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Cornered and desperate, newly released 911 audio reveals that Vicky White’s last words to the man she sprang from prison blamed him for their capture.
Amid the chaos of their forced car crash after sheriff’s officers rammed their Cadillac from the road and into the ditch Vicky, 56, can be heard saying, ‘Stop, stop, the airbags will go of and kill us.’
A few moments later Vicky can be heard suggesting, ‘Let’s get out and run,’ before, clearly frustrated, she rounds on Casey and says, ‘You had to stay in some f***ing motel.’
White can be heard responding with a low rumble of a laugh.
The couple were captured after an Evansville police department patrol officer ran the plates on a car he saw parked up at Motel 41, on the outskirt of the Indiana town.
It showed that the vehicle was stolen. Earlier a local man had reported a blue truck – bought in Tennessee for $6000 by White – parked at an odd angle in his car wash and surveillance footage appeared to show White at the facility.
Law enforcement staked out the Motel 41 where it turned out White and Vicky had intended to stay for 14 nights.
Instead, after just six, officers caught up to them, giving chase when the couple emerged from their room in the brief pursuit that ended with that forced crash and Vicky’s death from a gun-shot wound.
In the 911 audio an officer can be heard voicing concern as he observes that Vicky has a gun in her right hand and, ‘has her finger on the trigger.’
Casey White is shown last night arriving back at the Lauderdale County Courthouse in Alabama
Casey White was serving a 75-year sentence for multiple crimes when he confessed to a 2015 murder. Vicky White, who said she was taking him for a mental health evaluation, ran away with him on April 29
This is a general view of the Motel 41 in Evansville, Indiana, where prison guard Vicky White, 56, and her inmate lover Casey White, 38, spent six days holed up after fleeing Lauderdale County Detention Center in Florence, Alabama on April 29
Images obtained by DailyMail.com show the simple rooms with an open clothes rack for hanging garments, small table and wall mounted television like the one in which White and Vicky stayed
Casey survived the chase and surrendered to police. He is now back in custody in Alabama and on Tuesday night, was seen shuffling in shackles through the Lauderdale County Courthouse.
DailyMail.com was there to witness the 38-year-old shuffle into court shortly before 10pm little more than 24 hours after his the 11-day manhunt for the pair came to an end.
He spoke only to assure Judge Ben Graves that he had received proper counsel as he was charged with escape in the first degree.
That charge is now added to his laundry list of felonies, the most pressing of which is a capital murder charge for which he is due to stand trial in June.
Dressed in Vanderburgh County Correctional Facility yellow shirt and pants, a raw wound was clearly visible in the back of White’s shorn head as he sat at the front of the small courtroom.
It was the only evidence of any injury sustained by White in the car crash that dramatically ended his 11 day stretch on the lam with co-conspirator, former assistant director of corrections Vicky White, 56.
White was walked into the back of Lauderdale County Courthouse by sheriff deputies. He refused to answer questions shouted by waiting press.
He did not react when asked if he felt any remorse for Vicky’s death.Vicky White, 56, died on Monday from a self-inflicted gunshot wound, the coroner ruled on Tuesday.
She pulled the trigger as the car she and Casey White – no relation – were traveling in crashed into a ditch in Indiana, having been run off the road by police.
The 56-year-old corrections officer was due to retire on the day she absconded with the suspected murderer
Casey White, in the white t-shirt, was serving a 75-year prison sentence for attempted murder and other offenses when he fled. He was also awaiting trial on charges of stabbing a woman to death during a 2015 burglary
Casey White, 38, is seen in dashboard camera footage released by police in Indiana being taken into custody on Monday
Casey White is seen on Tuesday night being led out of court after appearing before a judge
White was still on Tuesday wearing the yellow outfit from Vanderburgh County Correctional Facility in Indiana, where he spent Monday afternoon after his arrest
With his arms and legs in shackles, White walks out of the courtroom on Tuesday night
Casey White, who is 6ft 9 tall, is seen towering over the guards in Alabama
Casey White, who faces a possible death sentence if convicted of a 2015 murder, had additional charges of fleeing added to his rap sheet on Tuesday
He showed no emotion during his court appearance in Alabama – the state he ran from on April 29
The couple’s days as fugitives came to a tragic end in Evansville, Indiana, on Monday, with Vicky’s death from a gunshot wound moments after their car was rammed off the road and into a ditch.
