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Parent of slain Idaho student says 'means of death don't match' between victims

"Their points of damage don't match. I'm just going to say it. It wasn't leaked to me. I earned that," Kaylee Goncalves' father said. "I paid for that funeral… I sent my daughter to college. She came back in a box, and I can speak on that."

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At least two of the four slain University of Idaho students killed on November 13 by an unknown suspect or suspects have dissimilar "means of death," according to the parents of victim Kaylee Goncalves.

"I'll cut to the chase – their means of death don't match," 21-year-old Kaylee's father, Steven Goncalves, said on Fox News' "Lawrence Jones Cross Country" on Saturday.



Kaylee, her roommates, 21-year-old Madison Mogen and 20-year-old Xana Kernodle, and Xana's boyfriend, 20-year-old Ethan Chapin, were stabbed to death in their Moscow, Idaho home which was located near their college campus. Law enforcement have yet to publicize the names of any suspects or specify a potential motive in the case.

What they do know is that the killer was sloppy, leaving behind a "mess of evidence," and that the crimes were most likely "personal." Authorities have backtracked claims that the four were "targeted."

When host Lawrence Jones asked Goncalves if he was specifically discussing the deaths of his daughter and her friend Mogen who were reportedly sleeping in the same bed when they were attacked, the father repeated: "They don't match."

"Their points of damage don't match. I'm just going to say it. It wasn't leaked to me. I earned that," Goncalves continued.

"I paid for that funeral… I sent my daughter to college. She came back in a box, and I can speak on that."

It is unclear whether Goncalves was speaking about any one person in particular.

On Thursday, Kaylee's mother Kristi Goncalves told News Nation she believes that the police cleared some individuals "very fast" in their investigation.

"We just have no information as a family. And it's tough, day after day after day," Kristi said on Saturday. "I mean, every day you just wake up and think, 'Today's the day we're going to hear something,' and you see these, 'Oh, there's a break in the case,' and it'll just be something stupid."
 
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