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Craig Price: Violent Teenage Killer

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Craig Price: The Warwick Slasher

Craig Price: The Warwick Slasher

A Blue-Collar Family

Craig Chandler Price was born on October 11, 1974. He and his two siblings grew up in Warwick, Rhode Island. Their parents worked blue-collar jobs at a time when it wasn't common for minorities to hold such positions. Craig's father, John Price, worked at the local K-Mart department store in a management position; his mother Shirley was a clerical worker at the same establishment.

It's important to note that when Craig was younger, his family lived in a city where less than 1% of the total population consisted of African-Americans. With racial tensions still running high after the civil rights movement of the 1960s, his parents worked hard and overcame significant hurdles to build a stable life for their family.

Monsters are real, ghosts are real too.  They live inside us, and sometimes, they win.

— Stephen King

Happy Childhood

While researching Craig's childhood, every source I encountered reported the same information. His childhood was what most would consider normal. Although there is no such thing as a perfect family, his seemed pretty close. I couldn't find any suggestions of abuse or mistreatment.

Every article I read about Craig Price noted that he was a happy child.

All of his teachers and neighbors recall that he had a comedic nature about him. As a child, he would go the extra mile to help others. When any of his neighbors needed a helping hand, he was the first one to arrive.

He never hesitated to offer his services, whether the task was carrying someone's groceries into the house or mowing their lawn. Craig received good grades in school, and he had a passion for football and basketball. All my research corroborated that Craig was a typical child growing up in the 1970s and 1980s.

Elementary school

Elementary school

Disturbing Thoughts

When Craig was nine-years-old, things began to change for him. He was having thoughts that weren't common for a child of his age. Craig started experiencing disturbingly dark thoughts about death and murder. Some have speculated that these thoughts contributed to his later violence.

I found one report that indicated the police were called to the Price residence after an incident spiraled out of control. I couldn't find any additional sources or information about this, but police reports did indicate that around this time, Craig started getting in trouble around the neighborhood and soon began to acquire a criminal record. By the time he blew the candles out on his 13th birthday cake, Craig had a litany of charges that included breaking and entering, robbery, stalking, drug use, and assault.

Such transgressions are indicative of a young boy who is troubled emotionally, a boy who might have suspected his thoughts were unnatural and problematic but didn't know how to ask for help. However, I'm not sure this behavior can be seen as necessarily representing the formative stages of him turning into a violent killer. There are plenty of teenagers with similar rap sheets who don't commit monstrous acts.

Despite the darkness in Craig's mind and behavior, the people around him still remembered a cheerful child. Craig seemed like he wanted to do something productive with his life.

Bad Choices

Sadly, as we have seen a million times, once a person starts making bad choices, they continue to make them—especially if they don't get the help they need—and the darkness grows. Craig fell into this same wrong decision trap when he chose to join a local gang.

He also began to experiment with drugs. He started smoking marijuana rather frequently, and it wasn't long before he added LSD on top of that. LSD, which is a Schedule I narcotic, distorts one's perceptions of reality by inducing hallucinations.

It's also reported that Craig had a significant growth spurt during this time and was substantially larger and stronger than most boys his age.

From Petty Crimes to Brutal Murder

Craig already had a history of stalking women and leering at them through their windows. He also had a history of breaking into people's homes and robbing them.

It should not come as a surprise to anybody that Craig had figured out a way to sneak around yards and homes without drawing attention to himself.

One of the nights he was out roaming around the neighborhood, lurking in the shadows, he found himself outside the home of a neighbor. Rebecca Spencer lived at 60 Inez Avenue, just a short distance away from Craig's house at 76 Inez Avenue.

Rebecca rented the home and was living there with her brother and her two children—her eight-year-old son and her four-year-old daughter.

Rebecca's lease was due to expire at the end of July 1987. For weeks, she had been preparing for the move. However, with two young kids at home, the efforts had been slow-going.

She told her ex-husband she needed an opportunity to pack without the children around to distract her. He decided to help her out, so he began taking the kids with him for whole days so that Rebecca could get the work done.

The morning of July 27, Rebecca's ex-husband picked up the children early. After they were gone, she enlisted the help of a friend, and the two spent the majority of the morning packing boxes. The two women worked tirelessly throughout the entire day until approximately 6:00 pm, when Rebecca decided to cook some dinner for her friend and brother.

