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Lindsey Jacobson/ABC News(DELPHI, Ind.) -- The unknown suspect in the mysterious murder of two Delphi eighth-graders may live in the small Indiana town, police said Monday, as new information about the killer was released.

The male suspect is believed to currently or previously live in Delphi, work in town or visit on a regular basis, Indiana State Police Superintendent Douglas Carter said at a news conference.

He's believed to be between 18 and 40 years old, Carter said, but may appear younger than his age.

Carter said the person seen in this image could be the girls' killer.

'We believe you are hiding in plain sight," Carter said at the news conference, and even "may be in this room."

"We likely have interviewed you or someone close to you," he said.

Abby Williams, 13, and Libby German, 14, were enjoying a day off from school on Feb. 13, 2017, when they vanished on a hiking trail near their small town of Delphi.

Their bodies were found the next day near the trail. Police have not released details of how the girls died.

Over two years after the double murder shocked the small community, Indiana State Police on Monday released that new sketch of the suspect, as well as new audio and video evidence.

The never-before-seen video recovered from Libby's phone shows the suspect walking on the bridge near where the girls were last seen.

"When you see the video, watch the person's mannerisms as they walk," Carter said Monday. "Do you recognize the mannerisms as being someone you might know?"

Authorities in 2017 released a grainy image of someone seen on the trail the day the girls went missing along with a chilling recording found on Libby's phone with just three words heard: "Down the hill."

On Monday, police released additional portions of the audio recording from Libby's phone.

While it is hard to decipher what is said in the clip, Carter said, "The person talking ... is the person on the bridge with the girls... please listen to it very, very carefully."

Carter vowed to find the killer.

"You brutally murdered two little girls, two children. Only a coward would do such a thing," he said.

"We will not stop," he said.

Anyone with information is asked to contact

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Freda Bouskoutas/iStock(TOPEKA, Kan.) -- A Kansas zookeeper who was attacked by a Sumatran tiger at the Topeka Zoo over the weekend is on the mend, officials said Monday.

The zookeeper, whose name has not been released, was removed from an intensive care unit Sunday night, but remains in a hospital, Molly Hadfield, a spokeswoman for the city of Topeka, told ABC News on Monday.

The 17-year employee of the Topeka Zoo was attacked on Saturday by a 275-pound Sumatran tiger named Sanjiv when she entered the animal's enclosure at about 9:15 a.m., officials said.

An investigation into why the zookeeper was in the same enclosure with the 7-year-old tiger is underway.

"There really isn't a circumstance where they should be in the same space. So there was some sort of error that occurred," Brendan Wiley, director of the Topeka Zoo, told ABC News.

Authorities have found no problems with gates or fencing in the exhibit that would suggest the tiger had escaped from a separate locked area while the zookeeper was in the animal's exhibit.

Video from a webcam observed by ABC News showed the zookeeper walking in the tiger's enclosure, apparently dragging a water hose just before the attack occurred.

"As an accredited facility, there's no policy that would allow that," Ron Magill, a wildlife expert from the Zoo Miami, said in an interview Monday on ABC's "Good Morning America." "So that's going to be the first thing they're going to look at -- how these two were in the same space and why."

Hadfield said authorities are waiting for the zookeeper to recover more before they interview her about why she was in the enclosure with the tiger.

The zookeeper suffered lacerations and puncture wounds to her head, neck, back and arms, Wiley said.

The attack was witnessed by several visitors, who immediately ran to help, officials said.

"Our staff response saved a keeper's life, saved the tiger's life, and it truly is a miracle what happened. It could have been so much worse," Shanna Simpson, animal care supervisor at the zoo, told ABC News.

Zoo workers lured Sanjiv back into an enclosed space in the zoo with food, Wiley said. He added that "this could have been a very different outcome."

Sanjiv, who recently fathered four cubs, will not be euthanized because, Wiley said, the tiger was just acting naturally.

"While this incident is very unfortunate, he did what a wild tiger does," Wiley said.

The incident marked the third major attack on a human in the U.S. by an animal in captivity in less than five months.

