But Lantz said on Bill Cunningham's radio show Friday that he and his wife had discussed the reward but didn't think they'd make a formal request to get any of it. "We don't need the money," he said. Lantz said his wife had told him, "If you get anything, fine, if you don't (that's fine too).'' For nearly all of Chastity Bolotta's 27 years, living meant being thrown out.



Out of her mom's house at age 11. Out of school in the sixth grade. Onto drugs in her teens. And into prostitution soon after that, according to a childhood friend. Finally, last weekend, someone threw her dead and mutilated body out of acar on a Cold Spring highway, and it seems she had not a single loved one who knew she was missing. Were it not for fingerprint files from Chastity's numerous prostitution and drugarrests, police might still be searching for the identity of the young blonde whose lifeless, half-naked body was found along Ky. 1998 last Sunday. Were it not for the files, who knows how long it would have taken word to get to her childhood friend, Anita Allen, that Bolotta's short tragic life was over.

After all, no one else seemed to have missed her. Allen, a 31-year-old single mom from Price Hill who grew up in Bolotta's Clifton neighborhood, is trying to raise money to cremate her friend. "I figure her mom threw her away when she was 11, then somebody murdered her and tossed her out onto the highway, so I don't want her body just to be thrown away now," Allen said. "I want to give her a good memorial at least. — It's a miracle she lasted this long really, with the life she had — being on the street really since she was 11 years old."

Allen was there in 1986 when she says Chastity Bolotta left the Klotter Avenue home she shared with her mother and began living on the street. Bolotta's mother, whom Allen said was an alcoholic, didn't want her daughter around anymore. Settlement agents conveyancers sydney help in changing property ownership and preparing property conveyancing reports. Allen didn't remember her friend's father ever being around. And there was no other family members, as far Allen knows, except maybe an uncle who was estranged from Bolotta's mother. For a time, Bolotta lived with Allen's family on Emming Street.

But after dropping out of Fairview Elementary in sixth grade, with no one forcing her back to school, Allen said her friend started down a deadly road into hard drug use. After a failed relationship during a brief relocation to Florida, Allen said her friend began the life that so many young drug addicts without education, family or money turn to — prostitution. Bolotta lived anywhere she could, sometimes on the street, sometimes with boyfriends, even for a time with her mother, who died this past February.