Nestled in the foothills of the Catskill Mountains is the peaceful village of Roscoe, New York, one of America’s premier fishing destinations. Anglers from all over the world come here to explore its pristine waters, some of them looking for the elusive “two trouts” in local legends.
But recently, this pastoral scenery has become the background for hunting down cold-blooded killers in many countries.At the age of 72, his off-road killing spree ended on a dirt road north of the Roscoe Beaverkill River.
Local designer Brie Tallman said: “This is the trout town in the United States. This kind of thing will not happen here.”
Tallman recalled the melee that took place on July 20, 2020, when investigators from the Federal Patrol and the New York State Police died in the small village after the highway patrol boarded the body of Den Holland on Ragin Road. Death from gunshot wounds caused by a self-detonation. Officials quickly identified him as the main suspect in the fatal attack at the home of this respected man., The first Latino federal judge in New Jersey.
Talman said: “This is definitely a big deal.” “Everyone is trying to solve this problem.”
Investigators compiled the timeline before Roscoe’s creepy roadside scene and found that the now dead New York City lawyer and self-proclaimed anti-feminist had been in San Bernardí, east of Los Angeles, a few days ago. The Nuo Mountains began his savage adventure. On July 11, Den Hollander, posing as a deliveryman, drove to the home of rival patriarchal lawyer Marc Angelucci and shot him on the front porch.
A week later, across from the Netherlands, Den Hollander appeared at the residence of Judge Salas, New Jersey. Judge Salas presided over one of many boring lawsuits against what he believed to be male discrimination. Again, posing as a deliveryman, he shot and killed Salas’ 20-year-old son, Daniel Anderl, and severely injured Salas’ husband, lawyer Mark Anderl.
CBS News Correspondent Tracy Smith reported on “48 Hours” in this case
Law enforcement officials told CBS News that Angelucci’s address and the FedEx envelope sent to Judge Salas were found in the murderer’s car in Roscoe.Investigators believe that Den HollandBecause he was dissatisfied with both and said that the .380 caliber pistol located next to his body connected him to all three victims.
But it is not clear why he chose a remote area of Upstate New York to end his life after destroying the lives of innocent people.
The text on the Den Dutchman website shows that Sullivan County is where his family spent their childhood. In the 1950s, his parents bought a piece of land on Ragin Road (Ragin Road) and built a hut, only a few thousand feet from where he committed suicide.
Talman said: “He knows this is a safe haven.” “I think this is a perfect hiding place.”
In Roscoe’s life, Eric Hamerstrom knew the little Dutchman Den Hollander. “At that time, some kids here called him’Babyface.'” Like most kids of the same age, they spent the summer swimming under the covered bridge.
Hammerstrom said: “We see him go to the beach almost every day.” “I can imagine that he must have had a good time here when he was a kid.”
Den Hollander wrote that he and his brother Frank would play pranks with other young boys and then chase girls in their teens.
“If you are going to end your life, where are you going?” asked Les Mattis, who lives across from the former cabin of Den Hollander. “You don’t do this on the highways in New Jersey. Here, you might feel safe at home when you were young.”
Standing along the Beaverkill River, it is hard to imagine more rural scenery growing, but the manuscript written by Den Hollander and discovered by researchers, part of the memoir, part of the manifesto, does not detail nostalgia era. On the contrary, Den Hollander’s reflection on childhood tells of a dark and tormented past, which may explain his motivation for returning to the northern forest.
FBI agent Joe Denahan said: “He is an unusual and unstable person.” “One of the themes we saw was that he was angry.”
“As he said clearly, his motives, unfulfilled desires, and unfulfilled needs have nothing to do with women.” Joe Serio said. He met Dan Holland of Russia in the 1990s. “They are related to his childhood, to a specific woman: his mother.”
In Den Hollander’s own sloppy, 1,700-page book entitled “Stupid Fried Egg Fools”, he screamed for his contempt for his mother, which was specifically aimed at her:” To mother, may she burn in hell”.
“She doesn’t love him or even likes him,” Serio said. “According to him, she regretted him and let him know.”
Den Hollander wrote: “From the age of 5 or 6 until I was an adult, she often laughed at me that I should listen to my father, and there would never be me anymore.” He claimed that this vicious statement was in his Repeatedly throughout childhood.
He recounted how his mother accused him of all the ills in his life and claimed that she tried to poison him even as a child. Examination of his work reveals a traumatized childhood wound. So why did he choose to return to the source of this pain and suffering?
Serio said: “If I were writing a novel about this story, I would return his character to the place he obviously hated the most in order to use my nose to accuse his mother, who often does this to him.” When life has nowhere to go, people may feel how cheap in life, the symbol of the early years-the house-may be the only place of commotion. ”
According to reports, in the last days, Den Holland has been facing terminal cancer. There was no time. At the end of the rope, he ended his life with a loud noise, alone by a dirt road, haunted by his memories and the devil. Maybe this is all he has left.
He wrote: “The hand of death is on my left shoulder.” “The only problem with a long life span is that one person ends up with so many enemies that even all enemies can’t score.”
There is no public evidence that Den Hollander harmed anyone else, but inside his car, investigators uncomfortably found a list of more than a dozen names, including several judges, and the authorities suspected it was Potential target.
Matisse said: “Thank God, he didn’t come here to shoot more people.” “I’m glad he didn’t score here to settle down.”