In December, Alexandra Black, a 22-year-old intern at the Conservators Center in Burlington, North Carolina, was attacked and killed by a lion while helping to clean out the animal's enclosure. An investigation determined that a large ball had blocked a gate to a separate holding pen, allowing the lion to escape and get to Black, officials said.

Earlier this month, 75-year-old Marvin Hajos was attacked and killed by a cassowary, a large exotic bird similar to an emu, that he kept as a pet on his property in the Gainesville, Florida, suburb of Alachua. The cassowary, which has knife-like claws and is known to animal experts as the "world’s most dangerous bird," attacked Hojos when he tripped and fell, authorities said.

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Courtesy of Ann McDonald (NEW YORK) -- The mother of a young woman who died on a New York City subway platform knew something was wrong when she pulled into the driveway of her South Carolina home and was greeted by a police officer and a chaplain.

Ann McDonald's 21-year-old daughter, Helen McDonald-Phalon, had died in the early hours of Saturday morning at the Union Square subway station as she was waiting for the downtown 6 train.

The officer and chaplain didn't want Ann to hear the news "over the phone," she said.

Helen McDonald-Phalon moved to New York to pursue her Broadway dreams, and now her mom is grappling with her daughter's legacy.

The Metropolitan Transportation Authority is part of the ongoing investigation.

“This is a horrible and very uncommon incident, and is under investigation by both the MTA and NYPD,” a spokesperson for the MTA said in a statement to ABC News.

A source familiar with the investigation told ABC News that the incident happened on an uncrowded platform at 3 a.m.

The source said that investigators determined the train was already moving for more than 100 feet when Helen McDonald-Phalon made contact with it. The investigation into her death is underway, but according to a preliminary review of the information, the source said it does not appear to be a situation where she was dragged by a train door.

She was also not struck by a second train as one media outlet reported, the source said.

Helen McDonald-Phalon worked at ThinkGeek in Manhattan and lived in Brooklyn, her mother said. She started the job while she was studying at the New York Conservancy for Dramatic Arts, where her mother said she graduated in 2017.

“She just worked hard. She did everything right in a very unassuming way,” Ann McDonald said.

Helen McDonald-Phalon, who would have celebrated her 22nd birthday on Thursday, was still working to get her big acting break after a lifetime of dancing and singing.

“She never really got the lead role and she had to work really hard for everything,” Ann McDonald said. “If she got the smallest role, she would perform it like it was the lead role."

“You have no idea how many young women are messaging me and telling me how they would not be the person they are today without her,” Ann McDonald said of Helen.

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Fedorovekb/iStock(CRYSTAL LAKE, Ill.) -- JoAnn Cunningham, the mother of missing 5-year-old Andrew "AJ" Freund, is being "uncooperative" with investigators as the frantic search for the Illinois boy reaches a fifth day, Crystal Lake police said on Monday.

AJ was last seen the night of April 17. Police say there's no indication he was abducted.

The young boy was put to bed but in the morning he was gone, Cunningham's attorney, George Kililis, told "Good Morning America" this weekend.

Cunningham reported AJ missing on April 18, Kililis said.

Cunningham spoke with multiple officers and "was fully cooperating with the police without holding anything back," Kililis said.

Kililis said he then got the impression that police considered Cunningham to be a suspect when her home and phone were searched.

"Those are not actions you take unless you consider somebody a suspect," he said, adding that he told her to remain silent.

"She has nothing to do with his disappearance or anything that may have happened to him," Kililis said. "She's nothing more than a grieving mother."

"I just want my kid. That's my life," Cunningham told "GMA" through tears.

The boy’s father, Andrew Freund, spoke with detectives on Saturday, police said.

No arrests have been made, police said.

Canine teams have only picked up the boy's scent within his home, which police said indicates he didn't walk away on foot. Investigators remain focused on AJ's house and the people who may have seen him last, police said.

As the investigation continues, AJ's younger brother has been placed in a different home under a Department of Children and Family Services (DCFS) safety plan, a DCFS spokesman told ABC News.

DCFS has had contact with AJ's family since the boy was born in 2013, the spokesman said.

The last contact between DCFS and the family was in December 2018. Child protection staffers were investigating allegations of abuse and neglect, he said. The allegations were unfounded, he added.

