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LEBANON, Ind. (WDRB) -- In the fourth week of David Camm's triple murder trial, the jury is going back in time, hearing interviews that took place more than a dozen years ago.
In a second interview, played for the jury Thursday, David Camm was read his Miranda rights for the first time as he sat down with Indiana State Police detectives 13 years ago.
He told police he did not commit the murders and said he was not a "rape master" or "liar."
Police brought up a gray sweatshirt and told him that people he played basketball with that night said he was wearing a gray sweatshirt. That shirt, police told him, had a blood pattern on it that indicated someone wearing it shot a person at close range, within four feet.
That sweatshirt would later become key evidence to help convict Charles Boney of the murders in 2006. Defense attorneys questioned the opinions given by a professional and told a trooper testifying on the stand that bloodstain patterns were not an "exact science."
Camm described what he saw after returning home from playing basketball as the garage door came up and he saw his wife Kim's body and a trail of blood on the floor.
He told detectives he knew Kim was dead but thought Bradley, his son, had a chance, so he called police and attempted to give Bradley CPR. He says he then ran across the street to his grandfather's house where he found his uncle who told him to get out of the crime scene.
After that video was played in the court room Thursday, David Camm appeared upset holding his head in his hand.
Immediately following that interview, he was arrested and charged with murder.