that of Ana Tirado, who had a child in La Línea in August, 1972. "I was put to sleep before the deliver," she stated. My husband saw the baby but I didn't. Everything was alright, as I was frequently told that day. I kept asking to see my daughter but they wouldn't bring her. Next day, at noon, a doctor came and told me that the little girl had died from breathing problems. A little later, a nun came to say that the baby had been christened and was called María Jesús. My husband saw the body of a dead baby, but it was wrapped in bandages and had turned purple. If she had died an hour earlier, she shouldn't have been purple, I think," concluded Ana Tirado. She found out about all the other cases and discovered that her child's death had not been registered at the hospital.
Rafael Carrasco, a private detective who is cooperating in these cases in La Línea, Gibraltar and Algeciras, believes he can find Ana's daughter, whom he says probably lives in the North and would be 46 years old.
Carasco adds that there are several people who are "very nervous and are even issuing threats," in reference to members of the network that are supposedly involved in the stolen babies cases and will soon be called to make their statements in court. The cases are bajo secreto de sumario, or sub judice.
(For our coverage of the stolen babies, paste Stolen Babies in the Search facility at the top of the sidebar)
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