Dan Belvin fought in World War II and the Korean War. He was brutally murdered by a piece-of-crap, drugged out BLM thug. Stabbed & slashed 40 times. There will be no riots or protests by BLM or Al Sharpton because only black lives matter… I mean, if white cops kill them.
95-year-old WWII vets stabbed to death by black thugs need not apply.
Via WaPo: In February, Dan Belvin wrote a reminder in his pocket-size calendar.
“Get car keys back!!!! This PM!!!” the 95-year-old penned inside his apartment at a senior living facility in Montgomery County.
The next day, another entry: “By 1000 hrs get Get Car Keys Back!!”
The person with the keys, Eric Dyson, 60, lived down the hall in his father’s unit. He had befriended Belvin, a widower whose dog had recently died and who mostly kept to himself. What Belvin didn’t know: Dyson was a longtime drug offender who had locked in on the 128-pound former naval officer as a source of money to fund a crack binge.
Belvin’s keys were part of an array of evidence against Dyson laid out over six days in a Montgomery courtroom during a trial that on Friday led to a murder conviction. Jurors learned that on Feb. 19 — the same day as Belvin’s second calendar entry about the keys — Dyson got inside Belvin’s apartment and stabbed and slashed him 40 times, nearly decapitating the man who had been on active military duty during World War II and the Korean War.
Dyson fled in Belvin’s 2000 Dodge Intrepid, tossed the murder weapon out the window and repeatedly used Belvin’s debit card to withdraw more than $2,000 over three days of drug use, prosecutors said.
“Eric Dyson took whatever he wanted,” prosecutor Amy Bills told jurors. “And that included a 95-year-old man’s car, a 95-year-old man’s goodwill, a 95-year-old man’s money. And his life.”
The jury deliberated over the course of two days, convicting Dyson of second-degree murder and four counts related to theft and credit-card misuse.
Family and friends of Belvin — a longtime pilot who still had his flight instructor certificate at age 92 — were in the courtroom, too.
“He was much loved and the last of his generation,” said Belvin’s nephew Bill Belvin.
Jurors chose not to convict Dyson of the more serious count of first-degree murder.