Rebecca Spencer

Rebecca Spencer

Rebecca's brother worked nights, so he left the house around 8:30 pm, and shortly after, her friend's boyfriend came over to help them pack up some more things. When it seemed that they had most of Rebecca's things sealed in moving boxes, the three of them left to go have ice cream and run a few errands.

They returned to the house around 11:00 pm, and her friends left for the night around midnight. After closing the door behind them on their way out, she went and changed into some pajamas before grabbing a blanket and lying down on the living room floor to watch a little bit of television. It wasn't long before she fell asleep after such a long day of work.

Craig's First Murder

When Craig snuck into her house in the wee hours of the morning, that's how he found her, asleep on the living room floor, curled up in the blanket. He went into the kitchen, where he intended to grab a frying pan.

Craig changed his mind about the pan when he saw a 10-inch kitchen knife lying on the counter as he walked by. When he returned to the living room, he stood over Rebecca for several minutes, just watching her as she slept.

Suddenly, without a second thought, he bent down and proceeded to stab her violently. He brutally stabbed her and punctured her heart, liver, lungs, face, and head, a total of 58 stab wounds. When he was finished, he simply stood up and calmly left the house. He went out the back door, snuck over her back fence into her neighbor's yard before heading to his own home. Craig was only 13-years-old.

Since Rebecca was sleeping when Craig stabbed her so viciously, she didn't have a chance to scream. It wouldn't be until the following day, when her brother returned home from work that people would know anything had ever happened to her. When her brother came in and saw her lying in a pool of blood, he quickly dialed 911.

Despite knowing she was already dead, he attempted to perform CPR until the police arrived. When authorities got to the house, they established a perimeter. They secured it using crime scene tape before they set about looking for clues as to who could have committed such a horrific crime.

They quickly learned there was absolutely no evidence that would lead them to the killer. As a result of this lack of evidence and no further leads from people nearby, the case grew cold.

The Urge Returns

After brutally murdering Rebecca in her sleep, Craig didn't kill anyone else. He "cooled off" for a little over two years. During that dormant period, he became a freshman in high school. With a new school and new atmosphere, he had even started to thrive academically.

However, as with most serial killers, Craig's urge to kill would return, and he just knew that he had to find another victim.

Craig's Next Victim

Joan Heaton married Sergeant John Heaton when she was young, and it wouldn't be long before their family would add more members. Their first daughter Jennifer was born in 1979, then two short years later, they welcomed another daughter they named Melissa. The Heatons appeared to be the ideal family. They spent a lot of time together, sharing laughter and making beautiful memories.

That laughter suddenly died on June 19, 1983, when John decided to end his own life. In 1985, more grief struck the family, so Joan started a new life with her daughters in a new house in a new city. Joan decided on a new neighborhood as an ideal place to start over. Unfortunately, it was also Craig Price's neighborhood.

Craig was only 15-years-old on September 1, 1989, when he smoked some marijuana laced with LSD and found himself at Joan Heaton's house. After standing outside for a while, Craig decided to feed his inner monster. He let himself into the house and headed straight for the kitchen.

On the counter, he found a set of kitchen knives that Joan had just purchased earlier that day.

Joan, Jennifer and Melissa Heaton

Joan, Jennifer and Melissa Heaton

According to reports, when Craig entered Joan's house, he made some kind of a noise that woke her up. When she went downstairs to investigate and saw the large teenager in her kitchen, and she began to scream.

Craig was afraid one of the neighbors would hear her. In one long stride, he threw his massive weight against her, strangling her until she slumped to the floor. Once her body fell to the floor, he didn't know if she was unconscious or dead. That's when he decided to stab her. He wound up inflicting 57 stab wounds on the 39-year-old mother of two.

The Killing Escalates

When Joan saw Craig and screamed, she woke up her daughters. Jennifer was only ten, Melissa only eight. The girls thought something had just startled their mother, so they went downstairs to see what happened. As they were headed down the stairs to the lower level, Craig saw Jennifer first. He knew he couldn't just get away without her noticing him, so he lunged and grabbed her.

While he stabbed her, Jennifer screamed and begged for Melissa to call the police. Craig stabbed her a total of 62 times before he noticed Melissa was headed towards the kitchen to get the phone.

Craig managed to reach her before she could grab it, and it didn't take much for him to overpower her. He stabbed her 37 times before crushing her skull with a stool he found nearby.

Craig stabbed Melissa so frantically and brutally that the tip of the knife snapped off in her neck. After killing Joan and her two young daughters, he stood up and saw the destruction he had caused. For some reason, Craig decided to cover two of the bodies before calmly gathering everything up and walked out the back door.

