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Sister of one of the two victims of the Delphi murder studying forensic psychology to find a murderer

The older sister of one of the two teenage girls who were killed after disappearing from where they were last seen at an abandoned railroad bridge in Delphi, Indiana, is studying forensic psychology to find the murderer.

Meanwhile, investigators, who have not yet been arrested in the death of Liberty ‘Libby’ German, 14, and her friend Abigail Williams, 13, maintain that the case has not become cold, and that new tips are coming in every day.

Libby’s older sister, Kelsi German, says she was forced to study forensic psychology at Purdue University in the aftermath of the teenager and the horrific murder of her boyfriend.

Kelsi German says she was forced to study forensic psychology after her younger sister, Liberty 'Libby' German, 14, and a friend, 13-year-old Abigail Williams, disappeared on February 13, 2017. Both were last seen on a walk near an abandoned bridge in Delphi, Indiana

Kelsi German says she was forced to study forensic psychology after her younger sister, Liberty ‘Libby’ German, 14, and a friend, 13-year-old Abigail Williams, disappeared on February 13, 2017. Both were last seen on a walk near an abandoned bridge in Delphi, Indiana

Liberty 'Libby' German, (photo) was with Abigail William, 13, when they disappeared on February 13, 2017 after being dropped off for a walk near an abandoned railroad bridge near their home town of Delphi, Indiana

Liberty 'Libby' German, (photo) was with Abigail William, 13, when they disappeared on February 13, 2017 after being dropped off for a walk near an abandoned railroad bridge near their home town of Delphi, Indiana

Abigail Williams, 13 (p; ictured), was with Liberty 'Libby' German, 14, when they disappeared on February 13, 2017 after being dropped off for a walk near an abandoned railroad bridge close to their hometown of Delphi, Indiana

Liberty German (14) and Abigail Williams (13) disappeared on February 13, 2017 after being dropped off for a walk at an abandoned railroad bridge near their home town of Delphi, Indiana

It was Kelsi who dropped Libby and Abigail on 13 February 2017 for a walk at an abandoned railroad bridge close to their hometown of Delphi.

Both girls did not show up at a pre-arranged pick-up location and their bodies were found the next day after an extensive search in a wooded area about 800 meters away.

“I walk through that day every day and try to find out if I could have done something else,” says Kelsi. WLFI reports.

The older sister has since chosen to choose major for her major at university, while investigators in the case have not made any arrests.

Inspector Doug Carter of the Indiana State Police, head of the main agency in the investigation, has repeatedly insisted that the murder of both girls did not become a “cold thing.”

It was Kelsi who dropped off Libby and Abigail on February 13, 2017 at an abandoned railroad bridge (photo) near their hometown of Delphi, Indiana.

It was Kelsi who dropped off Libby and Abigail on February 13, 2017 at an abandoned railroad bridge (photo) near their hometown of Delphi, Indiana.

It was Kelsi who dropped off Libby and Abigail on February 13, 2017 at an abandoned railroad bridge (photo) near their hometown of Delphi, Indiana.

Inspector Doug Carter of the Indiana State Police, head of the main agency in the investigation, has repeatedly insisted that the murder of both girls did not become a “cold thing.”

“We are still working very hard on this matter. It is not something that we have postponed. It’s not a cold thing, “Sgt said. Kim Riley from the Lafayette Post of the Indiana State Police, IndyStar reports.

“We still get tips … on average at least one a day,” he explains.

“We told the family that we will not give up until we have no more information to look at. That’s kind of where we are now. “

Within days of the murders, the authorities released two grainy photos of a suspect walking along the abandoned railroad bridge that the two girls had visited.

One of the two grainy photos released by the authorities of a suspect walking along the abandoned railroad bridge that the two girls had visited

One of the two grainy photos released by the authorities of a suspect walking along the abandoned railroad bridge that the two girls had visited

A second grainy image, released by authorities, shows the suspect walking along the abandoned railroad bridge

A second grainy image, released by authorities, shows the suspect walking along the abandoned railroad bridge

Within days of the murders, the authorities released two grainy photos of a suspect walking along the abandoned railroad bridge that the two girls had visited

Liberty had put photos of herself on Snapchat as she walked on the bridge the day she and Abigail disappeared.

Authorities also released an audio recording of a man who suspected to be the suspect and said “down the hill”.

The images and recordings came from Liberty’s mobile and the police greeted her as a hero for recording the potentially crucial evidence.

Supt. Carter made a direct appeal to the killer during the press conference when the footage and audio were released, saying: “We believe you are hiding. We’ve probably interviewed you or someone in your area. “

A composite sketch of the suspect wanted in the deaths of Liberty German, 14, and Abigail Williams, 13, who disappeared on February 13, 2017 after being dropped off for a walk near an abandoned railroad bridge close to their hometown of Delphi, Indiana

A composite sketch of the suspect wanted in the deaths of Liberty German, 14, and Abigail Williams, 13, who disappeared on February 13, 2017 after being dropped off for a walk near an abandoned railroad bridge close to their hometown of Delphi, Indiana

A composite sketch of the suspect wanted in the deaths of Liberty German, 14, and Abigail Williams, 13, who disappeared on February 13, 2017 after being dropped off for a walk near an abandoned railroad bridge close to their hometown of Delphi, Indiana

The banner on the Twitter page of Kelsli has another composite sketch of the suspect

The banner on the Twitter page of Kelsli has another composite sketch of the suspect

The banner on the Twitter page of Kelsli has another composite sketch of the suspect

Kelsi says she “has listened to that audio clip about a million times.”

“I think the voice seems so familiar to all of us,” Kesli said. “After we heard he was local, it became more like an idea that I could have talked to him. Maybe I met him at Dairy Queen or the gas station. “

Although the suspect still has to be caught, Kelsi says she trusts investigators.

“After I started my forensic lessons, I understood more about why we don’t have all the answers,” she told WLFI.

Kelsi says she “has listened to that audio clip about a million times,” referring to an audio recording of a man who is believed to be the suspect who says “down the hill”

Although the suspect still has to be caught, Kelsi says she trusts investigators. “After I started my forensic lessons, I understood why we don’t have all the answers”

‘Everyone sees a person differently. If I told you the person I was sitting on the bus along the way, I’d probably tell you that their nose was small and their eyes blue. But I couldn’t tell you much more than that. I think the best bet is to keep watching the video and listening to the audio. “

She thanked members of her community who offered support and their prayers, which helped her through her fear.

“But I think the support system that I am currently creating has helped me so much that I am no longer where I was three years ago,” she adds.

Kesli said she hopes the killer listens to her words.

“I don’t want this person to do this again, and if he does, I hope I can help that family and ultimately be part of their lives,” Kelsi said.

“Catching this man is my most important goal in life right now.”

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