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Goodman, 30, walked out of state prison with thousands of dollars from pen pals whom he had apparently persuaded to send money, said New York State Police investigator Richard J. One of Goodman’s suspected victims, Harold Williams, 60, found shot to death Dec.

17 in his Upstate New York home, had apparently paid a 0 phone bill accumulated answering collect calls from Goodman.

Typically, authorities said, an inmate writes to his victim saying he is in prison because he made a mistake, is serving a short jail sentence and is financially secure.

Then the letters become more intimate with the inmate asking for the pen-pal’s phone number and starting to call collect.

Investigators have conservatively estimated that 10% of the 5,500 inmates at Angola Penitentiary in Louisiana, with or without outside contacts, have taken in more than

Goodman, 30, walked out of state prison with thousands of dollars from pen pals whom he had apparently persuaded to send money, said New York State Police investigator Richard J. One of Goodman’s suspected victims, Harold Williams, 60, found shot to death Dec.17 in his Upstate New York home, had apparently paid a $500 phone bill accumulated answering collect calls from Goodman.Typically, authorities said, an inmate writes to his victim saying he is in prison because he made a mistake, is serving a short jail sentence and is financially secure.Then the letters become more intimate with the inmate asking for the pen-pal’s phone number and starting to call collect.Investigators have conservatively estimated that 10% of the 5,500 inmates at Angola Penitentiary in Louisiana, with or without outside contacts, have taken in more than $1 million in a recent three-year period.

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Goodman, 30, walked out of state prison with thousands of dollars from pen pals whom he had apparently persuaded to send money, said New York State Police investigator Richard J. One of Goodman’s suspected victims, Harold Williams, 60, found shot to death Dec.

17 in his Upstate New York home, had apparently paid a $500 phone bill accumulated answering collect calls from Goodman.

Typically, authorities said, an inmate writes to his victim saying he is in prison because he made a mistake, is serving a short jail sentence and is financially secure.

Then the letters become more intimate with the inmate asking for the pen-pal’s phone number and starting to call collect.

Investigators have conservatively estimated that 10% of the 5,500 inmates at Angola Penitentiary in Louisiana, with or without outside contacts, have taken in more than $1 million in a recent three-year period.

Homosexuals, sometimes vulnerable to blackmail and unlikely to file complaints, are the primary target of such scams, she said, followed by religious people who want to help the less fortunate, and lonely subscribers to singles magazines carrying personal ads.

As the man found out later, after voluntarily sending “Eddie” $17,200, his pen pal was not the “cuddly, shy” 23-year-old Texan he claimed to be.

Instead he was a 43-year-old convicted murderer, spending his time in a Louisiana prison bilking money from emotionally vulnerable people. When (one feels) the majority is out to get you, minorities protect one another.

million in a recent three-year period.

Homosexuals, sometimes vulnerable to blackmail and unlikely to file complaints, are the primary target of such scams, she said, followed by religious people who want to help the less fortunate, and lonely subscribers to singles magazines carrying personal ads.

As the man found out later, after voluntarily sending “Eddie” ,200, his pen pal was not the “cuddly, shy” 23-year-old Texan he claimed to be.

Instead he was a 43-year-old convicted murderer, spending his time in a Louisiana prison bilking money from emotionally vulnerable people. When (one feels) the majority is out to get you, minorities protect one another.

The most vulnerable are gullible people who think they understand an inmate’s mentality, he said. The Advocate accepts personal ads from prisoners but also prints periodic warnings against bogus ads and scams.David Paul Hammer was a prisoner at Oklahoma State Penitentiary in Mc Alester a few years ago when he bragged to a reporter for an alternative magazine that he had received at least 6,000 from 1,500 to 2,000 people he had duped into sending him money.“The trick is making them fall in love with you through letters and on the phone,” Hammer told the Los Angeles-based magazine, the Advocate.“And I mean people who are lonely are so willing and vulnerable because they’re reaching out and they’re wanting something.”Across the country, prisoners’ ploys to acquire and psychologically manipulate pen pals--frequently homosexual men--have resulted in the loss of millions of dollars and countless broken dreams over the past 15 years, authorities say.A recent episode of the comedy television show “Golden Girls” dealt with a surprise visit from a prison pen pal with whom one of the women characters had carried on a torrid correspondence, figuring that he was safely guarded.Such episodes can occur in real life and are far from funny, authorities say.

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But now, the stakes have risen as pen pal scams have figured in the murders of four gay men, three in Mississippi and one in New York, who had been writing to the murder suspects when they were behind bars.