Attorneys for White informed the court that they will be filing a motion for a change of venue for White’s forthcoming trial for the murder of 58-year-old Connie Ridgeway – allegedly stabbed to death by White.
White has confessed the crime, claiming he was paid to commit the heinous act.
The trial remains scheduled for June with White’s attorney saying his client wanted the trial to go ahead then against his advice.
His appearance came as new dashboard and body camera footage from Indiana showed the dramatic moment that Alabama fugitive Casey White was taken into custody and the body of his corrections officer accomplice dragged dying from their car on Monday.
She died in hospital on Monday night from a self-inflicted gunshot wound, but spoke to 911 dispatchers before the crash.
As officers closed in on the couple’s vehicle, Vicky White could be heard saying: ‘Airbags are going off. Let’s get out and run.’
Then other officers arrive, and say she is still breathing.
‘We could hear her on the line saying she had her finger on the trigger,’ says a 911 dispatcher in audio released by Indiana authorities.
In the initial confusion, they believed that Casey White had shot himself, and then requested a negotiator. A second voice then says they do not need a negotiator.
Casey White is dragged out of the crumpled car first, by his hands. Officers kneel on him to handcuff him, then bring him away from the wreck towards another cruiser.
His denim shirt is ripped, but he appears otherwise unharmed, with his black sunglasses still on his face. He is checked over, then wrestled to the floor.
Officers then turn to Vicky White, who is described as ‘unresponsive’.
As police approach the car, one officer says: ‘We need to clear some of this s***’ to get to her.’
He asks if someone has a long stick.
Another officer, kneeling by the overturned car, says: ‘She’s still got the gun in her hand.’
One adds: ‘She’s still breathing. I can see her chest rising. Finger still on the trigger. She could pull that trigger again.’
After several minutes of discussion, the officer leans in to retrieve the gun from Vicky White’s hand. They then pull her from the car by her hands. She is then lain on the road.
A third video released by the police showed them searching a Ford truck, which the couple abandoned before switching to their Cadillac.
An officer searches the vehicle, then tells his colleague: ‘There’s no paperwork. A little bit of trash and a charger and a Glock magazine loader.’
He adds: ‘It’s weird.’
The pair were carrying $29,000 in cash, four handguns and an AR-15 rifle and were prepared for a shootout when they were captured, an Indiana sheriff said on Tuesday.
The end of the manhunt left authorities trying to piece together what happened during the 11 days that elapsed after Vicky White escorted Casey White from a Florence, Alabama, jail for what she falsely claimed was a mental health evaluation.
She also told her coworkers that she felt ill and planned to see a doctor afterward.
No one realized that the two were missing until around 3.30pm.
The inmate and Vicky White appeared to have had a ‘jailhouse romance,’ Alabama authorities said last week. They were not related.
As for her role in the escape, the sheriff said: ‘He was not forcing her. It was a mutual relationship.’
Casey White, with his hands cuffed behind him, is marched towards the police cruiser – his crashed black car in the ditch behind him
The escaped prisoner, standing 6ft 9 tall, towers over the Indiana officers
Both Casey and Vicky White had multiple changes of clothes and wigs with them when they were caught
The wanted man is seen being wrestled to the ground by Indiana law enforcement on Monday afternoon
Casey White is just visible beneath the hood of the police car, as sheriffs wrestle him to the ground
These are all of the weapons the couple had in their Cadillac when they were rammed into a ditch by police on Monday
The couple had just $29,000 of the $90,000 Vicky had withdrawn when they were caught on Monday
At the time of the breakout, Casey White was serving a 75-year prison sentence for attempted murder and other offenses and was awaiting trial on charges of stabbing a woman to death during a 2015 burglary.
Casey White is seen in his mugshot, taken on Monday after he was recaptured
If convicted, he could get the death penalty.
Investigators believe the pair spent about six days holed up at a motel in Evansville.
Authorities discovered wigs intended to hide their identities.
Dave Wedding, sheriff of Vandenburgh County, said investigators do not believe the two had relatives or other contacts in the city of 120,000.
‘They thought they’d driven long enough. They wanted to stop for a while, get their bearings straight and then figure out the next place to travel,’ the sheriff said.
