Stacy Kathleen McCall
Stacy, approximately 1992; Age at the time of disappearance: -progression Age at the time of disappearance: 43 (approximately 2017); Van similar to the vehicle possibly involved in the case
Date reported missing : 06/07/1992
Missing location (approx) :
Missing classification : Endangered Missing
Gender : Female
DOB : 04/23/1974 (47)
Age at the time of disappearance: 18 years old
Height / Weight : 5'3, 120 pounds
Description, clothing, jewerly and more : A yellow shirt, flowered bikini pants, a fourteen-inch gold herringbone chain necklace, a flat gold initial ring and a ring with a small diamond.
Medical conditions : Stacy suffers from migraine headaches and requires medication to control the pain. She did not have her prescription with her at the time of her disappearance.
Distinguishing characteristics, birthmarks, tattoos
: Caucasian female. Blonde hair, blue eyes. Stacy's hair is lightened from the sun at the ends. She has facial freckles. Stacy has an off-center cleft in her chin and birthmarks on her chin near her lip and on her right arm. Her ears are pierced. Stacy had a tanned complexion at the time of her 1992 disappearance.
Information on the case from local sources, may or may not be correct : Stacy graduated from Kickapoo High School in Springfield, Missouri on June 6, 1992. She met her friend, Suzanne Streeter, later in the evening. The girls planned to stay at a hotel in Branson, Missouri overnight, then visit White Water amusement park in the morning. Stacy phoned her mother during the evening and said that she and Suzanne decided to spend the night at a friend's home in Battlefield, Missouri instead.
Stacy and Suzanne left their friend's residence after the police were summoned due to a noise complaint. They decided to stay at Suzanne's home for the rest of the night. The girls drove their separate vehicles back to the residence, located in the 1700 block of East Delmar Street in Springfield.
Suzanne's mother, Sherrill Levitt, was home during the evening. The girls arrived at approximately 2:15 a.m. on June 7. Neither they nor Sherrill have been heard from again. Neighbors did not hear any suspicious activity near Sherrill's home during the overnight hours.
One of the girls' friends phoned and visited Sherrill's residence several times during the day in an attempt to locate the three women. Stacy's family members did not know she stayed at Suzanne's home overnight. She last spoke to her mother at approximately 10:30 p.m. on June 6 and said that she would be staying in Battlefield overnight. Stacy's parents alerted authorities about the disappearances during the evening of June 7.
All of the women's personal belongings were discovered inside the house; their vehicles were also parked at the home. Sherrill's bed appeared to have been slept in during the previous night. Her eyeglasses were beside her bed and a book had been turned over, indicating that Sherrill may have been interrupted while reading.
The family's Yorkshire Terrier, Cinnamon, was still inside the house and appeared to be anxious. All of Sherrill's personal belongings were untouched and the television was turned on. There was no sign of a struggle at the residence, but the porch light had been shattered. No additional physical evidence was discovered at the scene.
Authorities now believe that the broken glass from the porch light may have provided clues about the disappearances. A friend of the girls swept the shards into the garbAge at the time of disappearance: , unaware that he was discarding possible evidence at the time.
Investigators noted that Sherrill and Suzanne's cigarettes and lighters were still inside the house. The three women's purses were placed together on the stairs. The blinds in Suzanne's room were pulled apart, as if someone had been looking outside.
Authorities later admitted that the crime scene had possibly been tainted by the twenty or so loved ones who visited Sherrill's house after their disappearances were reported. No one realized the seriousness of the situation until nearly 24 hours had passed. Officers left a note on Sherrill's door, asking her to call the police department and cancel the missing persons' reports when she and the girls returned home.
An extensive search of the surrounding areas produced no clues as to the women's whereabouts. Robert Craig Cox, a convicted robber serving time on unrelated charges in a Texas prison, was identified as a possible suspect in the case. He had been convicted of murder in Florida, but his conviction was reversed.
Cox lived in Springfield at the time of the women's disappearances, and he had worked with Stacy's father at a local car dealership. He initially told investigators that he was not in the Springfield area on June 7, but later recanted his statement. Cox also told a journalist that he knew the women had been murdered and buried near Levitt's home, but he claimed that their remains would never be discovered.
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