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Twenty years ago today, Sherill Levitt, 47, her daughter, Suzanne Streeter, 19, and Streeter’s friend, Stacy McCall, 18, from Levitt’s residence at 1717 E. East Delmar Street, in Springfield. The three women were abducted between 2 and 7:30 a.m., on Sunday, June 7, 1992. It is believed that the women were abducted shortly after they went to bed.
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  Over the years, detectives have received significant cooperation from the community. They are providing the following information as part of a request for additional assistance. Detectives are particularly appealing to people who lived or worked in the community in 1992.
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Detectives believe that someone, be it a former girlfriend, a past friend or associate, or a relative of the suspect, has information that can help solve the case. Given the passage of time, detectives hope that people who may have potentially useful information, even if: it seems somewhat unimportant to them, or they think that someone else has already filed a similar report, or the information does not completely fit with previously reported information, will come forward. Ultimately, detectives want to solve the case and provide closure to the community and the victims’ families.
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Since the time of the disappearance, a number of different case theories, names of possible suspects, and vehicle descriptions have been made public. The police department remains open to all possibilities, and it stresses that it does not want previously-released information to keep someone from contacting authorities.
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The suspect clearly spent a considerable amount of time out and about from late at night on Saturday, June 6, 1992, into the morning of Sunday, June 7, 1992. The suspect had to have been unaccounted for at the time of the crime. Someone who knew or lived with the suspect in 1992 likely would have been aware of this fact. In addition, in order to explain his whereabouts on the night of the crime, the suspect may have fabricated a story regarding his activities.
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Around the time of the crime, the suspect may have spent a considerable amount of time in, or may otherwise have been familiar with, the area of the crime, and he may have frequently been out and about at odd hours. The suspect also may have developed an interest in the victims.
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People who know the suspect may not believe that he is capable of committing this type of crime, and he may not have a history of committing crimes of violence.
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If you have any information that can help authorities solve this crime you can remain anonymous when you call Crime Stoppers at 417-869-8477 or submit at http://www.springfieldmo.gov/spd/GeneralInfo/crimestoppers.html    You can reach the SPD at 417-864-1810 or call 9-1-1.
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If you can, please join us to celebrate the lives of the women at 6 a.m. in the Victim's Memorial Garden at Phelps Grove Park.

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