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Thread: Wrestling legend Jimmy 'Superfly' Snuka to be charged in girlfriend's 1983 death

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    Default Wrestling legend Jimmy 'Superfly' Snuka to be charged in girlfriend's 1983 death

    this could get real interesting to say the least.

    If I were Vince McMahon I'd be watching this very carefully. I can't imagine Vince being charged with anything but I can see him being implicated and, if this goes to trial, having to testify in open court.

    Wrestling legend Jimmy 'Superfly' Snuka to be charged in girlfriend's 1983 death



    Wrestling legend Jimmy "Superfly" Snuka is being charged with third-degree murder and involuntary manslaughter for the death of his girlfriend more than 32 years ago following an assault in Whitehall Township motel, Lehigh County authorities said.

    The charges will be announced at a news conference this afternoon.

    Snuka, 72, was arrested this morning at his New Jersey home and arraigned at 1:50 p.m. Tuesday from the Lehigh County Central Booking Center. He was sent to county jail under $100,000 bail.

    Lehigh County District Attorney Jim Martin re-opened the case last year, months after The Morning Call published an investigation raising questions about the death of Snuka's girlfriend Nancy Argentino in May 1983 and revealing a never-before-seen autopsy report that labeled the case a homicide.

    The grand jury's term ended at the end of July.

    At the time of Argentino's death, Snuka was one of the World Wrestling Federation's biggest names known for his high-flying finishing moves.

    Reached Tuesday by phone, Argentino's sister Louise Argentino-Upham said it's a relief, especially since her mother turns 90 this year and will be able to see justice served.

    "I think that it's been a long road," Argentino-Upham said. "They did the right thing in face of all the evidence."

    Snuka had been at a WWF taping at the Allentown Fairgrounds on May 10, 1983 and returned to his Whitehall Township motel room to find Argentino, 23, of Brooklyn, gasping for air and oozing yellow fluid from her mouth and nose, records show.

    Argentino was pronounced dead at Lehigh Valley Hospital the next day. An autopsy determined she died of traumatic brain injuries and she suffered more than two dozen cuts and bruises -- a possible sign of "mate abuse" -- on her head, ear, chin, arms, hands, back, buttocks, legs and feet.

    The autopsy also determined her injuries were consistent with being hit with a stationary object. In an autopsy report, forensic pathologist Isidore Mihalakis wrote that the case should be investigated as a homicide until proven otherwise.

    Snuka originally told at least five people, including the responding police officer, he shoved Argentino earlier that day, causing her to fall and hit her head, according to police interviews obtained by The Morning Call. He later told police those five people misunderstood him, and said Argentino slipped and hit her head when they stopped along the highway to urinate.

    Snuka was the only person of interest in the case but was never charged.

    The original Whitehall police investigation went cold June 1, 1983, after a follow-up interview with Snuka that was ordered by Lehigh Valley authorities and attended by WWF mogul Vince McMahon.

    In an unprecedented move, Martin announced in January 2014 that a grand jury will investigate Argentino's mysterious death, prompted in part by The Morning Call's story. He said it was the oldest case he's ever sent before the grand jury.

    Snuka, now 72 and living in Waterford Township, N.J., was diagnosed with stomach cancer, his wife announced earlier this month.

    In 1985, the Argentino family won a $500,000 wrongful death case against Snuka by default, but Snuka never paid because he claimed he was broke and couldn't afford a legal defense.

    In his 2012 autobiography, Snuka maintained his innocence and said Argentino's death ruined his life.

    "Many terrible things have been written about me hurting Nancy and being responsible for her death, but they are not true," he wrote. "This has been very hard on me and very hard on my family. To this day, I get nasty notes and threats. It hurts. I never hit Nancy or threatened her."

    However, less than four months before Argentino's death, Snuka was charged with assaulting her in a New York motel and then fighting with police when they responded to the call. He pleaded guilty to harassment in the case with most of the serious charges being dropped.
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    Elite Member SHELLEE's Avatar
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    What could vince be implicated with?
    See, Whores, we are good for something. Love, Florida
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    Elite Member gas_chick's Avatar
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    I'd never heard this story before. Wow.
    I am going to come and burn the fucking house down... but you will blow me first."

