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They were all dropped off at the base of operations set up by the investigative task force.
As of May 12, more than 500 tips were submitted during the investigation and 128 interviews were conducted.
Surviving family members were urged by police to take precautions, and all residents of Peebles were advised to stay inside their homes the following night.
On April 25, a spokesperson for De Wine's office also confirmed that cannabis was discovered at the three crime scenes on Union Hill Road, including an indoor grow house in which hundreds of cannabis plants were being grown, as well as chickens and equipment consistent with breeding chickens for cockfighting.
On August 4, during a court hearing relating to the custody of the 6-month-old and 4-day-old children left alive, Sheriff Charles Reader confirmed investigators' early suspicions that more than one shooter was involved in the killings.
He also said that the two children remained in "grave danger" because of the investigation, and that the investigation was possibly the largest in the BCI's history in terms of manpower and resources.
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Three young children, including two infants, were left alive during the killings.At p.m., a 9-1-1 call reported an eighth body, an adult male, at a fourth residence in the nearby village of Piketon.Four of the victims were shot once, twice, or three times; one was shot four times; two were shot five times; and the eighth suffered a total of nine gunshot wounds.On August 13, KVIA-TV incorrectly reported that two men arrested in Hatch, New Mexico, for the shooting death of a police officer were also suspected in the Rhoden familicide.
The men, in reality, were suspected of another shooting death in Londonderry, Ross County, Ohio. Reader issued a statement saying that they were unaware of a link between the case and the New Mexico arrests, that there was no evidence confirming it, and that New Mexico authorities had not contacted them about a suspected connection. On August 20, De Wine announced new information regarding the investigation. Department of Homeland Security and other federal agencies had become involved with the investigation.
Ohio Attorney General Mike De Wine stated that the killings were planned, premeditated, and "a sophisticated operation", citing the efforts taken by the shooter or shooters to cover up their tracks and remove any incriminating forensic evidence.