MO SUZANNE STREETER, STACY McCALL, SHERRILL LEVITT: Missing from Springfield, MO - 7 June 1992 - Age 19, 18, 47

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Sherrill Levitt, Suzanne Streeter and Stacy McCall disappeared from the Levitt house at 1717 East Delmar Street in Springfield, Missouri on June 7, 1992.


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Akoya

Well-known member
https://www.ky3.com/content/news/Man-on ... qesAPpNVQc

Man once investigated for 3 missing women in Springfield arrested in Tenn. for attempted false imprisonment


SPRINGFIELD, Mo. -- A man who was once investigated for Springfield's most notable unsolved mystery was recently arrested in Tennessee for attempted false imprisonment, among other crimes.

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Springfield officers investigated Bartt Streeter for possible involvement in our case of the three missing women in 1992. The three women totally vanished, and have never been found since. Suzie Streeter,19, Streeter's mom Sherrill Levitt, 47, and Stacy McCall, 18, went missing from Levitt's home in Springfield just after the teen's high school graduation.

All of their personal belongings were left behind that day including their cars and their purses. There were also no signs of a struggle inside, except for a broken light on the porch. Bartt Streeter who is Sherill Levitt's son, and the brother of Suzie was just charged with attempted false imprisonment in Tennessee, just outside of Nashville. Streeter is 54 years old now-- back in '92 he was 27 years old.
Streeter was eventually eliminated as a suspect.

The ABC affiliate in Nashville obtained surveillance video that shows Streeter grab a customer's hand-- and the nail shop owner where it happened says Streeter then pointed to a 15-year-old girl customer, claiming he was her grandfather and saying he was there to take her home when she was finished. The girl had never seen him before. Streeter was arrested for public intoxication, disorderly conduct, and attempted false imprisonment.
Springfield police would not talk to KY3 News about the incident in Tennessee.

Janis McCall, the mother of Stacy McCall, says she is aware of what happened there, and she hopes that Springfield police will investigate this much more thoroughly than they have, and she's not happy about it.

Streeter also had a first degree attempted kidnapping charge by force or coercion is 2000 in Las Vegas
 

Akoya

Well-known member
https://www.ozarksfirst.com/news/three- ... 2061490153

Three Missing Women: 27 Years Later

Jesse Inman
Posted: Jun 07, 2019 06:31 PM CDT
Updated: Jun 07, 2019 06:31 PM CDT


SPRINGFIELD -- Friday marks 27 years since Stacy McCall, Suzie Streeter, and Sherrill Levitt disappeared in Springfield. The three women disappeared after Stacy and Suzie graduated from Kickapoo High School, and went to the home of Suzie's mother, Sherill. They haven't been heard from since, but police still hear about the case to this day.

For Lieutenant Culley Wilson, who is a lifelong Springfied resident, he remembers the thoughts he had the night that Springfield's most notable cold case occured. This was before he was the head of the investigations unit at the Springfield Police Department.

"You know, I was pretty young then, but you think, 'Oh they're going to show up. They're going to show up somewhere. One of them at least. Something is going to happen,' says Wilson.

Since then, the information they have received from the public hasn't turned into a discovery of Stacy McCall, Suzie Streeter, or Sherrill Levitt. "And you say new information. The information we get a lot of times is not new information. It's something we already know. But, I don't want people to think 'Oh, they already know everything about this.' If you get any information about this case, we'll take it. It doesn't matter," Wilson says.

The effort to get the word out has dwindled, but hasn't completely faded away. A lot of changed since then for David Bauer, who is the owner of Coyote's Adobe Cafe. "We opened January 22nd, and it happened this day that same year so I always remember like it was yesterday," says Bauer. He has almost become part of the story himself, and recalls meeting Stacy's mother Janis around the time the girls disappeared.

"It was a day I'll always remember with the girl missing and the mother coming in with a flyer asking me to post it, and I said, 'I'll leave it here until the girls come home,'" Bauer explains.

but Lt. Wilson holds out hope that they'll find out what happened. "We're waiting and hoping for that new piece of information that breaks it open, which I think is going to happen," says Wilson. Lieutenant Wilson says they still stay in touch with the family, and they do have an investigator assigned to it who reviews information frequently.

He says it is still the departments' top priority cold case.
 

Scorpio

Well-known member
Actual crime scene photos of the home

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All three of the women's vehicles were found parked at the residence. Sherrill's car was in the car port and Stacy and Suzie's vehicles were in the driveway.

