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Case summary.

The body of Tinker Air Force Base Official Denise F. Stice was discovered at approximately 9:30 a.m. on November 27, 2007, on the south side of Lake Overholser in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. About the same time her body was found, Stice’s Gold 2002 Chevrolet Monte Carlo was spotted at the Bali Apartments, 1120 N Tela Dr, Oklahoma City. Early that morning, a witness saw a stocky, white man about 5 feet 8 inches tall get out of the car. The man was wearing a white button-down dress shirt, black slacks, and cowboy boots.  If you have credible information about this case, please call the Homicide Tip Line at 405-297-1200 or Oklahoma City Crime Stoppers at 405-235-7300. You can remain anonymous. Oklahoma City Crime Stoppers

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15 years.

Today marks 15 years since Denise was found murdered on the south shore of Lake Overholser in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. Her case remains unsolved. Someone has first-hand information about her murder. Please come forward. Call the Homicide Tip Line at 405-297-1200 or Oklahoma City Crime Stoppers at 405-235-7300. You can remain anonymous.


There are no fundraising activities associated with this website. If you are contacted by someone who claims to represent this website, notify me immediately.  Thank you.   Robert Jackson. 405-200-7176 TipBox

Today we remember Denise Stice.

Eternal rest, grant unto her O Lord and, let perpetual light shine upon her. May she rest in peace. Amen. Find a Grave

Oklahoma man’s lawsuit seeks insurance benefits.

BY JOHNNY JOHNSON Published: Sun, March 28, 2010 12:00 AM Twenty-eight months after a Tinker Air Force Base civilian official was killed, the woman’s husband has filed a $1.25 million lawsuit seeking her life insurance and retirement benefits, court documents show. In the federal lawsuit filed March 2 in Oklahoma City, Gerald Don Stice, 45, a convicted sex offender, claims that his wife, Denise Stice, died in an apparent homicide and that he was the "rightful beneficiary to any and all benefits” from the life insurance policy. The office of the Federal Employees’ Group Life Insurance program refuses to release the benefits without proof that he was not involved in her death, the lawsuit states. The lawsuit says the husband, more commonly known as Don Stice, has never been named as a suspect or otherwise implicated in the death of his wife. Oklahoma City Police Master Sgt. Gary Knight said neither Don Stice nor anyone else has been eliminated as a suspect in Denise Stice’s death, b

The Crisis of Cold Cases

 The murder of Alfred L. Barnes, an employee of Bethlehem Steel, happened on October 18, 1968, in Monroe County, Pennsylvania. Someone shot Mr. Barnes three times in the head, dumped him in a desolate pasture and stole his late-model Thunderbird. Some 42 years later, the crime remained unsolved. Then, in August 2010, the victim's nephew, Richard Barnes, contacted police and asked them to try again to find who killed his uncle. Investigators faced a tall task trying to solve such a "cold" case—especially since the murder occurred before DNA analysis was widely available. Then-Pennsylvania State Trooper Tom McAndrew, a detective who at the time had more than 10 years of experience in solving homicides, was part of the cold case team that pulled the files out of storage, studied them and began interviewing people associated with the case. Those interviews eventually led to a suspect in Texas, who admitted he had taken the victim to a remote place, and robbed and killed him.

Life after death. How do families cope after a homicide? A documentary produced by The Oklahoman.


Today we remember Denise F. Nee Tucker Meeks Stice.

On November 27, 2007, Denise Stice was found brutally murdered on the south side of Lake Overholser in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma.  We remain steadfast in our efforts to see justice served in her case.  O Lord, the God of mercies, grant unto the souls of Thy servants the anniversary day of whose burial we are keeping, a place of solace, of peaceful rest, of glorious light. Through Christ, our Lord, Amen. Robert Jackson. 405-200-7176

Denise F. Nee Tucker Meeks Stice, December 7, 1958 - November 27, 2007.