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    Elite Member Seth82's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by SHELLEE View Post
    What could vince be implicated with?
    Its been rumored for years that Vince told Snuka to play dumb and deny everything.

    that could be a count of obstruction of justice.
    Quote Originally Posted by Kat Scorp View Post
    My fellow 1982 Scorpion! Never occurred to me that penises go into ears until your twitpics
    @NickoMoralesXXX
    @Sexy_Seth_1982 awe sexy! You're just too cute to be true- I can't take my eyes off of you-

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    Elite Member SHELLEE's Avatar
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    Ok, like gas_chick, I'd never heard this before. After 32 years justice may now be served.
    See, Whores, we are good for something. Love, Florida
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    Snuka was amazing to watch. One of the top acts. After reading this story and all the evidence police have, he doesn't have a top rope to stand on.

  7. #7
    Elite Member Seth82's Avatar
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    Grand jury: Jimmy 'Superfly' Snuka's interviews, book helped lead to charges | lehighvalleylive.com

    Grand jury: Jimmy 'Superfly' Snuka's interviews, book helped lead to charges




    It was Jimmy "Superfly" Snuka's own words and actions that helped a grand jury decide to charge him in the death of his mistress in the Lehigh Valley 32 years after the fact.

    The 72-year-old Snuka was charged Tuesday with third-degree murder and involuntary manslaughter in the death of Nancy Argentino in May 1983.


    Snuka, who lives in Waterford Township, New Jersey, turned himself in to Lehigh County prosecutors on Tuesday, and was released from Lehigh County Jail after posting 10 percent of $100,000 bail and surrendering his passport. Martin said Snuka surrendered to county Detective Gerald Procanyn, the former Whitehall Township detective who originally investigated Argentino's death.


    Bail is not normally set in homicide cases in Lehigh County.


    District Attorney Jim Martin said bail was set in this case, in part, because Snuka is suffering from a life-threatening illness, the treatment of which would unnecessarily burden taxpayers. Martin declined to identify Snuka's illness, but it has been reported he has stomach cancer.


    Judge Maria Dantos, the supervising judge of the grand jury, set the bail amount.


    Asked if a lack of charges against Sunka in 1983 was due in part to his celebrity, Martin said Snuka's star power was not a factor in re-opening the case and "I'm sure it wasn't a factor in 1983."


    Martin said he decided to re-open the case after receiving a letter from Argentino's family. In January, Martin announced the case was going to the grand jury.


    "The grand jury is a useful tool for a prosecutor," Martin said.


    In the 30-page grand jury presentment dated July 17, the Lehigh County grand jury said it was recommending charging Snuka with homicide based on three sources of information:

    • Medical and autopsy evidence
    • Snuka's "numerous statements" made to the media and in his autobiography, "Superfly: The Jimmy Snuka Story"
    • His prior assaults of Argentino and his ex-wife


    Snuka was subpoenaed by the grand jury and appeared with an attorney, Martin said, but refused to testify.


    "The weight of the evidence clearly indicates that James Snuka repeatedly assaulted Nancy Argentino on May 10, 1983 and then allowed her to lie in their bed at the George Washington Motor Lodge without obtaining the necessary medical attention," the presentment says. "His asaultive acts and his failure to obtain medical attention resulted in her death by homicide at 1:50 a.m. on May 11, 1983."


    Prosecutors said Snuka, then 39, and Argentino, then 23, came to the Lehigh Valley on May 9; Snuka was set to wrestle at Agricultural Hall at the Allentown Fairgrounds.

    The next night, police were called to the couple's room at the motor lodge in Whitehall Township, and found Argentino unresponsive in a motel bed, prosecutors said.

    Argentino was taken to what is now Lehigh Valley Hospital, where she was pronounced dead in the early morning of May 11, 1983.


    The grand jury heard from 20 witnesses, some of whom only recently came forward. Among those who testified was forensic pathologist Dr. Isidore Mihalakis, who performed Argentino's autopsy.


    Mihalakis testified Argentino had a skull fracture, and her death was caused by craniocerebral injuries.


    Mihalakis' report stated Argentino's injuries were consistent with her head striking a stationary object, but not consistent with a fall, due to the other injuries to her scalp, face and body. In his testimony to the grand jury, Mihalakis detailed on a mannequin the 39 cuts and bruises on Argentino's arms, forearms, back, legs and feet, the grand jury presentment says.