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On the left, Sherrill’s bed, on the right, Suzie’s room

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All three women's purses were found piled on top of one another on the stairs leading to Suzie's room. Sherrill had aproximently $900 in cash inside her purse.

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When Suzie and Stacy's friend Janelle and her boyfriend showed up at the residence in the morning they noticed that the front porch light had been shattered, but the light bulb itself was intact. They swept up the broken glass and and continued inside.


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When entering the residence Janelle found the family dog a Yorkshire Terrier named Cinnamon alone, the dog appeared anxious and was barking.
 

Scorpio

Well-known member
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Replica of the 1964-1970 Dodge panel light green colored van that Suzie may have been seen driving the morning of June 7, 1992.

A witness reported to police that while they were sitting on their front porch at approximately at 6:30 or 7:00 am they observed a van pull up to their driveway. The witness stated a woman was the driver, and that they heard a mans voice in the back of the van say ''don't do anything stupid, just back out and get us out of here.'' The witness stated the female appeared as if she had been crying. The witness believes it was Suzie Streeter who was driving the van.

Even though the sighting took place in a neighborhood a mile east of the residence on Delmar St, police have said they give a lot of credibility to the tip. Stacy's mother stated that Suzie may have gone the wrong way from her house and you can't get to the freeway off that street.
 

GrandmaBear

Deputized Emu Slayer/Horse Thief Hunter
Just speculating. That van would be pretty unusual in the day and age of 1992.

Are the purses the way they were found because wallets are laying outside them etc.? Was someone looking quickly for something specific?

Who puts their purses all on a step, but then I don't know the home lay out, maybe it was a common spot?

Three bodies missing and never located is quite a few.

Why were the friend and her boyfriend there the next morning?

Why would a globe be shattered but not the light bulb? Shock value, to get someone to come to the door, etc.? Temper?

I don't know the back story but these things kind of popped out when first reading about it. Sounds like the brother is a possibility but it also said he was cleared?

Last tired thought tonight is that they were looking for something specific in the purses? They do look half tossed. The $900? But if in a hurry and you didn't find it quickly or something scared you out or off? Did someone follow from an ATM? No one needs to answer, I am just speculating and hope to get back to it and read up on it a bit more. Just popped in as it was a new posting to me. I think I recognize the names though.
 

SheWhoMustNotBeNamed

Administrator
Staff member
Father-son duo shed new light on the disappearance of Sherrill Levitt, Suzie Streeter, and Stacy McCall

Twenty-eight years after Sherill Levitt, Suzie Streeter and Stacy McCall vanished from a home in Springfield, local creators are taking to different platforms to spark new interest in their disappearance.

Many of us are familiar with the “Three Missing Women,” who disappeared on June 7th, 1992.

It’s been featured in nationwide shows, articles and other mediums, but most recently discussed in a book coming out September 14th.

“Gone in the Night: The Story of the Springfield Three,” ventures to shed new light on the long-stalled case of the disappearance of Sherrill Levitt, Suzie Streeter, and Stacy McCall.

It was written by former Springfield business reporter Brian Brown and his father, Alan, in what they call a genre of “Ozarks Noir.”

Based on a press release, the novel “explores the details of a real missing-person’s case via a father-and-son’s fictional search for truth.”

The book will be released and available to the public via Amazon.com and BarnesandNoble.com on Sept. 14.

This is the second book from the father-son duo. The first, entitled “Lake Honor,” centered on the mysterious deaths in 1973 of two young men found on the campus of then-named School of the Ozarks.



Former news reporter turned Springfield radio host Nancy Simpson has also released a podcast that touches on the Three Missing Women.

The first season of Simpson’s podcast “The Toll” is centers around the unsolved kidnapping and murder of Shirley Jane Rose in Springfield in 1975.

One episode dives into the community’s search for answers regarding the disappearance of Sherill Levitt, Suzie Streeter and Stacy McCall.
 

Kimster

Let's Find Michael Bryson!
Staff member
Father-son duo shed new light on the disappearance of Sherrill Levitt, Suzie Streeter, and Stacy McCall

Twenty-eight years after Sherill Levitt, Suzie Streeter and Stacy McCall vanished from a home in Springfield, local creators are taking to different platforms to spark new interest in their disappearance.

Many of us are familiar with the “Three Missing Women,” who disappeared on June 7th, 1992.

It’s been featured in nationwide shows, articles and other mediums, but most recently discussed in a book coming out September 14th.

