return for her. When that did not happen within a few minutes, she called Sharpless; the call went to voic. Johns was still too embarrassed by the circumstances of their departure from Green's house to walk the feet m back there and seek help, so after waiting a little longer she called her nephew for a ride home. Later that morning, Johns called Candy Sharpless to complain that Toni had abandoned her and said she would come around later to return some items Toni had left at her house.

Candy told her that Toni had not returned, whereupon Johns called the police. Candy later filed a missing persons report. Sharpless's friends and family made and distributed flyers, while the Lower Merion Township police put out bulletins for her car.

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Speculation at first focused on the possibility that the intoxicated, sleep-deprived Sharpless had driven down a boat ramp by mistake and ended up in the nearby Schuylkill River. A Texas firm hired to search the river using side-scan sonar [3] found 12 vehicles, nine of which had been reported stolen and three that were untraceable since the vehicle identification s VINs had been removed.

None were the Grand Prix. In September, two weeks after Sharpless disappeared, an automated plate reader in Camden, New Jerseyjust across the Delaware River from Philadelphia, recorded a hit on Sharpless's car's plate. The Camden police did not notify Lower Merion until a few days afterward, and efforts to locate the vehicle in Camden or nearby were unsuccessful. In late October, police records show they worked their last lead, although the case remains open.

Law set up a website and hotline. Another woman, who worked a night shift doing security in Conshohockensaid that as she returned home one night at 1 a. She notified the police there, but they had no record of the call. Due to that tip and others, Law came to believe that Sharpless's disappearance had some connection to Camden. However, the nearest exit to where she was, Hollow Road, only allows eastbound entry, not westbound, which Sharpless would have wanted in order to return home.

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Going eastbound on I would have taken Sharpless toward Philadelphia and Camden. Without her ATM cardshe might have also been short of money to refuel and thus would have had to rely on whomever she encountered to help her. Law soon came to believe that Sharpless was still alive, perhaps forced into prostitution against her will. From the different places where her tips placed Sharpless, Law conjectured that she was being moved around. Inwhen the producers of the Investigation Discovery channel's series Disappeared went to the Philadelphia area, Law found that their interest was piqued because Sharpless's car remained missing along with her, so Law took them to some of the neighborhoods her tips had led her to; [10] the episode aired in In DecemberLaw received a letter, handwritten on a yellow legal-size paper[4] purportedly from a "Tony Sharpless", postmarked November 29 of that year in Trenton, New Jersey.

The writer said that they had tried to give their information to the Philadelphia police but had been told the case was not in their jurisdiction; an officer there had taken them aside and given them Law's address. If they completed that trip, the writer said, they were told they could also have the vehicle's plates. Additionally, they were asked if they Trenton New Jersey trip on black women fucking road anyone in their late 20s who wanted to "paper-trip"—which Law says refers to an attempt to create a new identity and would be a term used only by police or criminals—and was offered a Social Security card to give to such a person.

Since the writer had needed the money, they had taken the job and delivered the car to Boston the next day. When they delivered it, they not only took the plates but also cleared out the glove compartment and implied that they had found Sharpless's cell phone. They also wrote down the car's vehicle identification VIN. Upon their return to Camden, the friend gave them more information about the car and why they had had to take it to a chop shop out of state.

It was not stolen, they said, but missing. A friend of the friend was a Camden police officer and he "got into a fight with a girl; she died and he needed to get the car out of Jersey". The writer did not, they stressed, have firsthand knowledge that this was Sharpless or what exactly had happened. The reason the writer had waited so long to write was that they had put the plates and Social Security card into a box in their garage and forgotten about it, until their daughter had recently rediscovered it while playing.

They had gone back to New Jersey to help some friends affected by Hurricane Sandy and decided to write the letter. As proof of thethe letter included not only the plate of the Grand Prix, but also the last five digits of its VIN and Sharpless's cell phonerepresented as her Social Security.

The plate had been widely disseminated during the initial media coverage of the disappearance, so by itself it would not prove the writer knew anything, but the latter two s had not been made public and were also correct. While Law was skeptical of some aspects of the story, and at the time said she was not sure if it was authentic, [12] in she told Chadds Ford Live that an she received in corroborated some aspects of it and that she now regarded the as plausible. Around the same time, police also received two potentially promising tips by phone that turned out to be hoaxes.

The second was purportedly from a deputy sheriff in South Dakota who claimed he had recovered the Grand Prix; officers at the department in question said no one by the name he gave worked there. Both calls, according to Werner, were made by the same person. After turning the letter over to the West Brandywine police, Law disclosed it to the media in early The Lower Merion [9] and Camden police departments both said they had not been made aware of it before reporters called to ask them about it. Sharpless's family and friends have been suspicious of Johns since the disappearance. They note that she pleaded guilty to harassment charges in and question her story.

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Peter Knebel and Gigi Hayes, a nursing school friend of Sharpless, have both publicly speculated that Johns' might be a cover story for an incident that occurred at the party. The Lower Merion police have cleared Johns of any involvement.

Phone records confirm both her attempt to call Sharpless around the time the two parted company and, later, her call to her nephew. Johns also passed a lie detector test, the police said. He has never spoken publicly about the case. Law, too, believes Johns'. Sharpless's friend has been "burned at the stake", she says, but in addition to the polygraph she passed, the detective cites her own interview.

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