Just as he did after killing Rebecca, he snuck through neighboring yards and made his way back home.

Finding the Bodies

When Joan and her daughters moved into their new home, she made a habit of calling her parents and sister every couple of days. The last time she spoke to them was a few days before the attack.

When she still hadn't contacted anyone by September 4th, they all became concerned. That was an unusually long time for her to be out of touch with anybody. Her family decided it was time to go and check on her.

Joan's mother Marie and sister Mary Lou drove over to the house to see if they could find Joan and the girls there. Remember, this was before people owned cellphones, so if somebody tried calling you and you didn't answer, they had to find another way to get in ahold of you.

Upon arriving at the house, Marie and Mary Lou saw the car parked in the driveway. Still, nobody answered the door when they knocked, so their concern grew even more. Not wanting to leave if something serious was going on with Joan and the girls, they walked around back to check things out. There they found the back door unlocked, so they went inside to take a look around.

As soon as they walked through the door, they saw blood everywhere. Not knowing what had happened, the women turned to go down the hallway, where they saw Joan's body covered with a sheet. They found Jennifer lying in a pool of blood a short distance away, and Melissa's body was alone in the kitchen.

Marie and Mary Lou immediately dialed 911 and, not wanting to inadvertently contaminate any evidence, exited the house. When the authorities arrived, they taped off the crime scene and watched as fear spread through the neighborhood.

Map of neighborhood

Map of neighborhood

A Single Killer

Authorities believed Rebecca was murdered by someone she knew. They figured that since she had only lived in the area for a short time, that was the reason no other attacks followed.

However, after the brutal slaughter of Joan and her daughters, detectives knew they were now dealing with a serial killer. Here's how they made that determination:

  • Rebecca and Joan were single mothers living with their two children.
  • Each woman was inflicted with roughly the same number of stab wounds.
  • The stab patterns on both women were also nearly identical.
  • The murder weapon seemed to come from the victim's kitchen.

However, the authorities were unable to locate the murder weapons from either crime scene, nor were they able to determine the killer's motivation. Nevertheless, investigators knew they were only looking for one perpetrator.

Dr. Henry C. Lee

Dr. Henry C. Lee

Bringing in the Experts

Detectives knew if they were going to have a chance at finding the person who murdered these innocent people, they had to enlist the help of others. The first person they called in was Dr. Henry Lee, the world's foremost forensic scientist who specialized in blood analysis.

When Dr. Lee went over the crime scene, he noticed a footprint in the blood. The print belonged to a men's size 13 socked foot. Since there wasn't anybody in the house who wore that size, the authorities could surmise the killer left it himself.

Special Agent Gregg McCrary

Special Agent Gregg McCrary

The second person local authorities called in to help them on the case was Special Agent Gregg McCrary with the FBI. Agent McCrary was a profiler and author of the book The Unknown Darkness: Profiling the Predators Among Us. He was able to determine there was a highly frantic nature to the attacks.

McCrary told the lead investigators the suspect demonstrated sheer anger and rage while committing the murders.

Knowing this, he told them, meant it was highly probable that the man they were looking for more than likely cut himself. McCrary also suggested the suspect had more than likely cut himself with the same blade that broke off in young Melissa's neck. In conclusion, he advised local authorities they were looking for somebody with bandages on his arm or hand.

Craig Becomes the Prime Suspect

One day, a couple of officers were patrolling the area when they came across Craig hanging out with some friends at the local park. They were well acquainted with the young man as a result of his previous run-ins with authorities. He was also a regular participant in local police-sponsored youth events.

When the two officers saw him, they decided to ask him if he'd heard anything about what had happened in the neighborhood. Craig wasn't a suspect; they just knew he was familiar with the streets and wanted to know if there was any chatter about who could have committed the crimes.

When the police officers approached him, they quickly noticed that one of his hands was bandaged, so they asked him what happened. Craig didn't hesitate to tell them he had drunkenly punched out a car window.

They continued to banter back and forth with Craig for a few more minutes before they left and returned to the station.

Upon arriving at the station, the officers decided to check reports from the night Craig said he punched out the car window and see if they could corroborate his story. They couldn't find anything to indicate that somebody filed a report about a vandalized car. They also could not determine if the street showed signs of a car window being smashed or broken glass in the middle of the road.

With the lack of information to corroborate Craig's claims, it was clear to them he had been less than truthful about how he injured himself. Instead of jumping to conclusions, they decided to pull up his criminal history. His rap sheet indicated the majority of the crimes he had committed were for breaking and entering, as well as stalking.