    Mihalakis estimated Argentino was injured for at least 12 to 24 hours before her death, and would have been unconscious during that time.


    "The delay in contacting emergency medical professional further complicated any ability for the ER staff to provide any possible extraordinary procedures that may have sustained her life," the presentment says.


    In Mihalakis' report from 1983, he stated, "In view of the autopsy findings and the discrepancies in the clinical history, I believe that this case should be investigated as a homicide until proven otherwise."


    Current Lehigh County Coroner Scott Grim affirmed Argentino's death a homicide, Martin said Tuesday.


    The grand jury specifically noted that Snuka gave seven different versions of events in the hours before and after Agentino's death, and that he gave another seven versions in the years since.


    In an interview with then-Whitehall Township Detective Procanyn, Snuka said he shoved Argentino, and she fell backwards and hit her head on the concrete.


    Other witnesses told police Snuka said the couple was wrestling or "fooling around" when Argentino hit her head.


    The grand jury read portions of Snuka's autobiography, which Martin said "had some telling things in it." They also reviewed interviews Snuka gave with the Opie and Anthony radio show and The Sam Roberts Show, including watching YouTube clips of the interviews.


    In the interviews and book, Snuka claimed the pair were driving to Allentown, when they stopped so Argentino could use the bathroom on the side of the road. Snuka said Argentino fell and hit her head, but that she was conscious afterward and they drove to the Lehigh Valley.


    In the book, Snuka said, "The only thing I know for sure is that I didn't hurt Nancy. I couldn't believe what had happened."


    Sam Roberts asked Snuka about talking about Argentino's death in his autobiography.


    "Um, I had to tell the truth, brudda," Snuka said.




    The grand jury also learned Snuka assaulted Argentino four months before her death at a Howard Johnson Motor Lodge near Syracuse, New York.


    Witnesses saw Snuka dragging Argentino by the hair down a hallway and into a room, the presentment says. There was a standoff, and eventually sheriff's deputies forced their way in; it took several deputies and two dogs to get Snuka subdued, according to the presentment.


    Snuka faced assault and related charges; he pleaded guilty to a reduced charge and paid a fine that went to charity, the presentment says.


    The grand jury also saw pictures and heard testimony of Snuka's assaults on his ex-wife, Sharon Georgi, in 1983 that led to her hospitalization. Georgi also testified about what Snuka told her about Argentino's death.
    Quote Originally Posted by Kat Scorp View Post
    My fellow 1982 Scorpion! Never occurred to me that penises go into ears until your twitpics
    @NickoMoralesXXX
    @Sexy_Seth_1982 awe sexy! You're just too cute to be true- I can't take my eyes off of you-

  8. #8
    Elite Member Seth82's Avatar
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    this is an interesting tidbit from Irv Muchnick's book on the case.


    Quote Originally Posted by Kat Scorp View Post
    My fellow 1982 Scorpion! Never occurred to me that penises go into ears until your twitpics
    @NickoMoralesXXX
    @Sexy_Seth_1982 awe sexy! You're just too cute to be true- I can't take my eyes off of you-

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    Elite Member SHELLEE's Avatar
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    Snuka superfly really is an Awesom name.
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    with the stomach cancer, this will speed up his death. He was amazing to watch.
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    Family Begged Girl to Dump ‚€˜Superfly‚€™ Snuka Before She Died - The Daily Beast

    Family Begged Girl to Dump ‘Superfly’ Snuka Before She Died


    The autopsy report told cops to consider Nancy Argentino’s death a homicide. So why did they buy his constantly evolving story?

    Her defiled face was on display in an open casket during a wake at a funeral parlor in her hometown of Flatbush, Brooklyn.

    It was 1983 and only days after Nancy Argentino was found barely breathing, oozing yellow fluid from her mouth and nose while laying almost lifeless, while holed up in Room 427 at the George Washington Motor Lodge in Allentown, Pennsylvania.

    And despite the caked on foundation applied by the ambitious mortician on this day the grim sight haunted her pro wrestling beau to the core.

    “Oh my, she looks terrible,” Jimmy “Superfly” Snuka was heard crowing as he wept and strung his hand through Nancy Argentino’s dark and dead locks.

