The Courier-Post of Cherry Hill reports Florence police were at the home of Katelyn McClure and Mark D'Amico Thursday morning. But further information on the search wasn't immediately available.
They said they were touched by his kindness after Bobbitt gave his last $20 to McClure for gas when she became stranded on Interstate 95 in October.
GoFundMe, the site used to raise the money, has made a commitment to see that homeless veteran John Bobbitt Jr. gets all of the $402,000 raised previous year to help him.
But Mr Bobbitt's lawyers said he only saw $US75,000 of the funds, alleging the couple spent most of the raised money on holidays to Las Vegas, Florida and California, a helicopter ride over the Grand Canyon and a new BMW.
McClure and D'Amico raised the money starting late a year ago to buy Bobbitt, among other things, his own home and his "dream" truck: a 1999 Ford Ranger. Bobbitt's lawyer, however, said the remaining money is gone, and it is unclear where the rest of the money went.
Bobbitt's attorney, however, said the veteran had only seen $75,000 of the total $402,706 raised by 14,347 people.
The feel-good story of a New Jersey couple helping out a kindhearted homeless man has taken yet another ugly turn, with a judge ordering the pair to appear in court and a subsequent police raid on their home.
Bobbitt is now in a drug addiction program.
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Dow ordered D'Amico and McClure to wire the remaining money into a trust for Bobbitt and give a detailed accounting report of the donations by Friday.
No criminal charges are pending, and a spokesman for the Burlington County Prosecutor's Office didn't respond to a request for comment for this story. Fallon says that since then, the online donations have vanished.
Badway indicated in court Wednesday that his clients intend to invoke their Fifth Amendment right against self-incrimination and refuse to give testimony about where the money went.
"I say I get rid of my team of lawyers you get rid of yours and Kate and I write you a check", D'Amico wrote in the message, according to the Inquirer. D'Amico told the newspaper he had indeed used $500 from the bank account to gamble on a night when he forgot his Sugarhouse Casino card but had "quickly repaid" the money with his winnings.
However, the two law enforcement officers in the courtroom were a county detective and an assistant county prosecutor.
GoFundMe and the law firm representing Mr Bobbitt said he would get an amount equal to the balance he did not receive through the fundraiser, The Los Angeles Times reported. I know they spent a lot of money, [but] until we have a forensic accountant go through it, I can't say that they spent his money. The now-deleted campaign ultimately raised just over $US400,000, and the couple made numerous TV appearances saying that Bobbitt's life would be changed forever.