Attorneys for the man accused of shoving his second wife off a cliff in Rocky Mountain National Park want details of his first wife’s death barred from evidence during his trial.
A new trial date has been set for Harold Henthorn, a Highlands Ranch man suspected in the deaths of his two wives.
Attorneys for Harold Henthorn, the Highlands Ranch man suspected in the deaths of his two wives, are now asking a federal judge to delay his trial for another four months, until September 2015.
Douglas County Sheriff Tony Spurlock says the death of Harold Henthorn’s first wife, Lynn, in 1995 was not an accident, despite his department reaching that conclusion 20 years ago.
Federal prosecutors in the case of Harold Henthorn, the Highlands Ranch man charged with killing his second wife in 2012, are proposing to tell a jury that his first wife died under “bizarre circumstances” when a Jeep fell on her in 1995.
Harold Henthorn made three major contradictions in his statements to authorities on the night his first wife died and in subsequent days, according to a report authored by a private investigator at the behest of the Douglas County Coroner’s Office.
Nearly 20 years after the mysterious death of Sandra Lynn Henthorn on a remote road in Douglas County, CBS4 has learned that the Douglas County Coroner has changed the woman’s manner of death from “accident” to “undetermined.”
The family of Harold Henthorn’s first wife, Sandra Lynn Rishell, is speaking out for the first time about the woman’s mysterious 1995 death, suggesting they no longer believe her death was an accident.
A federal judge on Wednesday ordered Harold Henthorn to stand trial in May 2015 in connection with the 2012 death of his second wife, Toni Henthorn, during a fall in Rocky Mountain National Park.
Federal investigators in the Harold Henthorn case sought records of his phone calls, Google searches and information about previous injuries suffered by his wife, Toni Henthorn.