Authorities closed in on them after the manager of a car wash reported that a man closely resembling the 6-foot-9, 260-pound Casey White had been recorded by a surveillance camera getting out of a pickup truck.
Investigators said they located the pickup, then learned that the pair may have switched to a Cadillac, which was then spotted outside a motel nearby.
They arrived in Evansville on May 3 and received assistance by a local man whose identity remains unknown.
Speaking exclusively to DailyMail.com, Motel 41 manager Paul Shaw said: ‘They stayed in a room not in their name. Somebody else rented the room and checked them in.
Motel 41 manager Paul Shaw told DailyMail.com the runaway couple was staying in a room booked under a third party’s name
‘A local man with a local ID checked in and signed the stub.
‘I never saw them – I wish I had – but they stayed in the room.’
According to Shaw: ‘People come and go here, we don’t keep track.’
There were few cars in the motel parking lot when DailyMail.com visited the two-story facility on Tuesday.
Rooms are all accessed independently by exterior doors and guests need never walk through the small reception area except to use the vending machine or to check in – a process that White and Vicky avoided.
‘The police have all of the information and the ID. They have been here and spoken to everybody,’ Shaw said.
Shaw, an electrical engineer by trade, said that he works the morning shift and never saw White or Vicky who, police say, attempted to disguise herself with a variety of red and blonde wigs.
When the couple left the motel, police chased them down, authorities said.
The pair were caught Monday afternoon after leading US Marshals on a car chase that lasted ‘less than a few minutes’. They had been in Evansville, Indiana, since May 3
The two were found 219 miles away from the jail they left in Alabama on April 29. The manhunt spanned three different states
The pair were staying in room 150 on the ground level of the motel, where accommodation costs about $44 a night not including a $25 cash deposit required upon booking
Timeline of Vicky White and Casey White’s escape
April 18: Jail guard Vicky White sold her Lexington home. Public records revealed she sold the property for $95,550, which was below market value. She started living with her mother after the sale.
April 28: Vicky submits retirement paperwork to officials at Lauderdale County Jail. According to Lauderdale County Sheriff Rick Singleton, she had been discussing her retirement for many months and ‘talked about going to the beach’.
Pre-prison break: In the week ahead of the escape (specific dates unknown) Vicky purchased men’s clothing at a Kohl’s store and visited a sex shop. It is unclear if she bought anything at the adult toy store.
Lauderdale County District Attorney Chris Connolly claims she also withdrew $90K in cash out of a series of bank accounts.
April 29 at 5.21am: Vicky checks out of a Quality Inn Florence, Alabama.
8.47am: Transport Van 5 leaves the Lauderdale County jail with seven inmates escorted by two deputies
8.56am: Transport Van 2 leaves the jail with five inmates also escorted by two deputies
9.20am: Assistant Director Vicky White tells a deputy to prepare inmate Casey White for transport to courthouse. Deputy removes White from his cell, takes him to booking and handcuffs him and shackles his legs.
9.41am: Vicky leaves detention center with Casey and head to the courthouse for a ‘mental health evaluation.’ She told the booking officer that she is the only deputy available who is firearm-certified and that she’s dropping him off to other deputies at the courthouse. Vicky says she’s then going to Med Plus for a personal appointment.
9.49am: Surveillance video shows Vicky’s police cruiser parked at the nearby Florence Square shopping center parking lot eight minutes after leaving the jail. ‘There was not enough time for them to even attempt to try to come to the courthouse,’ Sheriff Rick Singleton said.
11.34am: A Florence Police Department officer spots her cruiser.
3.30pm: Booking officer reports to administration that they’ve been trying to contact Vicky to check on her, and that her phone is going directly to voice mail. The officer also says that Casey was not returned to the detention center with other inmates.
Approximately 11pm: College Grove, Tennessee resident Jackie Adams finds Vicky’s SUV – with tinted windows and no tags – abandoned by her home. She reported the vehicle to the Williamson County Sheriff’s Office, which had it towed.
May 1: Us Marshals offer a $10,000 bounty – now up to $25,000 – for Casey
May 3: US Marshals issued a warrant for Vicky. charging her with permitting or facilitating escape in the first degree in connection with capital murder
May 4: Vicky and Casey were seen driving around Florence in a police cruiser on gas station surveillance
May 6: Tennessee cops discover the impounded SUV belonged to Vicky, spurring a force of US Marshals, Williamson County Sheriff’s Officers, and SWAT members to circle back to Adams’ property.
