Lee Sterling Cutler
Missing





















































Cutler, circa 2007;
Age-progression to
Age 30 (circa 2020)
Missing Since 10/20/2007
Missing From Buffalo Grove, Illinois
Classification Endangered Missing
Sex Male
Race White
Date of Birth 10/02/1989 (31)
Age 18 years old
Height and Weight 6'0, 140 - 161 pounds Clothing/Jewelry Description Khaki pants and a dark blue sweater with a red stripe. Medical Conditions Cutler has a history of depression.
Distinguishing Characteristics Caucasian male. Light brown hair, brown eyes. Cutler is a vegetarian. He has a small bump on his upper lip and slight webbing between two of his toes.
Details of Disappearance Cutler spent the night of October 19, 2007 with friends. He was dropped off at the friend's home in Buffalo Grove, Illinois at 10:00 a.m. the next morning and said he was going to the clothing store where he worked part-time. He was scheduled to start work at noon, but he never arrived there and has never been heard from again. On October 21, his locked 2007 Toyota Corolla was found parked at a rest stop near the bluffs east of Baraboo, Wisconsin, along the Baraboo River. This area is nearly 200 miles from Cutler's home. Lee enjoys hiking and camping and had visited this area at least once before, but his loved ones do not know why he would have gone there again. Inside the vehicle was a receipt from Kettle Moraine State Forest, printed at 1:41 p.m. on October 20. Searchers found Cutler's backpack, and some of of his blankets were found near the Baraboo River. Lee's pants, containing his wallet, identification, some cash and his car keys, were partially submerged in the river. Among the items located were an empty bottle of an over-the-counter pain medication and sleep aid; a copy of Into the Wild, a true story about a young man who went to seek adventure in the Alaskan wilderness and wound up dying there; and letters addressed to Cutler's family and girlfriend. The notes did not specifically mention suicide, but in one letter to his mother, tucked into the Into the Wild book, Cutler wrote "I'll finally get to sleep" and apologized for "being a coward." The extensive search turned up no sign of Lee himself, and investigators stopped looking and announced they were certain he was not in the area. At the time he went missing, Cutler was a senior at Adlai E. Stevenson High School. When he was a freshman, he became depressed after he broke up with his girlfriend, but after receiving psychiatric treatment he appeared to make a full recovery. He was a good student, active in his Jewish faith, and the leader of the Jewish youth group B'Nai B'Rith. He was uncertain as to what he would do after graduating high school, but was considering moving to Israel or attending college overseas. Although there is no evidence of foul play in his disappearance, it's uncharacteristic of Cutler to leave without warning and his family fears for his safety. His case remains unsolved. Buffalo Grove Police Department 847-459-2560 The National Center for Missing and Exploited Children The Baraboo News Republic The Chicago Sun-Times The Chicago Tribune The Journal and Topics Newspapers The Port
Age Daily Register The Daily Herald America's Most Wanted Texas Equusearch Mounted Search and Recovery Team Project Jason The Criminal Report Daily NamUs LostNMissing

 

 

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Over 600,000 individuals go missing in the United States every year. Fortunately, many missing children and adults are quickly found, alive, and well. However, tens of thousands of individuals remain missing for more than one year – what many agencies consider “cold cases”. It is estimated that 4,400 unidentified bodies are recovered each year, with approximately 1,000 of those bodies remaining unidentified after one yeaOver 600,000 individuals go missing in the United States every year. Fortunately, many missing children and adults are quickly found, alive, and well. However, tens of thousands of individuals remain missing for more than one year – what many agencies consider “cold cases”. It is estimated that 4,400 unidentified bodies are recovered each year, with approximately 1,000 of those bodies remaining unidentified after one year