Additional details about Jesse McFadden, the man responsible for killing six people near Henryetta, were revealed this week.
A search warrant stated that the OSBI investigator was informed of a conversation between Jesse Mc-Fadden and his mother on April 30. He reportedly told his mother he would not go back to prison and had decided to kill himself.
McFadden was set to go to trial on May 1 in Muskogee, to face charges in a 2017 case of sexting a minor, while he was serving time in prison for rape.
The victim in that case stated that McFadden messaged her on Facebook the night before the murders, saying ‘he had made a good life while out of prison, and blamed her for keeping the case against him alive.’
The search warrants also show investigators searched McFadden’s truck, a white Chevy Avalanche, and collected prints, swabs of door handles and the steering wheel, cups and straws, and keys.
They also searched a storage unit that Holly Mc-Fadden had rented in Henryetta, but they collected no evidence there.
The Oklahoma State Bureau of Investigation took over the case May 6, upon the request of Okmulgee County District Attorney Carol Iski.
Relatives of the victims expressed frustrations with how potential evidence had been left unsecured at the property. Video taken at the home just days after the murders, showed items in plain sight including cell phones, computers, handcuffs, books on witchcraft and sex toys in a master bedroom and a chain hooked to the wall behind the bed. The video also showed the kitchen with a chain hooked to a counter.
The other victims in the horrible tragedy were Ivy Webster, 14; Brittany Brewer, 15; McFadden’s wife, Holly Guess, 35, and her children, Rylee Elizabeth Allen, 17; Michael James Mayo, 15; and Tiffany Dore Guess, 13.
The Oklahoma State Bureau of Investigation sent out a statement saying there are a lot of rumors and speculation, but they are basing their conclusions on facts. Representatives said when they can release more, they will.
Rep. Scott Fetgatter is working to get legislation passed before the upcoming legislative deadline, aimed at better protecting the public from convicted sexual perpetrators.
The three areas that his legislation addresses immediately are:
• Child sexual offenders would have to serve 100 percent of their sentence, not 85 percent
• No accumulated time for good behavior
• If charged with an additional felony while in prison on a similar crime, the perpetrator would not be able to be released early