Authorities are called to Closs Home in Barron, 90 miles east of Minneapolis. There they find Jayme's parents, James and…
Authorities are called to Closs Home in Barron, 90 miles east of Minneapolis. There they find Jayme’s parents, James and Denise Closs, dead.
Deputies arrive after a 911 call from Denise Closs & # 39; cell phone. They find Jayme’s parents, but their teens are missing. On the 911 call nobody spoke, but the sender “could hear a lot of screaming.” The detectives are trying to find Jayme that includes thousands of tips, surveillance videos and massive searches using volunteers. Legislative officials across the country are alert in the case of national news.
Two days have passed since Jayme disappeared. But as investigators encrypt to find her, few answers have arisen. The FBI asks for more help finding her as hundreds of tips pour in. Investigators are trying to find out not only where Jayme is, but also what led to her parents’ deaths in the small town of Barron.
A week after Jaym’s disappearance, a local sheriff is seeking 2000 volunteers to search for her, equivalent to two-thirds of the Barron’s population.
Barron County Sheriff Chris Fitzgerald says Volunteers help the authorities in an extended routine search of the crime scene area. Barron, a city of less than 3 square kilometers, has a population of about 3,300. On the same day, people gather at the Barron High School football stadium for “A Gathering of Hope”, an event to honor Jayme.
The sheriff also releases photos of two “interesting vehicles” caught on surveillance material near the monastery during the clashes. Fitzgerald said they did not know the signs of the vehicles.
As agonized relatives await Jayme, her aunt hates who knows where to contact the sheriff’s department.
She sends a message to her niece. “Jayme, we need you here with us to fill the hole we have in our hearts,” says Jennifer Smith. “We all love the moon and back, and we will never stop looking for you … Your dog, Molly, is waiting for you. She is sleeping in one of your shirts.”
FBI offers $ 25,000 for
Jayme’s parents are rested in a funeral devoted to loved ones and strangers.
] Wisconsin investigators look through motion-activated cameras a man in a skull hat in Jayme’s home through a patio door, according to a criminal complaint.
Police officers answer a call and set up a perimeter around the home. They order the man to come out with his hands up. The man admits that he has broken into the home and stolen objects, says a criminal complaint. In his pocket, a sergeant finds several things, including a small pink tank and the girl’s underwear, according to the complaint.
The man is identified as Kyle Jaenke, 32, from Cameron, Wisconsin. “The defendant was asked how many things he took and he stated three or four things, including some underwear that he believed belonged to Jayme,” the complaint says.
On the same day, Jaenke is accused of breaking into the home and stealing girls underwear and other clothes, but he has been cleared of involvement in her disappearance. He says he didn’t know the bricks and he stole things he thought the family wouldn’t miss, according to the complaint.
Wisconsin authorities urge hunters to be on the lookout for clues on the missing teens.
“When the hunting season opens on Saturday, we ask that hunters report something suspicious as clothing, weapons or something that you think is not right on your property,” says Barron County Sheriff Department.
Deputies said they did not give up to find their teens, and the cases are still the top priority for them.
“We continue to follow up the leads, expand and see our restored video from the area and explore all digital evidence,” they say.