Dennis Olanda's repeated case of a second-degree murder trial heard Thursday's new evidence of evidence in the forest land in the west of St. John more than a month after his father Richard Olands was murdered.
On August 24, 2011, the man called the police some of the paper documents he found next to his residence, and the victim's nickname Dick was written on them.
The yellow pages also included his father's name, Philip Oland, brother of Derek Oland, executive director of Moosehead Breweries, and his great grandmother Susannah Oland, Brewer's Matriarch.
Alan Gold, a defense lawyer, raised this issue in his Const study. Stephen Davidson on the compliance of the St. John Police Force murder investigation.
Davidson met with a man and searched the property for any other evidence, but said that he had not checked the atmospheric pressure fingerprints because he did not see the value given his deteriorating condition.
Gold said that the hair was stuck in one of the notes, and asked Davidson that it was ever tried in court. Davidson claimed that it was not clear if it was hair or flax but said that it was not sent for testing.
He acknowledged that he did not file documents to the victim's secretary, Maureen Adamson or business partner Robert McFadden, to find out if they recognized handwriting or asked whether the multimillionaire used this type of sticky remarks in his daily work.
"There was absolutely no progress in these pieces of pieces that were found to be right?" asked gold
"Okay," Davidson replied.
The four remarks made in the testimony include a scandalous shake, including "1865 Susannah Old [sic] from England to NS with your prescription "," Cirque du Soleil "," Alcohol "," Transfer 429 $ "and" Jon Insured ".
The names of "policemen" are Mike, Stephen and Mark.
Holland, 50, is repeated as a second-degree murder in the death of his father. He was the last person to know that Richard Oland is alive at his father's visit to his Canterbury Street office on the evening of July 6, 2011.
The next morning, a 69-year-old body was discovered the next morning, in the face of a bloody bladder, with 45 ends, a neck and a hand – with sharp and severe damage.
The jury found Holland guilty in December 2015, while the New Brunswick Court of Appeal quashed its conviction in October 2016 and issued a new lawsuit alleging an error in the guidance of the jury.
The retrial, which began on November 21, is suspended until 7 January at noon. 9:30 am It is expected to last for four months.
A noisy message
Gold released most of Thursday's laundry list, police failed to try and challenge what they were doing.
He argued that the police did not oversee potential executives and did not meet the police training for the primary school.
When the police found the square on July 8, 2011, the woman told them she had heard "loud dragging" at night when the Dutchman was killed. She said she heard noises around 7:30 in the afternoon, walking along Princess Street between Canterbury and Germain streets, said Gold.
But the police did not oversee him until 21 September 2017 and never met with an official interview, he said. Instead, Davidson received a notification from her by email on October 16, 2017.
"The purpose of the reflection was to find out if people saw or heard something related to the death of Richard Oland, or not?" asked gold
A note from the hostess has never been found
The court also heard that the victim's iPhone 4 may not have been the only one missing from her office. Gold asked Davidson for a note from Olandian hostess Diana Sedlacek.
The note was mentioned in a text message from Sedlacek to the Netherlands on the day he was killed at 9:08 pm. "Did Zu find a note – revisit our journey".
Police have never found a note, said Davidson. He confirmed that the police did not carry blood-borne documents found at or near the victim's table before releasing the open seat to the landlord.
"Have I looked too much CSI?"
Gold said that the police were not exposed to the lobby and walked outside the victim's bloody office as part of the crime scene to prevent any evidence of contamination.
They did not look at the office floor, where his curvy body was found, or the office door that the killer would have to go through, with sufficient tight evidence, he claimed.
"Have I looked too much CSI? "Gold asked Davidson." Is not this what you should do at the crime scene – to check it thoroughly while looking for evidence to track? Is not that what you should do? "
"Yes," Davidson replied.
Gold was worn when he visited his father when comparing a search of a crime scene with a check of a brown harness. It was thoroughly tested "in millimeters per millimeter," he said.
It was found that the jacket contains four blood zones and the DNA corresponding to the victim profile, says Crown.
Police also did not test their theory that a brick hammer is probably the weapon used to inflict injuries on wounds, said Gold.
He said that they had never used clay to try to replicate circular injuries, such as, for example, crosswords, for example, or to visit construction sites to determine how many tools are distributed or used.
"Someone could give them," Davidson said.
"But it's almost as if you have not guaranteed success in the investigation, then do not worry about investigating," Gold said. "You do not know what information you will receive while you ask, or you?"
"That's right," the responsible officer replied, keeping a steady signal in completing the questions.
Davidson was a new criminal group when, on the morning of July 7, 2011, on 7 July 2011, the police were summoned to Canterbury Street 52.
He was one of the first officials on the ground and in the trial earlier assured that he unlocked and opened the exit door in the lobby, which was never tested for forensic evidence, because it was infected.
"You did not comply with the rules in this crime area or not?" asked Gold, referring to its protection against pollution.
Davidson said he was careful not to touch anything at the office and repeat his steps back to the lobby. He said he did not consider the back door of the crime scene.
"Okay or wrong, I opened it."
"It was not" right or wrong, "it was wrong," gold snapped.
"Yes," Davidson agreed.
"You would not do it today, are you?" Gold asked.
"No," replied the official.
The defense has previously informed the court that the quality of the investigation into Sentonyon's police force will be the main issue for the defense of Oland in the context of the second round of murders.
Pre-trial defense advocates said they plan to object "that [Saint John Police Force’s] Richard Oland's murder investigation was inadequate and would also try to challenge the conduct and credibility of the various SJPF officers involved in the investigation. "
On Wednesday Wednesday, again, a prosecutor's office, P.J. Veniot, had a direct trial of Davidson on a security video from a Thandi restaurant located across the street from the victim's office, from a day of killing.
When Veniot first used a security show to help Davidson describe the location of both cameras and their coverage areas, Gold stood before the court.
"To be clear, justice, we created it," he said, referring to an aerial view of shadowed areas. "It was not part of the police investigation. It was not something the officer did.
"As you know, in this case, the quality of the police investigation will be a problem, so I just want to be clear what you see, and the official's oral testimony is a defense work product."