"The disappearance of AJ shouldn't impact her ability to parent," Kililis said, adding, "We will cooperate with DCFS, we understand what they're doing... they're doing their job."

"We think we'll be able to provide ample evidence that JoAnn had nothing to do it" and was providing a "safe environment," he said.

The FBI's Chicago bureau is involved in the case.

AJ is described as standing at 3 feet 5 inches tall and weighing 70 pounds. He was last seen wearing a blue sweatshirt and black sweatpants.

Anyone with information is asked to call the Crystal Lake Police Department at 815-356-3620.

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ABC News(NEW YORK) -- A complex storm system is moving from the Rockies into the central U.S., stretching from the Midwest into the southern Plains, threatening Texas and the Great Lakes with what could be a very wet week.

Over the next three days, severe weather will slowly cross most of Texas, parts of which could see 5 inches of rain through Wednesday. Flash flooding, hail and tornadoes are possible as well.

The northwest portion of Texas will be hardest hit on Monday, the central part on Tuesday and the southeast section on Wednesday. Again, damaging winds, hail and tornadoes remain possibilities.

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KGO-TV(SAN FRANCISCO) -- Officials in San Francisco are promising a full investigation after a frightening video was released showing a woman getting her finger caught in a closing train door and dragged onto the tracks under the train.

In the surveillance video, the woman can be seen walking down the stairs at the city's Embarcadero station on April 12 when she tries to get on the Muni train as the doors are closing. It appears as though her hand gets stuck in the door as it is closing. She can be seen talking to an employee standing on the platform just feet away, but the train starts moving and she is dragged off the platform and under the train.

The woman was reportedly injured, but officials have not said how seriously.

The video was first acquired by the San Francisco Examiner.

"The door closed with less than a half an inch of space between the door and the door jam when she reached her hand in the door," Paul Rose, San Francisco Municipal Transportation Agency spokesperson, said in an interview with San Francisco ABC station KGO.

The SFMTA, which operates the train line, recently purchased new Muni train cars, including the one involved in the accident.

"These trains, and doors, are safe," Rose said. "They operate as designed, they were certified by CPUC [California Public Utilities Commission] and they've gone through six months of tests before we put them in service."

The CPUC has said it will investigate the doors and the pin system, according to KGO.

"I heard shouting behind me, and I didn't know what was going on, but there was a commotion and I was scared honestly," eyewitness Will Hayworth told KGO. "She was trying to keep up with this train and this new Muni car was dragging her by her hand. ... People were shouting, 'Stop!' and a couple of people were banging on the car even, shouting 'stop, stop, there's somebody trapped.'

"She was keeping up, but still being dragged," he continued. "The car didn't slow down at all. Basically it didn't seem like the operator had any idea of what was happening."

Matt Haney, supervisor from San Francisco District 6, which includes the Embarcadero region, said this is not the first time he's heard complaints about issues with the doors -- including from SFMTA employees.

"There clearly needs to be some different sensors on the doors or some way for riders to be able to see it in a different way," Haney said. "My understanding is that some of the operators actually flagged that this was an issue and they were concerned about it."

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Google Maps Street View(NEW YORK) -- A New York City transit worker is recovering after he was stabbed on a subway platform on Easter Sunday following an altercation.

The Metropolitan Transportation Authority conductor was sitting on a bench at the southbound platform for No. 2, 4 and 5 trains at 149th Street and Grand Concourse in the Bronx when the suspect randomly approached him and slapped him in the face, MTA worker Tina Smith told ABC New York station WABC-TV.

The pair then engaged in a physical fight, and the suspect stabbed the MTA worker several times in the shoulder and torso, WABC-TV reported. The 33-year-old conductor was able to hold the suspect, identified as 20-year-old Walter Rivera, down until police arrived and took him into custody.

Rivera was charged with assault and criminal possession of a weapon, according to WABC-TV.

The conductor was in uniform when he was attacked, photos posted by WABC-TV show.

Smith said the suspect was "looking for trouble."

"Why would you have a knife if you weren't looking for trouble?" Smith told WABC-TV.