    Then, he along with his (since deceased) handler Buddy Rogers, beelined it to the exit vowing “I’ll come back for the church [service].”

    “He never showed,” Argentino’s oldest sister Lorraine Salome told The Daily Beast. “He came there in shorts and didn’t say anything to my mother. He did not express his apologies or sympathies.”

    Snuka remembers it differently. In his 2012 memoir Superfly: The Jimmy Snuka Story the pro wrestler claims he showed respect to Argentino’s parents. “At the funeral, I told her mother and father how sorry I was about her death. What else could I possibly say.”

    He goes on about how he wished it hadn’t happen and says “I had no reason to hurt her.” Nonetheless, Snuka remained forever tied to 23-year-old Argentino’s untimely death on May 10, 1983.

    In 1985, Nancy Argentino’s family won a $500,000 judgment against the Superfly in a federal wrongful-death civil lawsuit; but after filing for bankruptcy the retired wrestler reportedly failed to fork over any restitution.

    Based on the forensic evidence, it was curious that police investigators had so quickly ruled out foul play. Take Dr. Isidore Mihalakis’s autopsy report noting that the “multiplicity and magnitude” of Nancy Argentino’s dozen or more craniocerbral blows “may even be suggestive of ‘mate’ abuse” and that “this case should be investigated as a homicide until proven otherwise.”

    What’s more, the 12-24 hour delay for Snuka to call for help contributed to the emergency staffers’ inability to resuscitate Argentino.

    Then there were Snuka’s shifting renditions of what led to Argentino’s demise.

    And yet the pro wrestler was never charged.

    That was until yesterday when Pennsylvania prosecutors publicly dropped a motherload of hard evidence citing inconsistent Snuka stories, conclusive forensic and revelatory autopsy reports—all pointing to classifying Argentino’s death as a homicide, and suggesting that the killer was Superfly himself. Authorities even tossed the WWE Hall of Famer’s tell-all autobiography as the cherry on top of the mountain of facts.

    The investigators had help. Reporters from The Morning Call revealed the unreported autopsy findings and put heat under the case again in 2013 to ring in the 30th anniversary of the unsolved mystery.

    For over two decades investigative reporter and author Irvin Muchnick has been namechecking the former Leheigh County District Attorney William Platt (now a state judge) and the lead detective on Argentino’s case for the Whitehall PD, Gerald Procanyn (who became a DA’s investigator), as purposely bungling the case.

    “There is no question in my mind that the missing narrative piece coming out of the indictment is the role that officers of the court in Pennsylvania themselves played,” Muchnick told The Daily Beast.

    Detective Procanyn at the time told Muchnick when quizzed about Snuka’s shaky defense that the evidence was inconclusive. “Procanyn didn’t say to me, ‘We didn’t have enough evidence to indict’—which at least would have been plausible. Instead he said Snuka told one story and it was perfectly consistent every time. That was a blatant lie,” said Muchnick.

    The writer was onto the flimsy slip-and-fall storylines Snuka had peddled to police and prosecutors. But it appears Snuka’s big mouth or fuzzy memory caught up to him.

    At one point Argentino hopped over a stream before she lost her footing.

    In another version Snuka said he called authorities straightaway. “When we got to the hotel right away I had to call because she wasn’t feeling good,” he said. “I felt bad about it brother. Accident is accident brudda.”

    To the responding police officer, according to the complaint, Snuka said they were “fooling around outside [sic] room door when he pushed her and she fell striking her head.” That same night Snuka told a paramedic that the couple got carried away in horseplay. The paramedic wrote that Snuka said they “may have wrestled too much last night” and as a result Argentino “hit her head on the concrete last night.”

    That lovers quarrel line was repeated to an ER doctor who learned that Snuka and Argentino were “fooling around” and then “he pushed her, she fell striking the back of head… she lost consciousness and he picked her up by the upper arms and she came to.”

    A nurse observed Snuka’s strange demeanor when he visited Argentino’s room after she was admitted at Lehigh Valley Hospital Center’s ER.

    According to the complaint, the nurse described the hulkish beau as a “tall man with a Hawaiian skirt” who refused to go to the waiting room. Instead, Snuka “just stared ahead. Eyes blood shot. Look of fear in them. Smell of alcohol.”
    To the hospital’s chaplain, he said Argentino may have “hit her head on the side of the chair or the bed.”

