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Updated April 05, An inquest into the murder of Shirley Finn four decades ago has heard photo albums containing images of the Perth brothel madam with former WA premier Ray O'Connor and senior police officers have since disappeared. Ms Finn was killed two days before a tax hearing where she had been threatening to blow the whistle on illicit dealings by a number of high-profile Perth politicians, businessmen and police. The mother-of-three was shot four times in the head and found slumped over the wheel of her white Dodge Phoenix at the Royal Perth Golf Course on the morning of June 23, Former police officer Colynn Rowe told the Perth Coroner's Court he was sent to perform guard duty at Ms Finn's house that evening when he saw about 20 photo albums piled into two stacks on the coffee table in her lounge room.
Mr Rowe said the albums contained images from what he took to be parties held at Ms Finn's home, and said he recognised Mr O'Connor and senior police staff among the guests. Parties Ms Finn would hold at her mansion on Riverview Street in South Perth were well known, with it understood she once welcomed Elton John through her doors.
While numerous witnesses have linked the brothel madam with senior police officials, including Mr O'Connor — who was the police minister in and who one witness said was having an affair with Ms Finn — so far all evidence has been hearsay.
But the court heard despite recent attempts to recover the photo albums within police storage, they have not been found. Mr Colynn said he saw the photo albums again years later in police storage in Maylands while working in the property management division. The court heard police evidence was later moved from the Maylands facility to Belmont and counsel assisting the coroner, Toby Bishop, had been told a search of the computer system had not found them.
Both her white Dodge Phoenix in which her body was found and the sawn-off Anschutz rifle identified as the murder weapon have disappeared. Mr Rowe, who worked across the property management division for most of his later career, expressed his disbelief at how a car involved in a murder could have gone missing. He also told the court of a conversation he later had with a ballistics officer, a man he remembered from his graduating group of but whose name he could not remember, who once told him, "It's so easy to get rid of guns".