Drones and helicopters descended on Adams’ home – where they remained for hours and into the evening.
2.15pm: The Williamson County Sheriff’s Office tweets ‘there is NO sign the two are still in our area.’
May 7: Connolly reveals investigators’ theory that Vicky is rolling Casey, dressed as a woman, around in a wheelchair. Officials also suspect Vicky might be disguising herself as an elderly woman with a grey wig.
May 9: US Marshals search for the couple in Evansville, Indiana after authorities locate a vehicle that had been reported stolen in the area of Tennessee where Vicky’s SUV was abandoned.
The couple is then caught after a brief car chase in Evansville, Indiana. Casey White surrenders. Vicky White is taken to the hospital with a self-inflicted gunshot wound.
Source: WAAY-TV, Lauderdale County Sheriff’s Office, NewsNation, TODAY and DailyMail.com
Casey White told investigators after his capture that ‘he was probably going to have a shootout at the stake of both of them losing their lives,’ the sheriff said.
The inmate appeared by video Tuesday in an Indiana courtroom, where he waived extradition, and authorities said he will be sent back to Alabama.
An attorney representing White in the murder case, Jamy Poss, declined to comment.
Vicky White, assistant director of corrections at the Lauderdale County jail, had put in for retirement ahead of the escape, and the day of the breakout, April 29, was her last day of work.
A woman who worked with her for 16 years could barely speak through tears on Tuesday.
‘I know she did wrong and made a terrible mistake, but she’s still your friend,’ said Sherry Sylvester, a longtime jail employee.
She said that White often tried to help prisoners, particularly ones without family.
But Sylvester said she never saw White do anything that crossed the line.
‘She did everything by the book,’ Sylvester said.
Connie Moore, Casey White’s mother, said she last spoke with him by phone the day before the escape.
She said her son may not have known what was about to happen.
‘Everything was just as normal as it could be. I doubt he even knew he was leaving when she came in there to get him,’ Moore said.
A warrant was issued on May 2 for Vicky White charging her with permitting or facilitating escape.
Authorities said the plan appeared to have been in the works for some time.
She sold her house for about half its market value and bought an SUV that she stashed at a shopping center without license plates.
Asked where the bulk of the money had gone, Sheriff Wedding told DailyMail.com: ‘They spent it. They spent it on multiple vehicles, equipment, a gun, hotel, meals, clothes.
‘$60,000 can go pretty quick if you’re spending $6,000 a pop.’
Vicky used some of the cash and an alias to purchase the bronze 2007 Ford Edge in which they initially fled before abandoning it on a rural road in Tennessee about two hours north of the Florence, Alabama, jail from which White was sprung.
According to US Marshalls the couple then spent $6,000 on a Ford F-150 which was spotted parked at an odd angle at an Evansville carwash where White was also pictured on surveillance footage.
US Marshals Commander Chad Hunt said at Tuesday’s press conference that the couple are believed to have purchased another vehicle.
On Tuesday morning, Lauderdale County Sheriff Rick Singleton said she was the ‘mastermind’ of their logistical escape plan – but it’s unclear who came up with the idea to get Casey out.
‘To go from day one, thinking she’s been kidnapped and maybe in danger then finding out she took him out willingly, then trying to determine was she threatened or coerced in some way…then finding out that she was basically the mastermind behind the whole plan. It’s been an emotional roller-coaster,’ Singleton said.
‘Obviously, he was behind bars – he couldn’t have planned too much behind bars.
‘Personally, I think she was the one who put the plan together.
‘She was in a position of knowledge. She made sure the other armed deputies were out, she arranged to purchase the getaway car, she sold her house got her hands on cash, went shopping.
‘She obviously put the plan together,’ he told CNN.
Singleton now believes that Casey and Vicky were in a ‘romantic relationship’ and that Vicky was ‘just as concerned about coming back and facing her family and her co-workers as she was the charges.’
Vicky was a widow and had no children.
Before she died, Singleton said of his employee: ‘I hope she survives this. She has some answers to give us.’
He continued: ‘You don’t know who you can trust.
‘I had every bit of trust in Vicky White. She has been an exemplary employee. What in the world prompted her to pull off something like this, I don’t know.