    Perhaps in an effort to rewrite history, Snuka attempts to once again clear his name in his book about how the fatal bump on the head happened.

    They were driving to Allentown in their purple Lincoln car—and Argentino needed to relieve herself. After pulling over on the side of the road Snuka claims he sat in the car sipping something potent and somehow his girlfriend complained about her head. “When she came back, she told me she slipped on the way and hit her head. I didn’t see it happen, but I remember she told me she was jumping over a little stream that was there and she slipped.”

    The fall didn’t seem like anything serious. She had a headache but no blood.

    “I think we stopped drinking after that—she did at least,” according to Snuka.

    Then they get to the motel and napped. All day Snuka claims that he returned to the hotel between TV shoots to check on Argentino. “When I got back to the hotel, I remember being very surprised that she was still in bed.
    “I woke her up, but she could hardly breathe.”

    An ambulance was called and not two hours later at the hospital did Argentino die.

    “I think she died of a fracture to her skull. I was devastated,” he wrote.
    So which is it?

    Track back 30 years to the documented interview with Detective Gerald Procanyn of the Whitehall Police Department at the hotel. Snuka definitely says he saw Argentino hit the ground.

    At around 4 a.m. trucks were approaching Argentino, who had found a bush to squat and pee. Snuka told her to hurry up as she “jumped across the grass onto the road” she “slipped and fell backwards and hit her head. Right on the concrete on the side of the road, she just slipped backwards.”

    The 230-pound grappler scooped her up and according to his testimony “slapped her across the face to get her to come to again.” But Argentino remained unconscious. After being pressed about the moment of impact Snuka told the cops he asked Argentino if she was okay and she was lucid. “When I woke her up, I picked her up and said, “Are you okay, honey?” And Argentino apparently replied, “Yeah, but it’s just my head, my bump.”

    Despite the tumble they drove to the motel, despite reports that Snuka lacked a driver’s license. They made it to the motel and after Argentino requested to lie down, Snuka left to go to the Allentown Fairgrounds to perform. He even remembered telling her, “I’ll see you later, honey. I’ll be right back as soon as I get done,” as he kissed her, according to the 30-page criminal complaint.

    After he comforted Argentino by bringing some chow and later setting wet towel compresses on her head, her status turned critical. “Finally, I just kept looking at her and trying to talk to her and she didn’t even respond like when I left. So I thought, my God, I better try to call a doctor right away… I called the front desk and told my girl is having a hard time breathing, just seems like she can’t breathe at all, whatever you do, please hurry up.”

    In the wake of Argentino’s death, one of Snuka’s confidants came to his aid. It was none other than the then-WWE chairman and essentially the Wizard of wrestling’s Oz—Vince McMahon Jr. “He was there and he knew everything about it,” Snuka told a radio show host.

    Snuka seemed to faintly recall how his knight dressed in a tailored suit saved the day while he was in a perpetual daze. Vince McMahon Jr. was not only present but was clandestinely trying to play Mr. Fixit.

    He writes, “At one point, I went with Vince McMahon Jr. to either a court or a law office, I don’t remember which because I was still in shock. All I remember is he had a briefcase with him. I don’t know what happened. I think Vince Jr. picked me up from the hotel and took me there. He didn’t say anything to me. I don’t know if he gave Nancy’s family money or anything. The only thing I know for sure is that I didn’t hurt Nancy.”

    The stakes were high. After all, in his 1980s prime Jimmy “Superfly” Snuka was a masterful wrestling specimen tipping the scales in mass popularity and forcing all comers to instantly tap out.

    Indeed, the champion grappler gained infamy by soaring like human ammo. And in his book Snuka, besides fearing needles (even though the word “fear,” he vows, “is not part of my vocabulary”) boasts his respect of women. “I love women,” he writes. “I enjoy them. I respect them. I love the smell of the ladies. I would never hurt any of them.”

    And in the ring Snuka remained true to his native island roots by swearing off wrestling’s regalia of boots, opting to go barefoot instead; as well as donning a distinct headband and leopard-printed garb as odes to his on-screen idol Tarzan.

    But Tarzan never faced a murder rap. And Tarzan likely never took steroids, boozed or binged on cocaine like The Superfly admitted he had.

