Crime Landlord Is Allegedly Murdered, Dismembered by Tenant After She Served Eviction Notice Frances Walker, 69, served Sandra Kolalou an eviction notice before she was killed, police say By Tristan Balagtas Tristan Balagtas Digital News Writer, PEOPLE People Editorial Guidelines Published on October 14, 2022 04:15PM EDT Share Tweet Pin Email Fran Walker. Photo: Facebook A Chicago woman accused of killing and dismembering her landlord after being served an eviction notice has been charged with her murder. Sandra Kolalou, 36, is being held without bond at the Cook County Jail. Citing the medical examiner's office, WLS-TV has identified the victim as 69-year-old Frances Walker. According to police, Walker rented out several rooms in her Chicago home. On Monday, after reportedly hearing screams in the middle of the night and unsuccessful attempts to get a hold of their landlord, a few of Walker's concerned tenants called 911 to report her missing, police said. In the home, detectives discovered bloody rags, knives and linens throughout their investigation. Dismembered remains — including a severed head, arms and legs — believed to belong to Walker, were also located in a freezer. Want to keep up with the latest crime coverage? Sign up for PEOPLE's free True Crime newsletter for breaking crime news, ongoing trial coverage and details of intriguing unsolved cases. "Based upon the totality of the evidence, the detectives believe the crime actually occurred in the victim's bedroom, and then they do believe that the dismemberment took place on the first floor of that residence," Chicago Police Chief of Detectives Brendan Deenihan told reporters during a press conference Thursday. Deenihan said police are investigating the delivery of an eviction notice to the defendant as a possible motive in the killing. "The deceased had actually served the defendant with an eviction notice. And that was done very recently," he said. According to Deenihan, the same tenants who reported Walker missing had called 911 about Kolalou in the past to report they were "afraid of this individual." It was unclear if those calls resulted in any charges. Deenihan noted Kolalou is not cooperating with the current investigation. Lawyer information for her was not immediately available, and it was unclear if she entered a plea.