‘I don’t know if we’ll ever know.’
The couples’ abandoned Ford truck – their third getaway vehicle, after a police car, and an orange SUV – is seen abandoned inside a car wash in Indiana
An Evansville police officer checked the abandoned Ford truck, and its discovery ultimately led to the couple
Vicky was set to be put in a different facility than the Lauderdale County jail where she worked for 17 years and helped Casey escape.
Casey will be sent back to state prison.
On Monday afternoon, Singleton thanked investigators from the various national agencies that helped them capture the pair, along with the media for shedding light on the story.
‘Most escapes – from a county jail especially – they’re not planned. They’re just sort of spontaneous. There are no resources available, no plan in place,’ he said during a press conference on Monday evening.
‘This escape was obviously well planned and calculated. A lot of preparation went into this. They had plenty of resources, had cash,’ he said, referring to the money that Vicky had on her from the recent sale of her home.
‘They had everything they needed to pull this off.
‘We were starting from ground zero, and not only that, we started – they got a six-hour head start on us.’
Singleton added: ‘We got a dangerous man off the streets today. He’s never gonna see the light of day again. That’s a good thing.’
He promised to keep Casey White shackled day and night upon his return, according to NewsNation’s Brian Entin.
‘I’ll probably hear from a civil rights attorney but I don’t care,’ Singleton said.
Inside the bungled manhunt for Casey White and his prison guard lover: Alabama prison officials missed the couple’s secret affair, their ‘trial run’ out of the jail days before and took THREE HOURS to notice he’d escaped
Details continue to emerge of the bungled three-state manhunt for prison guard Vicky White and his inmate lover Casey White that ended in Vicky’s tragic suicide and Casey’s return to an Alabama jail cell 11 days after his escape.
The details reveal an embarrassing catalogue of failures by prison officials and police – without which the escape could have been prevented or the couple could have been caught much earlier, and both alive.
It took officials at Lauderdale County Jail three hours to realize the capital murder suspect, 38, and senior jail official, 56, had orchestrated an out-of-a-movie escape on April 29, the Associated Press reported.
The jail also missed a 40-minute trial run that Vicky had conducted with Casey days prior and their so-called ‘special relationship,’ only found out through inmates after the escape made national headlines.
US Marshals called by Lauderdale Sheriff Rick Singleton led the highly publicized manhunt that extended until Sunday, when Casey’s and Vicky’s car was rammed into a ditch after a brief car chase in Indiana.
Vicky shot herself in the head and died later at a hospital, officials said, while Casey, who begged officers to ‘please help [his] wife,’ is now back in custody in Alabama.
Pictured Casey White after his arraignment in Florence, Alabama, on Tuesday
Details revealed by authorities indicate that Vicky and Casey White carefully laid out a plan before daring to make the deliberate escape on April 29.
Vicky sold her house, got cash from several banks, bought man’s clothes at a Kohl’s and visited a sex shop before attempting to start a new life with Casey the very day of her retirement.
They used at least three cars to confuse authorities who attempted to trail them and Casey’s more than six-feet height was disguised as he was dressed as a woman and rolled around in a wheelchair by Vicky.
But as the frenzy of the impossible manhunt begins to wind down, information has transpired about the circumstances that allowed the couple to escape authorities for eleven days.
A head-start and the missing signs: The 40-minute trial run
Authorities have since learned that Vicky White left the jail with Casey White previously in what investigators believe was a dry run for the escape, according to two law enforcement officials.
She’d taken him out of the jail for about 40 minutes, the officials said. The officials spoke on the condition of anonymity to discuss details of the investigation.
The jail also missed their so-called ‘special relationship,’ only found out through inmates after the escape made national headlines
It took officials at Lauderdale County Jail three hours to realize the capital murder suspect and senior jail official had orchestrated an out-of-a-movie escape on April 29
The investigators interviewed family members and coworkers, examined financial and other records and learned from other inmates that Vicky White had a ‘special relationship’ with Casey and the two were involved in a ‘jailhouse romance,’ officials have said.
Weeks before the escape she sold her house for $95,000, far below the market value, sold her car and filed for retirement, Keely said. She had also bought an AR-15 rifle and a shotgun to add to her 9mm service weapon and a .45-caliber pistol investigators believe she had.
Other clues also emerged: She bought men’s clothes at a local Kohl’s store and had also visited a store that sold sex toys.