Denise was director of the Office of Small and Disadvantaged Business Utilization at the Air Logistics Center at Tinker Air Force Base, Oklahoma, at the time of her death.  She received several performance awards, which include a National Security Personnel System Performance award in January 2007. She had been a dedicated civil servant since 1983.  Civilian Department of Defense employees are an integral part of our nation's defense. As a former civil servant at Tinker, I am grateful for her hard work and dedication. Over the past few months, I have received several tips regarding Denise's murder. Without delay, I provided this information to investigators. I believe that our efforts to refresh the public's memory about the case are paying off. However, we can't let up. We must keep driving forward. To the folks that were involved in this heinous crime, the pieces of the puzzle are slowly coming together.  To Denise's family, you are in my prayers. Hold on to those

National Day of Remembrance for Murder Victims.

Rest in peace, Denise. In 2007, Congress designated Sept. 25th as the National Day of Remembrance for Murder Victims.  

Death remains mystery

  Published: February 2, 2008 The investigation into the November death of a prominent small-business leader at Tinker Air Force Base is ongoing, a police spokesman said. Police will not say whether they have any suspects, nor will they say whether anybody has been ruled out as a suspect in the shooting death of 48-year-old Denise Stice. Her body was found Nov. 27. "It is still an active investigation,” police Capt. Steve McCool said. "It is currently still in the hands of the investigators, and due to the fact that it is an ongoing investigation, we cannot disclose whether or not we have developed a suspect.” McCool would not call the case "cold” because detectives have not exhausted all leads, he said. After the shooting, police searched Stice's residence, where she lived with her husband, Don Stice, police said. Cleveland County property records show Denise Stice was the sole owner of the home, 12316 Crystal Gardens Drive There were no 911 calls to her home befor

About me.

I want to clarify my involvement in this case. I was a civil servant at Tinker Air Force Base when Denise was murdered. My goal is to present information that will refresh the public's memory about the case and generate credible tips. I would like to see the people who were responsible for her death brought to justice. This page and associated social media accounts are not affiliated with Law Enforcement or the family of Denise Stice.  If you have information about Denise's murder, contact Oklahoma City Crime Stoppers at 405-235-7300 or the Homicide Tip Line at 405-297-1200. You can remain anonymous.  Oklahoma City Crime Stoppers Robert Jackson 405-200-7176

Denise F. Stice.

Denise F. Stice was director of the Office of Small and Disadvantaged Business Utilization at the Air Logistics Center, Tinker Air Force Base, Oklahoma. Published Dec. 6, 2007 By Tinker Public Affairs TINKER AIR FORCE BASE --  The Tinker Chapel will host a memorial service at 2 p.m., Monday to honor Denise Stice's life and allow members of Team Tinker to meet together and remember a dear friend and colleague. Those interested in participating in a memorial may contribute to the Denise Stice Memorial Fund through the Tinker Federal Credit Union.  The fund will support college expenses for her children. Memorial Service  

New clues in Tinker worker's killing 2007 case active, but police won't say if there's a suspect.

Published: Tue, July 29, 2008. A prominent small-business leader was beaten and shot in the head before being found nude wearing only a wedding ring and floating face up in an Oklahoma City lake last year, according to a medical examiner's report obtained Monday. Denice Stice, 48, was found dead Nov. 27, 2007, on the south side of Lake Overholser. Stice worked with small businesses at Tinker Air Force Base. Stice had been shot one time in the left side of her head and had several cuts and bruises on her face and body indicating she was beaten before death, the report states. She also had a badly fractured tooth. Police later found Stice's car in a parking lot of an apartment complex (Bali Apartments) near NW 10 and N Tela Drive, about 3 miles from where she was dumped. Police have not said what they found in the car. If you have any information about this homicide, please call Oklahoma City Crime Stoppers at (405) 235-7300. Homicide Tip Line 405-297-1200. New clues in Tinker wo

Oklahoma State Bureau of Investigation.

