Leonard Lawrence Rader Jr.
Missing Leonard Lawrence Rader Jr.

















Rader, circa 1998
Missing Since 04/01/1998
Missing From Minong, Wisconsin
Classification Endangered Missing
Sex Male
Race White
Age 48 years old
Height and Weight 6'1 - 6'2, 180 pounds Clothing/Jewelry Description Possibly carrying a knife, a backpack, and a 9mm pistol with two magazines. Medical Conditions Rader was possibly suicidal at the time of his disappearance. He may have had mental health issues stemming from his experience serving with the military in Vietnam.
Distinguishing Characteristics Caucasian male. Sandy brown hair, blue eyes. Rader may have a beard. He may wear prescription eyeglasses and/or sunglasses. He has gunshot wound scars on his right thigh and left knee, a scar on his right arm where he was burned with hot tar, and scars on his left arm and the right side of his face. He has previously fractured his nose and the right side of his collarbone. Rader's pants size is 34x32, his shirt size is large and his shoe size is 10 or 11.
Details of Disappearance Rader was last seen by his attorney and his brother in Minong, Wisconsin on April 1, 1998. He has never been heard from again. He had previously left a suicide note for family members. Few details are available in his case. Washburn County Sheriff's Office 715-369-6196 NamUs The Leader-Register Missing Veterans

 

 

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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