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Everything they were learning set off some major alarm bells with the two officers. There seemed to be way too many coincidences regarding Craig and what happened to his hand.

Although all signs seemed to be pointing at Craig being the suspect in the murders, the officers didn't go to their superiors with the information right away. They questioned their suspicions because he would have been only 13-years-old at the time Rebecca was murdered. A 13-year-old child couldn't kill somebody with that much brutality, could they?

As luck would have it, one of Craig's friends called them a short time later to tell them how Craig had been bragging about murdering Rebecca and getting away with it. This serendipitous information gave them what they needed to go to the lead investigators with their suspicions. It happened to be just the information the DA needed to issue the proper search warrant.

Authorities make an arrest

Authorities make an arrest

Searching for Evidence

In the early morning hours of September 17, 1989, Warwick authorities raided the Price family home. They systematically turned it upside down, looking for any physical evidence to link Craig to the murders. When the young boy woke up to the police searching his parent's house, all he did was crawl back into bed to go back to sleep.

Just when the officers thought they were going to have to leave empty-handed, one of them found something intriguing. He noticed there was a shed in the back yard that still hadn't been searched. Since the warrant covered all structures on the property, a couple of the officers went to check it out.

Not long after entering the shed, they located a plastic bag that had been tucked back behind some other objects. When they opened the bag, they found a plethora of blood-soaked items that included knives, clothing, gloves, and other random things.

However, the coup de gras was the blood-soaked sock that matched the bloody footprint at the Heaton crime scene. This sock told them they had their man (so to speak), and they promptly placed him under arrest.

After the detectives put the handcuffs on Craig and secured him in the back of the squad car, they asked his mother if she wanted to accompany him down to the station. She agreed to ride along, and the entire way there, all she could do was sob. Craig, on the other hand, seemed utterly detached from the whole situation. He acted as if he were just going for a Sunday drive.

Violent Rage

Once the detectives had Craig in the interrogation room, they began asking him questions, hoping he would give them a full confession. However, they started the questioning by asking him why he seemed so angry all the time.

He would eventually imply that he had so much anger due to racism. Racism not only caused his temper to flare, but it was also ultimately what caused the rage inside him to grow. It was this growing rage that drove him to commit the murders.

He told the detectives that one day he was playing on the street with a group of his friends when a white man called them the n-word. After the man used the derogatory slur against them, he cursed when he told them to get out of the road. Craig said the man's actions made him angry.

Craig admitted that he wasn't only mad at the man for making the racial comment. Craig was also mad at himself, probably even more so, for not defending himself or his friends. It didn't take him long to vow to himself that he would get his revenge against the man in question.

Craig talked about how he spent the next couple of days watching the man drive by on the street. He would watch the car every time it pulled in and out of the driveway at Rebecca's house. Apparently, Rebecca's brother, Carl, was the man driving the vehicle and the man who uttered the racial slur and cursed at Craig and his friends.

When the authorities questioned Carl about the incident later, he relayed a different story entirely. He admitted to seeing the boys playing on the street on the day in question. But Carl said he never screamed or cursed at the children. He also adamantly denied ever yelling a racial expletive at Craig, or anybody else for that matter.

Craig Price takes the "perp walk"

Craig Price takes the "perp walk"


After Craig told the detectives about his rage towards Rebecca's brother Carl, he gave a full confession. He claims on the night of Rebecca's murder, he waited until his whole family was in bed asleep before he snuck out of the house.

Craig told them how he had crept into his neighbor's yard, climbed the fence, and wound up in her yard, only to be disappointed when the car he was looking for wasn't parked in the driveway. When he didn't see the vehicle, he returned home, where he smoked some weed that was more than likely laced with LSD.

After he got high, he decided to sneak back over to the house to see if the car had come back, and even if it hadn't, he would break in and steal some stuff. Upon returning to the yard, he noticed that the television was on. A woman was lying on the floor, covered by a blanket. At that moment, he convinced himself that he would go into the house and kill the woman while she slept.

Law enforcement officials know that false confessions are fairly common. To determine whether Craig was telling the truth, the detectives asked him what else he remembered from that evening. He recalled boxes in the corner of the room. This was when the authorities knew they had arrested the right person.

When Craig told the detectives about how he had murdered Rebecca, he launched into his confession about killing Joan and her daughters. He gave precise details about how he had strangled Joan because she had walked in on him soon after entering the house.

