Conroy related that he and Carew had recently gone into business together in a dating service called Cupid's Arrow. The business was doing very well financially. It was a dream come true for Conroy. Conroy also related that he and Carew regularly visited an exotic dance club next door to their building about three times a week. Carew did not have a girlfriend or any enemies, as far as Conroy could tell, but Carew had occasionally gone home with a brunette dancer from the exotic dance club. Conroy knew that Carew had left the building just after ten o'clock the night of his murder to go to the dance club.
Ananthaswamy, Anil. "Which Weapon Did It?" New Scientist, 179, 2403 (12 July, 2003): 10-14.
that night. They also related that Carew was new to the area, having moved to Escondido from Kansas six months prior. One neighbor said Carew seemed homesick, though, and had talked about returning to Kansas. The neighbors indicated that Carew had been close friends and business partners with Rob Conroy, who lived in an apartment on the floor below.
Proctor & Gamble. "Introduction to Dental Anatomy: Tooth Numbering Systems." Dentalcare.com, (2004): <"http://www.dentalcare.com/soap/ce104pc/pg03.htm">.
In addition, the crime scene unit established that the bullet in Carew's skull and the bullet in the headboard came from the same gun. Forensic experts can determine whether bullets at one or disparate crime scenes were fired from the same gun because bullets fired from a gun are wrapped in what are known as bullet or shell casings (Ananthaswamy 10). Every gun imprints a unique fingerprint of scratches and dents on the shell casings that pass through its chambers. If police find these casings at a crime scene, they can use them to determine whether the bullets used in a crime were fired from the same or a particular weapon (Ananthaswamy 10). In this case, CSU is able to establish that the bullets involved in this crime all came from the same .357 magnum, which is regist