Denise F. Stice On November 27, 2007, the body of Denise Stice was located on the south bank of Lake Overholser in Oklahoma City, OK. Denise was the victim of a homicide. At the time of her murder, Denise was employed at Tinker Air Force Base. Denise was last seen by a friend on the evening of November 26, 2007. According to her friend, she was going directly home. Denise's vehicle was located in the Bali Apartments, on N. Tela Dr., just a few miles from where her body was located. If you have credible information about Denise's murder, call the Oklahoma State Bureau of Investigation at 1-800-522-8017 or . You can remain anonymous.

Denise Frances Stice, December 7, 1958 - November 27, 2007.

  Denise F. Stice was director of the Office of Small and Disadvantaged Business Utilization at the Air Logistics Center at Tinker Air Force Base, Oklahoma City, OK. Our Beautiful Angel, Denise F. Nee Tucker Meeks Stice born on December 7, 1958 went to be with our Lord on November 27, 2007, at the age of 48 years. Denise came from very humble beginnings. She was always a high achiever excelling in whatever endeavor she pursued. She graduated from Highlands High School in 1977 and from Southwest Texas State University in 1981 and received her MB in 1999. Denise worked for the U.S. Government in a civilian capacity. She is preceded in death by her father Lancel John Tucker Sr. and by her brother Ferdie. She is survived by her beloved husband, Gerald Don Stice; step-sons, Gary and Alex Stice; mother, Doris Tucker; sisters, Pat Tracy, Tina Thompson and Fred, Margaret Koch and Doug; brother, Lancel "Lanny" John Tucker Jr. and Karen; niece, Christina; nephews, Deuce, Chase

November 27, 2018, marks the 11th anniversary of the tragic death of Denise Stice.

Shortly after Denise was murdered, I put up a blog and Facebook page. I intended to keep the case in the public eye and hopefully generate tips. I also went after Don Stice. I posted his criminal record along with my theories. My opinion of Don Stice and his involvement in this despicable crime has not changed. However, it doesn't matter what I think. Law Enforcement cannot act on supposition. This time around, I took things in a different direction. I hope the current Facebook page and blog will help refresh the public's memory about the case and generate a usable tip. From 1983-2004 I was employed by a large Oklahoma City-based corporation. In the first part of my career, 1983-1991, I was a member of the corporate security department. My supervisors and several co-workers were retired Oklahoma City Police Officers. We have one of the best Police Departments in the nation. There is no doubt in my mind that they have done their very best to solve this case. They care deeply abo

10-year anniversary, November 27, 2017.

It's been ten years now, and still no justice for Denise. I hope someone can provide a spark to reignite this case. I sincerely believe that somebody knows something. No piece of information is too small. If you have any information about this case, please call Oklahoma City Crime Stoppers at (405) 235-7300. Homicide Tip Line 405-297-1200.  Oklahoma City Crime Stoppers Robert Jackson. 405-200-7176

2007 beating death of Oklahoma woman remains a mystery.

Published: Thu, November 27, 2008. For the family of Denise Stice, Thanksgiving prayers will contain a plea that her killer is found.  Stice’s family is gathering today at her sister’s home in San Antonio, Texas, to celebrate the holiday and mark the one-year anniversary of Stice’s death. Her beaten body was found Nov. 27, 2007, in Lake Overholser. She was shot once in the head. No arrest has been made. Tina Thompson is hopeful there will be justice for her sister and that someone will come forward with information to help police solve the crime. "She was an innocent, good person that never hurt anyone,” Thompson said. "Losing her is hard, but not knowing why she was killed is torture.” Oklahoma City police Sgt. Mike Veasey said he’s looking for witnesses that may have seen Stice after 6 p.m. Nov. 26, 2007, along with the identity of a man spotted with her car. Before her disappearance, Stice had been at the Sheraton Hotel in Midwest City visiting a friend. She left the hotel