“Gone in the Night: The Story of the Springfield Three,” ventures to shed new light on the long-stalled case of the disappearance of Sherrill Levitt, Suzie Streeter, and Stacy McCall.

It was written by former Springfield business reporter Brian Brown and his father, Alan, in what they call a genre of “Ozarks Noir.”

Based on a press release, the novel “explores the details of a real missing-person’s case via a father-and-son’s fictional search for truth.”

The book will be released and available to the public via Amazon.com and BarnesandNoble.com on Sept. 14.

This is the second book from the father-son duo. The first, entitled “Lake Honor,” centered on the mysterious deaths in 1973 of two young men found on the campus of then-named School of the Ozarks.



Former news reporter turned Springfield radio host Nancy Simpson has also released a podcast that touches on the Three Missing Women.

The first season of Simpson’s podcast “The Toll” is centers around the unsolved kidnapping and murder of Shirley Jane Rose in Springfield in 1975.

One episode dives into the community’s search for answers regarding the disappearance of Sherill Levitt, Suzie Streeter and Stacy McCall.
So, The book is a fictional father and son that delve into the truth of their disappearance? Is that what I'm reading?
 

SheWhoMustNotBeNamed

Administrator
Staff member
So, The book is a fictional father and son that delve into the truth of their disappearance? Is that what I'm reading?

Well, the book was written by real life father and son, Brian and Alan Brown. But it does kind of sound like the book is written in the perspective of a father and son searching for the truth in the case, yes. Sounds like they probably took facts from the case and wrote about it from their "fictional" perspective because they were not actually there. Sounds interesting.
 

GrandmaBear

Deputized Emu Slayer/Horse Thief Hunter
Sounds very interesting but the way they describe it is certainly confusing lol. Just the phrase "fictional search for truth" even--however, I am easily confused... :D
 

SheWhoMustNotBeNamed

Administrator
Staff member

What happened to Springfield's Three Missing Women? Upcoming podcast explores the unsolved case​

Anne Roderique-Jones was 12 years old in June 1992 when her hometown made national news.

Three Springfield women seemingly vanished without a trace, and Roderique-Jones said the city was forever changed.

"It's such a big part of Springfield," Roderique-Jones said.

Now, 29 years later, whatever happened to Stacy McCall, Suzanne "Suzie" Streeter and Sherrill Levitt remains a mystery.

Roderique-Jones, who left Springfield to pursue a journalism career in New York, delved into the case — known as the Three Missing Women or Springfield Three — for a new podcast that drops later this month.

The eight-episode podcast series launches May 25 and will be available on common podcast platforms like Spotify and Apple.

"It’s been nearly 30 years," Roderique-Jones said. "People still really want to find them. That’s been a continuous story throughout my life."
 

Sunburst

Well-known member
Just speculating. That van would be pretty unusual in the day and age of 1992.

Are the purses the way they were found because wallets are laying outside them etc.? Was someone looking quickly for something specific?

Who puts their purses all on a step, but then I don't know the home lay out, maybe it was a common spot?

Three bodies missing and never located is quite a few.

Why were the friend and her boyfriend there the next morning?

Why would a globe be shattered but not the light bulb? Shock value, to get someone to come to the door, etc.? Temper?

I don't know the back story but these things kind of popped out when first reading about it. Sounds like the brother is a possibility but it also said he was cleared?

Last tired thought tonight is that they were looking for something specific in the purses? They do look half tossed. The $900? But if in a hurry and you didn't find it quickly or something scared you out or off? Did someone follow from an ATM? No one needs to answer, I am just speculating and hope to get back to it and read up on it a bit more. Just popped in as it was a new posting to me. I think I recognize the names though.
Putting purses on a step is not unusual in a home with more than one floor. My mom, sister and I did it all the time. Just entered the house, might be going out again later and don't want to make a trip upstairs for the purse. Set the purse on the stairs, out of sight of any windows. Or just got home, not going anywhere else, put the purses on the stairs and first person up the stairs grabs all the purses and distributes them to the appropriate bedroom. Never leave your purse downstairs overnight, especially on a kitchen counter or near a door.
 

SheWhoMustNotBeNamed

Administrator
Staff member

The Springfield Three: What we know about cold case 29 years later​

Monday marks 29 years since the disappearance of three women from Springfield, a cold case known as “The Springfield Three.”

People in Springfield still wonder where the missing women could be, while the question of what happened to them remains a mystery.
 

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