$400K Raised By Couple For Homeless Good Samaritan 'Gone'

It comes after a judge ordered the couple to hand over all remaining money to the Marine Corps veteran last week.

All US$400,000 raised for a homeless Marine Corps veteran who used his last $20 to fill up the gas tank of a stranded motorist in Philadelphia is now gone,  the man's attorney says.

Christopher Fallon who is representing the 35-year-old Good Samaritan said he found out the money was missing after a call with the attorneys of the couple who raised the money, according to US network the ABC .

It comes after a court last week ordered the couple turn over what was left of the cash.

A New Jersey judge issued the order Thursday during a hearing on the lawsuit brought by Johnny Bobbitt, who worries Mark D'Amico and Katie McClure have mismanaged a large part of the donations raised for him on GoFundMe.

According to CBS Philadelphia, officials said the couple had mixed the GoFundMe money with their own. They also claimed to have given Bobbitt $200,000, but his attorney says that he only received $75,000.

"I'll be completely surprised if they spent $200,000 on Johnny Bobbitt," said Chris Fallon, Bobbitt's attorney.

The couple deny the claims, saying they're wary of giving Bobbitt large sums because they fear he will buy drugs.

The judge ordered the couple to transfer the money into an escrow account by the end of business Friday and hire a forensic accountant to review the financial records within 10 days.

The money will be transferred to an account controlled by Bobbitt's lawyers but can't be used until the judge determines how it will be managed. The judge didn't appoint a guardian to oversee the fund, but one could be appointed later.

McClure set up the online fundraiser page as a way to give back to Bobbitt, who came to her aid when she ran out of gas on an Interstate 95 exit ramp late one night. It raised more than $400,000 in funds donated by more than 14,000 people.

Bobbitt walked a few blocks to buy McClure gas. She didn't have money to repay him at the time, but sought him out days later to give him the money, and visited him a few more times to bring food and water. They later appeared on shows like "Good Morning America" and were interviewed by the BBC before the relationship went sour.