Seville Ruff was a suspect and the killer in Crime Does Pay (Case #1).


Seville is a 38-year-old caucasian bank employee. He has black hair swept to the left and puts gel on it. He is normally seen wearing a navy blue business suit and a sky blue tie with striped pattern on it. It is known that he handles guns and is in contact with talc.

Height 6'0"
Age 38
Weight 190 lbs
Eyes brown
Blood A+

Role in Case(s)

Seville was called into the investigation for the first time after the team found his ID card on the street. At the same time, the team questioned him about his employer, Bruce Munny. Seville told the team that he never really liked his employer. Seville was then called again after the stained money which had his DNA on it. He told the team that he held the money a lot of times and must have spilled on it. He also told the team he had to practice at a shooting range since the place needed more guards and to also protect the money.

At the conclusion of the investigation, all proofs pointed out that he was the one who committed the murder. Seville had killed his employer because he never bothered to pay him his salary. He hated Bruce because he always overwork him but never gives him a raise nor even his salary while he gives it to the other employees. What Seville didn't know was that Bruce wanted to give him a really big surprise, a reward of almost 1 million dollars for his hard work but Seville wasn't patient. One day, Seville decided to take action. He grabbed a pistol from the emergency cabinet, lured Bruce into the safe when no one was there and shot him through the eye. After ruthlessly killing him, he shut the safe door while looting some cash that tallies his salary.

At court, Seville, who never shows regret for what he had done and knew any employee would kill their employer if not paid and if he knew that Bruce was giving him the reward, he wouldn't had killed him. Judge Hall was truly shocked and disappointed and since Seville never plead guilty, the Judge sentenced him to life in jail with no chance of parole.

Case Appearances