    Now 72 years old and stricken with stomach cancer, the defamed brawler yesterday posted $100,000 bail after forfeiting his passport. But Snuka will have few chances to steal many easy winks now that he is facing 20 to 40 years in the big house if he’s convicted of third-degree murder.

    At the time of Argentino’s death, the leaping phenom was a married man with kids and claimed to have girlfriends everywhere. To Snuka, Nancy Argentino was a willing mistress and he referred to her as his “East Coast girlfriend.” In his book the wrestler added that they were intimate. “We slept together each time, but we also hung out.”

    But while he admits his marriage to his wife, Sharon, was “terrible” and that he was unfaithful, he seems to misremember how he put a brutal beating on her months after Argentino died. He writes in his book, “Sharon and I fought all the time. I want to make clear that I only pushed her away to keep her from hitting me. I would never use full force. I don’t like confrontation.”

    The trouble is the brawler allegedly inflicted multiple beatdowns on his wife. In October 1983, Debbie Rogers, the wife of Snuka’s manager, Buddy, took photos and notes of “injuries to Sharon as a result of her beating by Snuka and her hospitalization,” according to a criminal complaint.

    Reached by phone yesterday, Sharon Georgi said she was having dinner. After being informed of her ex-husband’s murder charges, she told The Daily Beast, “I have nothing further to offer.”

    It’s possible like Snuka concedes that Argentino was fine with the philandering. But her family thought they were more an item.

    In fact, Snuka made appearances (though he barely spoke to anybody) at the Thanksgiving dinner hosted at Nancy’s mother’s house in Brooklyn. The couple were even hatching plans to purchase a New Jersey townhouse together. “Only after Nancy was killed did we learn that he was married and it was a total shock that he was living this double life,” Argentino’s sister Lorraine Salome added.

    But there were clear signs that her sister’s love affair was rocky.

    Three months before Argentino was pronounced dead she was screaming bloody murder while Snuka was pulling her hair and dragging her naked body through the corridors of a Howard Johnson hotel in Salina, New York. In the commotion Argentino managed to call her sister Salome.

    “Nancy called me at 2 in the morning saying, ‘I have to get out of here,’” her sister recalled. Then another call came and it was the motel owner saying that there was a “guy running after her.” Snuka took his hostage girlfriend into the room and refused to open the door when deputies arrived. Ultimately, it took eight deputy sheriffs and K-9s to bring Snuka under arrest.

    Snuka recalled the coke-induced bender at the hotel where he and his “boys” would party and crash. On that night Snuka claims he was “just drinking a lot of booze.” He later noted he had been smoking some pot too. And while they’re “drinking and having a good time” in comes the party-crashing police. “It was six men in blue with police dogs and everything,” he writes, while he was dressed only in his skivvies. “They beat me with their batons… I never laid my hands on anyone, and I didn’t see any naked women, aside from the one in my room.”

    Snuka copped a guilty plea “just to get it over with” and adds, “I did not assault Nancy—she was fine.” All was swept under the wrestling mat in fact. “In the end, I paid a fine and the charges were dropped.”

    It was after that “party” that Argentino’s family tried to convince her to kick Snuka to the curb. “We tried to talk some sense into her but she went back on the road with him,” Salome said. “My mom told her, ‘Listen, Nancy, you’re too pretty and too smart to put up with this. You have to think about this and get out of this relationship.’

    “But it was too late. Nothing we could do.”

    And just before Argentino’s life was taken, her sister said she had promised to be home for Mother’s Day. “She was going to come home for that weekend,” Salome said. “My mother thought she was on the way.”
    Instead, her mother received the phone call that no mother wants to receive. Her daughter was dead.

    ‘What? Died? How did she die?’ her distraught mom said. Eerily, Salome recalled feeling restless that night. “That night I felt very strange. It was 4 a.m and I was already up. It was devastating.”
    Quote Originally Posted by Kat Scorp View Post
    My fellow 1982 Scorpion! Never occurred to me that penises go into ears until your twitpics
    @NickoMoralesXXX
    @Sexy_Seth_1982 awe sexy! You're just too cute to be true- I can't take my eyes off of you-

  12. #12
    Elite Member sputnik's Avatar
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    i've never heard of him or this case but i can't believe he wasn't prosecuted in 1983. wtf?
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