Kiss of Death

Kiss of Death

After midnight on March 10, 1947, a railroad worker happened upon a woman’s body sprawled near the tracks in Downtown Los Angeles. Assuming she was drunk, he tried to kiss her – and to his horror realized that the woman was dead. Nine hours later, another dead woman turned up on a riverbank 15 miles away. Both had been beaten and strangled. Both had dark hair. The first victim was identified as Evelyn Winters; the second woman as Mae Preston. Theirs made the third and fourth murders of women in the city since Elizabeth Short, the Black Dahlia, was killed. Pressure mounted on the police. The werewolf killer must be stopped. New to Hollywood & Crime? Subscribe here: smarturl.it/hollywoodandcrime Thank you to our sponsors: Blue Apron - Get your first 3 meals for free with free shipping by visiting them here: www.blueapron.com/LACrime Audible - Get a 30-day trial and a free audio book when you visit them here: www.audible.com/LACrime Casper - Get $50 off any mattress when you visit them here: www.casper.com/LACrime Been Verified: Get a 5-day trial with unlimited reports for just $1 when you visit them here: www.BeenVerified.com/Crime Zip Recruiter - Try Zip Recruiter for free when you visit them here: www.ziprecruiter.com/LACrime We'd like to hear from you. Find us on Twitter @HollywoodNCrime or Facebook.com/HollywoodAndCrimePodcast or give us a call at 424-224-5711 and please complete a quick survey at www.wondery.com/survey

Duration: 30 min

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