Stripper and boyfriend kill strip club manager and guard because they told her couldn’t dance
23-year-old stripper Alexis Burgess, who reportedly went home to get her 24-year-old boyfriend Treveon Wilson, to fight the club owners, after she was told that she was not allowed to work on the night of Thursday, March 8, has been arrested.
The incident which occurred at a Dallas strip club, left the manager and security guard of the outfit dead. It was gathered that an argument ensued after she stormed the hotel with her boyfriend, and Wilson brought out a gun and began firing shots into the club. The gun fight left two employees with fatal gunshot wounds, and they were pronounced dead shortly afterward by Benbrook EMS. They were club manager Julian Marin, 32, and club security guard Cesar Estrada-Rangel, 40.
Authorities said that this came in after an active shooter call. Deputies arrived at the scene and discovered two male victims with fatal gunshot wounds. The Tarrant County Sheriff’s Office is leading the investigation with assistance from Fort Worth Police Department officers.
While Burgess was also taken into custody, 24-year-old Wilson was arrested at an area hospital where he was being treated for a gunshot wound. It was gathered that both will be made to face charges of capital murder and are being held in the Tarrant County jail.
“I am pleased with the way our team worked,” said Sheriff Bill Waybourn, “to effectively and efficiently work the scene, identify the suspects and resolve this case.”
The first account of a woman getting “paid” for dancing erotically can be traced back to the Bible, where some interpreters tell us that the daughter of the Jewish Princess Herodias seductively performed the Dance of the Seven Veils to please King Herod during his birthday celebration. Herod was so impressed with (and probably so aroused by) the dance that he granted the daughter anything she desired. Obeying a request from her mother, Herodias’s daughter reportedly replied: “Give me here upon a platter the head of John the Baptist.” That’s a pretty steep price that pious John had to pay for King Herod’s viewing pleasure.