An image tweeted by WABC-TV reporter Kemberly Richardson shows the MTA worker being treated for a gaping gash on his upper back. Another photo shows a large knife lying on the platform ground.

 The conductor, who has been on the job for five years, was taken to a local hospital for non-life threatening injuries, according to WABC-TV.

Additional details were not immediately available.

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Sherry Smith/iStock(SUNLAND PARK, N.M.) -- The leader of a militia operating along the southern border has been arrested by the FBI days after the armed group detained over 200 migrants who had just illegally crossed into New Mexico.

Larry Mitchell Hopkins, 69, of Flora Vista, New Mexico, was arrested Saturday on charges of being a felon in possession of firearms and ammunition, the FBI Albuquerque office said.

Hopkins was arrested in Sunland Park, New Mexico, which lies right on the border with Mexico and is just 8 miles northwest of El Paso, Texas.

 "This is a dangerous felon who should not have weapons around children and families," New Mexico Attorney General Hector Balderas said in a statement. "Today's arrest by the FBI indicates clearly that the rule of law should be in the hands of trained law enforcement officials, and not armed vigilantes."

The spokesperson for the group attacked Balderas and New Mexico Gov. Michelle Lujan Grisham for the arrest.

"I am confident that Mr. Hopkins will get though this, will fare well," the militia's spokesperson, Jim Benvie, told El Paso ABC affiliate KVIA-TV, while wearing a red "Trump 2020" hat. "The [New Mexico] AG has declared war on American citizens at the order of the ACLU, instructing the governor, in a sense, to effectively find a reason to remove private citizens from assisting and documenting a crisis on the border. It's really sad that she can't use the resources of the National Guard or even the FBI, if they had to, to help protect the border. Instead, they had to infiltrate and set up our camp, and we're confident about our position with this.

"We're not worried about it. It doesn't change anything," he added.

Hopkins was convicted of impersonating an officer and felony gun possession in 2006, according to The Daily Beast.

He leads a group called The United Constitutional Patriots, which states on its Facebook page that its mission is "to uphold the Constitution of The United States of America."

"We uphold this cause against all enemies both foreign and domestic which shall infringe upon the rights of the citizens given by the Constitution," it says. "We are here to serve in time of need at the local and state level and if necessary for our country."

Benvie regularly uploads videos to his Facebook page showing the group's actions detaining migrants.

The group gained attention on Tuesday when it detained over 200 migrants at gunpoint after they crossed into the U.S. near Sunland Park. The group was held by the militia until U.S. Border Patrol agents responded and took them into custody.

A spokesperson for the group told KVIA-TV that the group never points a gun at migrants and they weren't forced to stay.

The American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) immediately came out against the action, and blamed it on the rhetoric of the president.

"The Trump administration’s vile racism has emboldened white nationalists and fascists to flagrantly violate the law," the ACLU said in a statement Friday. "This has no place in our state: we cannot allow racist and armed vigilantes to kidnap and detain people seeking asylum."

Mexico’s Foreign Ministry released a statement on behalf of the government expressing "profound concern about the activities of intimidation and extortion of migrants by groups of militias on the New Mexico border."

The group wrote Friday on its Facebook page that Paypal had permanently suspended its fundraising account.

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KABC-TV(LOS ANGELES) -- An LAPD officer was shot and injured while exchanging gunfire with a suspect in South Los Angeles Saturday night.

The officer, a gang officer in the Newton area, was conducting a traffic stop near Long Beach Avenue and 52nd Street when the driver got out and fled, according to the LAPD. The officer chased the suspect up to 150 yards before "another man appeared" and began shooting, police said.

Both the officer and that suspect were struck by gunfire, police said.

The injured officer, who was not identified, was out of surgery by Sunday morning, ABC Los Angeles station KABC-TV reported. He is in stable condition, police said.

The condition of the suspect, who was transported to a local hospital, is unknown.

Police initially thought there were two occupants in the car that was stopped and set up a perimeter around the scene. They later discontinued the search after determining that the suspect who was injured, the one who appeared during the foot pursuit, was the one who shot the officer.

Investigators are still trying to identify the driver of the car.

