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details suggest family was captive for nearly a day WASHINGTON (AP) Police and federal agents searched Thursday for a welder suspected in the slayings of a wealthy construction executive, his wife, their 10 year old son and a housekeeper inside their Washington mansion last week. Police Chief Cathy Lanier said "just about every law enforcement officer across the country" is on the lookout for Daron Dylon Wint, 34, a native of Guyana and former Marine now wanted on charges of first degree murder in the killing of his former employer, Savvas Savopoulos, and the three others in the house. Washington police secure the vicinity around the fire damaged multimillion dollar home in northwest Washington, Wednesday, May 20, 2015, where four people were found dead May 14. (Manuel Balce Ceneta / AP) Another housekeeper told the AP she believes that the family and their housekeeper were held captive for nearly a day before they were killed, citing an unusual voice mail she got from Savopoulos and a text message sent from the phone of his wife, Amy, 47, telling her not to come to the house. "Right now it does not appear that this was a random crime," Lanier said. Savopoulos, 46, was the CEO of American Iron Works, which supplies major construction projects. The slayings inside his $4.5 million mansion terrorized Woodley Park, one of the capital's most affluent neighborhoods, where high fences and elaborate security systems protect properties and police are a constant presence. The Savapoulos home is near Washington's National Cathedral and Vice President Joe Biden's official residence. Their two teenage daughters were away at boarding school during the slayings. Relatives have made few public comments and have not returned telephone calls from the AP. Gutierrez worked for the family for 20 years, and was one of the last people to see Savopoulos alive. She could hear his half of the conversation, said and he later explained that she told him to come home to watch their son because she was going out. Later that night, sounding flustered, he left Gutierrez a voice mail saying Figueroa would stay with his sick wife overnight, that she shouldn't come the next day, and that Figueroa's phone was dead. "It doesn't make any sense. How come you don't have another phone iPhones are all over," Gutierrez said. the next day, the house was on fire. The executive's blue Porsche, also set on fire, was found in a parking lot in New Carrollton, Maryland, about 2 miles from an address listed for Wint in court records. During the family's final hours, someone called Domino's from their house and ordered pizza. The Post reported that the DNA was found on a pizza crust. At a Domino's about 2 miles away, a worker told the AP that a pizza was delivered from there to the mansion that day, but directed other questions to a company spokesman, who did not respond. Marshals and New York City police joined the search for Wint, who was spotted in Brooklyn Wednesday night. "Even his family has made pleas for him to turn himself in," Lanier said. "It would be much easier if he would just turn himself in." Wint moved from Guyana to the United States in 2000, when he was almost 20 years old, and joined the Marine Corps that same year. He later worked as a certified welder, and racked up a criminal record. Wint was convicted of assaulting one girlfriend in Maryland in 2009, and pleaded guilty the next year to malicious destruction of property after he allegedly threatened to kill a woman and her infant daughter, breaking into her apartment, stealing a television and vandalizing her car. "I'm going to come over there and kill you, your daughter and friends," Wint told that woman. "The defendant advised he was good with a knife and could kill them easily and was not afraid of the police," a detective wrote. Also in 2010, Wint was arrested carrying a 2 foot long machete and a BB pistol outside the American Iron Works headquarters, but weapons charges were dropped after he pleaded guilty to possessing an open container of alcohol.