Flagrant violation of policy: A Lauderdale County Jail booking officer allowed Vicky to leave jail premises with Casey by herself
On the day of the escape, Prison Assistant Director Vicky White had told a booking officer she was escorting Casey to the county courthouse for a mental health evaluation.
The move was against protocol for Casey, who was always meant to have at least two guards with him.
‘Being the boss and over the transport, she just informed the booking officer that she was going to carry him to the courthouse and drop him off, which was a flagrant violation of policy,’ Lauderdale County Sheriff Rick Singleton told CNN.
‘But I’m sure because it was her boss, the booking officer didn’t question it.’
Only three hours after the fact: Lauderdale County Jail’s delay in noticing the escape
It was about three hours after sheriff’s officials realized Vicky had taken Casey for a made-up mental health evaluation.
At first, law enforcement officials believed the suspect might have kidnapped Vicky, a 17-year veteran of the sheriff´s office. But they quickly learned that her cover story was phony – the mental health evaluation was made up – and a manhunt began.
The task force received its first lead early in the investigation when a fellow jail worker reported that Vicky had called them and asked the coworker to pick her up at an Academy Sports + Outdoors store in Florence, Alabama.
US Marshal Marty Keely sprung the Gulf Coast Regional Fugitive Task Force into action. The fugitive hunters hit the streets and quickly started gathering leads.
Keely’s account of the 11-day search is the most detailed and comprehensive account to date of the US Marshals Service investigation in the nationwide manhunt.
The morning of the escape, Vicky said she had locked her keys in her car and needed a ride to work, Keely said. The employee thought it was strange, they would later tell investigators, but wanted to help out a friend.
In the parking lot of the sporting goods store, investigators found Vicky’s patrol car – the same vehicle in which she left the sheriff’s office hours earlier with a handcuffed Casey in the backseat.
It was also where surveillance video showed she had staged a getaway vehicle, an orange Ford Edge she had purchased just days before the escape with a fistful of cash.
Vandenburgh County Sheriff Dave Wedding, right, refers to a photograph during a press conference in Evansville, In., Tuesday, May 10, 2022, about the capture of fugitives Casey White and Vicky White
Cops accidentally release photos and description of car they’d been tracking down to catch the couple to the press – leading to the Whites abandoning it
Authorities mistakenly released the description of a car Casey and Vicky had been using, which they had tracked down, setting back the investigation.
‘It is unknown what license plate is on the vehicle, or if it even has a license plate. There is minor damage to the rear left bumper,’ the US Marshals Service said of a 2007 rust-colored Ford Edge.
It is believed that media reporting on the car alerted the couple and prompted them to change to a different vehicle.
‘And one of the agencies advertently, I guess, didn’t realize that and thought they were helping by getting … that information out there. We had worked all weekend trying to get a vehicle identified and we finally got solid confirmation Monday morning,’ Sheriff Rick Singleton said on May 4.
‘And so we were trying to take advantage of the other technology available to us and see if we could find the vehicle. We put the information out to law enforcement so they could be helping us look for it. And at one department put it on social media, and of course it’s spread like wildfire.’
‘It sort of set us back on the investigation,’ Singleton said.
Jackie Adams was coming home from one of her other jobs when she saw the then unidentified SUV parked outside the house. The car – which contained Whites’ jail radio, handcuffs and keys – had no tags, so cops had it towed, not knowing it belonged to the at-large corrections officer
The evidence that sat at an impound lot for several days: Tennessee and Alabama authorities only linked Vicky’s abandoned SUV six days after it was first reported by local resident
College Grove, Tennessee resident Jackie Adams found Vicky’s SUV – with tinted windows and no tags – abandoned by her home on April 29. She reported the vehicle to the Williamson County Sheriff’s Office, which had it towed.
On May 6, Tennessee cops discovered the impounded SUV belonged to Vicky, spurring a force of US Marshals, Williamson County Sheriff’s Officers, and SWAT members to circle back to Adams’ property.
Drones and helicopters descended on Adams’ home – where they remained for hours and into the evening.
A Tennessee tow truck driver told police he had towed the SUV and it was still in his tow yard, Keely said.
The task force investigators rushed north to Williamson County, Tennessee. They had the right car, but the next question was where were Vicky and Casey?