Additional information was not immediately available.

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iStock/Chalabala(MESQUITE, Texas) -- A 26-year-old Mesquite, Texas, mom was scheduled to pick up her child from the babysitter on Wednesday night, but she never showed up.

Prisma Denisse Peralta Reyes was reported missing to the police after friends and family made several attempts to reach her by phone.

Reyes' 2017 Jeep Wrangler was found abandoned by the Mesquite Police Department on Thursday morning in the 3500 block of Roseland Avenue in Dallas, Texas. ABC affiliate WFAA obtained surveillance video of the last-known sighting of Reyes near an apartment complex where her car was found.

Reyes' child is being cared for by relatives until she is located, Mesquite Police said in a statement.

Reyes was last seen in the video footage talking on a cell phone and wearing a red polo and light blue jeans.

Reyes' stepfather, Dan Fuchs, told WFAA that she recently became a U.S. citizen and is originally from Veracruz, Mexico. He said Reyes also works as a paralegal and was a member of the National Guard.

Police are asking anyone with information on Reyes' whereabouts to call the Mesquite Police Department at (972) 285-6336.

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iStock/Nastasic(RIVERSIDE, Calif.) -- An anonymous tipster led California police to uncover one of the largest marijuana farms ever found in the city of Riverside, officials said on Friday.

Authorities in Riverside, California, were called to a 10-acre property on McAllister Street in the Greenbelt neighborhood on Thursday where they found more than 40,000 marijuana plants growing inside a large greenhouse.

Scott Albertsons, a neighbor to the grow operation, told Los Angeles ABC station KABC that the land was sold about six months ago and that the buyers "came in and put up this new fence, which you couldn't see through."

The neighbor said the farm began to produce a strong odor.

"We didn't call in," Albertsons told KABC. "We figured a policeman would drive by and smell it because you could smell it, especially in the evening and early morning."

The Riverside Police Department estimated that the street value of the plants to be $20 million. No arrests were made.

It took officers 24 hours to remove the cannabis plants along with thousands of pounds of fertilizer and pesticides.

Although it's unclear if the farm was licensed by the state as a cultivation site, marijuana laws in California liimit private residences to growing only six cannabis plants or less.

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iStock/aijohn784(LOS ANGELES) --  Police found a car near the Mexican border on Friday that had been connected to a missing teen and a Los Angeles-area homicide investigation.

The 2013 white BMW with Nevada plates was recovered unoccupied on Friday by San Diego Police near the San Ysidro border of Mexico, the Los Angeles County Sheriff's Department tweeted.

The drivers, Roman Cerratos and Maricela Mercado, are suspects in the murder of a 32-year old man in the city of Carson in Los Angeles County, the Sheriff's Department said. Mercado is the mother of 15-year-old Alora Benitez, for whom an Amber Alert was issued on Thursday.

Benitez was last seen around 9 a.m. on Wednesday in Torrance, California, with Mercado, 40, and Cerratos, 39, according to the Los Angeles County Sheriff's Department.

The homicide victim, Jeffrey Appel, was found dead in a white Audi in Carson at around 7 a.m. on April 16, authorities said.

The two suspects are considered "armed and dangerous, " according to the Amber Alert poster. "The adults left the South Bay area with the child, Alora Benitez, and could possibly be in the San Diego area."

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Gwinnett County Police Department(ATLANTA) -- Two men allegedly used a hammer to smash through a glass display inside a Georgia jewelry store and got away with $200,000 worth of diamond rings, according to police reports.

On April 15, one of the suspects walked into the Crescent Jewelers inside the Sugarloaf Mills Mall and expressed interest to an employee in necklaces. The man then left the store and returned with the second alleged suspect inquiring about diamond rings, according to the Gwinnett County Police Department.

In less than 30 seconds, one of the men allegedly brandished a hammer from his waistband and broke the display case with the diamond rings.

"The witness stated the suspects who had on back packs grabbed several trays containing diamond rings and placed them inside the bags," according the police report.

The store's owner told ABC affiliate WSBTV that the thieves dropped several of the rings as they were leaving the store.

