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Marshall County Attorney Ronald Kaiser announced the victim’s identity and apparent cause of death the following day at a 9 a.m. Though the victim apparently drowned, no evidence existed to determine whether manner of death was accidental or a homicide. Then-Marshall County Attorney Ron Kaiser convened a Grand Jury on Nov. In a July 29, 2015 Tama News-Herald/Toledo Chronicle story included as part of a new “Gone Cold” series, Bauch, of Traer, said he still remembered the case.
Wooters, who conducted the autopsy, said Bown was believed to have been dead and in the river since her Oct. Additionally, the paper also reported that no one in an official capacity would say why the search for the woman was concentrated in the area northeast of Le Grand. 7 from her home in Marshalltown and believed murdered. No indictment was ever handed down and Kaiser didn’t comment on whether he thought foul play was involved.
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Three weeks later on Halloween Day, state agents discovered her body on the bank of the Iowa River northwest of Montour in Tama County, about seven miles east of Marshalltown and two miles northeast of Le Grand. According to officials, even though Bown’s body was found on the Tama County side of the river, the Marshall County attorney took over the investigation because Bown had lived in that county. 7, 1973, according to a news report in The Marshalltown Times-Republican. Maplethorpe with Marshall County authorities and state DCI agents check the scene of the discovery of body of Helen Mae Bown, 61, north of Montour along the Iowa River on Oct. “As I recall there was an idea that she had been drinking quite a bit at the time she disappeared and her companions were rough customers. I think we concluded she got in the Iowa River near Marshalltown and that it was likely a Marshall County case,” Bauch told reporter John Speer in an email response for the article.