After Craig described strangling and stabbing Joan, he talked about killing her daughters. He went into vivid detail about the girls' screams of terror, their cries as they begged him to stop.

Once the detectives were able to get Craig to start talking, they weren't going to do anything to stop him. They could only sit in silence and hang on to Craig's words as he described in vivid, gory detail the murders he committed.

When he was finally done talking, the detectives had more than enough information to charge him with four counts of first-degree murder and two counts of burglary. On the day he was arrested, Craig was just shy of his 16th birthday.

Craig's Shocking Sentence

In 1989, when Craig was arrested for the murders, it was against the laws of the American criminal justice system for prison services to incarcerate juvenile offenders past their 21st birthday. Therefore, when Craig was found guilty on the murder charges, he was only sentenced to serve 5-6 years in a juvenile facility.

If he had been an adult when he committed the murders, he would have received a mandatory life sentence. The laws on young offenders in 1989 ensured that after Craig served the 5-6 years, he would get released, and his criminal record would be sealed.

However, Craig's actions after he was sentenced prompted people to take the necessary steps needed to make changes to the system. On September 21, 1989, Craig pleaded guilty to his charges, and he was transferred to another facility.

While he was in this other facility, Craig was ordered to undergo psychological therapy and examinations to determine a proper course of action needed to rehabilitate him.

Craig wasn't willing to comply. He absolutely refused to submit to any and all attempts health and prison officials made to engage him in the mandatory treatment and therapy. Thus, he has remained untreated.

Jeffrey Pine, former assistant attorney general of Rhode Island

Jeffrey Pine, former assistant attorney general of Rhode Island

Keeping Craig Behind Bars

Not long after Craig received his sentence for the murders, people realized that teenagers were just as capable of committing horrific crimes as adults. The public outrage over Craig's leniency as a violent offender due to his age was enough for people to demand legislation to prevent him from being released after 5-6 short years.

In 1990, the citizens of Rhode Island would start to see changes being made in the juvenile justice system. Jeffrey Pine, the assistant attorney general, and Kevin Collins, Warwick police detective, would join forces to help pass some of the laws.

The pair were instrumental in passing the O'Neill Bill, which would harden sentencing guidelines for juvenile offenders. Unfortunately, their strenuous efforts would not be sufficient to keep Craig behind bars past his 21st birthday.

Pine didn't want to feel as if he failed the citizens of his great state of Rhode Island. He decided the best way to understand an offender like Craig would be to learn from the people who dedicated their lives to apprehend them. He traveled to Quantico to attend training courses led by the FBI.

Retired Warwick police detective Kevin Collins

Retired Warwick police detective Kevin Collins

While taking these courses, Pine learned fewer than 1% of killers who are frenzied during the commission of their crimes in the same way that Craig was. He also discovered there wasn't a practical way to treat this type of offender to ensure they do not re-offend. Pine took the information he gathered from the courses at Quantico back to the courts in Rhode Island to get their help.

He petitioned the courts to issue an order that would mandate Craig undergo psychological testing and any pursuant therapy associated with those test results. Even with the court order, Craig openly refused to participate. His blatant refusal allowed Pine to file contempt of court charges against Craig in 1994.

While Craig was in court facing the contempt charges, he publicly lashed out, threatening to kill a correctional officer. Considering he was a convicted murderer who openly threatened to murder again, he was found guilty of the contempt charges and sentenced to serve an additional 15 years with eight suspended.

With his behavior, Craig himself guaranteed he would remain incarcerated past his 21st birthday. However, is there anything else we can expect from his cases?

Craig Price back in court, 2021

Craig Price back in court, 2021

Violent Behavior Continues

Craig's violent behavior has only escalated since he has been incarcerated. Since 1996, he has succeeded in adding more time to his original 5-6 years and the additional 15 years he received from the contempt of court charges.

  • 1996: Craig received one additional year for biting the finger of an officer.
  • 1997: Craig was charged with contempt for again not complying with the psychological mandates ordered by the court. He was again found guilty, receiving an additional 25 years, 15 suspended.
  • 1999 and 2001: Craig verbally and physically attacked another officer and received four additional years added to his sentence.
  • 2017: Craig attacked a fellow inmate with a shank (homemade prison weapon) and received 25 additional years.

Before the incident in 2017, his earliest parole hearing would have been February 2022. However, now that he has received the additional 25 years, many believe that Craig Price will never see freedom again in this lifetime.


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© 2021 Tammy Underwood

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