Family members of three people murdered in 1992 have always pointed the finger at one woman: Beverly Noe.
But even though authorities Thursday said they found the remains of Wendy Camp, her 6-year-old daughter Cynthia Britto, and Camp's sister-in-law Lisa Kreager, Noe remains free.
Noe was driving the three people back to Oklahoma City from Shamrock when they disappeared. She was also involved in a bitter custody battle over Camp's son.
Noe says she dropped the three people off at a Wal-Mart in Chandler. They were never seen or heard from since until investigators dug up their remains on this property that used to belong to Noe's brother Grover Prewitt.
"I don't know why they would be there, I don't know why anyone would be stupid enough to put them on their property," Noe said.
But Camp and Kregear's family have said since the beginning that they have no doubt Noe, and her family, are behind the murders.
"I do not trust these people because everything we were going through with the custody battle, that's why I asked my sister to go with her," said Camp's husband Leon, in an interview with News 9 via Skype Friday.
"I think it was all premeditated, they knew what they were going to do when they called my brother and they had it all planned out," said Lanell Morris, Kregear's sister.
Still the only person who has been arrested is Prewitt for accessory to murder. According to court papers he told investigators he believed Beverly Noe and her mother Ida were responsible.
An accusation Noe adamantly denies.
"It was not me, if it was my mother I don't know she's dead," Noe said.
Still Camp and Kregear's family says they have faith there will be justice.
"They were beautiful and loving and kind and considerate of others and they didn't deserve this," Morris said.
Court papers say investigators had Prewitt wear a wire and try to talk to Noe about the case, but Prewitt apparently deliberately sabotaged that operation.
The OSBI is offering a $5,000 reward for information on this case. Anyone with information is urged to call the OSBI hotline at 1-800-522-8017.