The parents of Lisa Irwin, a missing 10-month-old Missouri baby girl, have drafted a list of more than a dozen suspects they believe may have taken the infant, and are currently thinking of others.
Relatives of the worried couple told The Associated Press on Thursday that those names were submitted to the police. Investigators of the case haven't any suspects and very few solid leads in the case.
Authorities have been searching for Lisa Irwin for more than 24 hours since Deborah Bradley and Jeremy Irwin reported the infant missing. They said the baby girl was taken from her crib sometime on Monday night or early Tuesday. Police have been combing through wooded areas, an industrial park and sewers hoping to find the missing infant.
We're scraping for anything, anyone who was at the house, who looked at her strange. Anything, said Mike Lerette, a cousin of the baby's mother, to The AP.
The parents are reportedly trying to remember who was in recent contact with the infant and paid an extra eye, Lerette said, adding that he has encouraged them to think of anyone, including utility workers who visited their Kansas City home or store cashiers.
Police Capt. Steve Young of Kansas City Police Department told The AP that the parents have been very cooperative with the police.
Both Bradley and Jeremy Irwin recently gave a tearful televised plea begging for the their baby to be returned safe. Bradley told the media she had put the Lisa Irwin to sleep around 10:30 p.m. Monday and by 3:30 a.m. Tuesday, when Jeremy Irwin got home, the baby was found missing. Jeremy Irwin is an electrician and was reported working the late-night shift.
We just want our baby back, Bradley said to the media.
Local law enforcement and FBI agents have dogs out on patrol searching the family's home and neighborhood. They are hoping for any word of a sighting.
All we know is that there should've been a 10-month-old in that house and we are doing everything we can to find the kid, Young told MSNBC.
The parents have also been in contact with The National Center for Missing and Exploited Children, according to Time.com.