The robbers — described as black, between 25- to 35-years-old with tattoos on their faces — allegedly walked out of the Lawrenceville, Georgia, mall into the parking lot where they fled in a black Mitsubishi SUV.

The police are asking for the public with any information about the suspects to please contact their case detectives at 770-513-5300. To remain anonymous, tipsters should contact Crime Stoppers at 404-577-TIPS (8477) or visit their website.

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iStock/Yurikr(TOPEKA, Kansas) -- A tiger attacked a zookeeper Saturday morning at a zoo in Topeka, Kansas, officials said.

The tiger, a 7-year-old Sumatran named Sanjiv, and the zookeeper were in an outdoor tiger habitat Saturday when about 9:15 a.m. he attacked her, said Molly Hadfield, a spokeswoman for the City of Topeka.

Once the keeper went into the space, he "tackled her," said Brendan Wiley, the zoo's director.

"A few people did see the attack," Hadfield said.

The keeper, the primary tiger keeper, was not identified. She suffered cuts to the back of her head, neck and back and arm, Wiley said.

She was taken to a local hospital, Hadfield said, but appeared to be alert, awake and was in stable condition.

No one else was injured.

Other workers lured Sanjiv back into an enclosed space in the zoo with his daily diet, Wiley said.

Wiley said had it not been for three heroes, "this could have been a very different outcome."

Sanjiv, who recently fathered four cubs recently, will not be euthanized because, Wiley said, the tiger was just acting naturally.

"While this incident is very unfortunate, he did what a wild tiger does," Wiley said.

The incident lasted about 10 minutes, he said.

The other tigers at the zoo were kept in holding, where they will be for the rest of the day, Hadfield said.

The zoo, which closed for 45 minutes, has since been reopened, she said.

An investigation into the incident is ongoing, Wiley said. The officials are hoping to speak to the zookeeper to find out what happened.

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ABC News(CHICAGO) -- The search for a 5-year-old boy from Illinois who went missing on Wednesday continued into the weekend as police re-focused the investigation on the boy's family home.

Andrew “AJ” Freund, a blond boy who is approximately 3 feet, 5 inches tall, was last seen wearing a blue Mario sweatshirt and black sweatpants in his home at around 9 p.m. — his bedtime — on Wednesday, according to Crystal Lake Police Department detectives.

"In reviewing all investigative information thus far, there is no indication that would lead police to believe that an abduction had taken place," A Crystal Lake Police Department statement said. "At this point, the police department has no reason to believe there is a threat to the community."

The FBI and the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children are also investigating Freund's disappearance.

Jassen Strokosch, spokesperson for the Illinois Department of Children and Family Services, confirmed to ABC News that the agency has been in contact with Freund's family since AJ was born in 2013. He added that AJ’s younger brother has been placed in a different home.

In front of media gathered outside the family home on Friday, Andrew Freund, AJ's father, said, "AJ, please come home. You're not in any trouble, we're just worried to death."

Separately, Freund's mother, Joanne Cunningham, sobbed in front of reporters during a press conference outside the family home on Friday afternoon but did not speak. In her hand, she held a plastic Goodwill bag that contained pictures of her children.

George C. Kililis, her defense lawyer, spoke during the press conference, saying, "Ms. Cunningham doesn't know what happened to AJ and has nothing to do with the disappearance of AJ. Ms. Cunningham is worried sick, she's devastated."

He added that he does not know AJ's father, Andrew Freund and is only representing Cunningham.

"Ms. Cunningham cooperated with the police extensively yesterday,” Kililis said. “Until at some point, we got the impression that she may be considered a suspect. I don’t know if she is or not and I don’t know how serious that consideration is. As an attorney, once I realized that, I advised Ms. Cunningham to remain silent from that point on."

Kililis did not immediately respond to a request for comment from ABC News early Saturday.

By Thursday, an exhaustive search, including 15 police departments and four drones, covered hundreds of acres of public areas and yielded nothing. A sonar search of Crystal Lake also turned up nothing.

Police canine teams "only picked up Andrews 'scent' within his home, "indicating that Andrew had not walked away on foot," the Crystal Lake Police Department statement said.

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