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They were looking not only for any traces of the younger Ryan, but also for the smiley-face insignia. Days after the younger Ryan was reported missing, police alerted the media, hoping to attract attention to the case. You can only hope that one day he will turn up or we receive information that he's somewhere alive or we get some proof or evidence that he's not."The case remains open, but Ruggles said it has sat dormant for years."We've had no leads, no sightings, no calls.They didn't find one."The scenario of Keith's disappearance fits the same MO (mode of operation) as the rest of the 'Smiley Face' victims," said Roger Ryan, adding his most recent contact with Gannon was last week. The newspaper articles and broadcasts generated only a few calls and produced no solid leads."You wonder. Without that, there's not much we can do," she said.Several police departments across the country and the FBI already have discounted the retired detectives' smiley-face theory, saying a "majority of these instances appear to be alcohol-related drownings," according to the Philadelphia Daily News in a story about another young man's drowning death.Keith Ryan was an experienced swimmer from the time he was a child, his father said."Since neither one of us are involved in law enforcement anymore, getting access to the police reports has been difficult. Roger Ryan's more than 25 years on the force taught him anyone can be a victim."Young kids when they go out and drink feel like they're invincible, and they're not," he said. They obviously don't realize that and can be victimized very easily.They need to be aware there are people out there that will do them harm."Despite his tough-cop persona, it's apparent the now more than three-year disappearance of his son has taken a toll on the elder Ryan.And the investigation into his conduct as coach has only scratched the surface, local police told WCCU.
All 40 involve young, athletic college-aged men who vanished while out drinking with friends and whose bodies were found in a lake or river.Wolfe helped develop the program's teams for girls ages 17 and under, the Herald & Review reports.He was listed as coach for the Central Illinois Storm Elite private travelling team until his arrest.CHARLESTON, IL — A man who coached girls basketball teams for years has been charged with more than a dozen counts of sexual assault and abuse.Barry Wolfe, 53, of Martinsville, is a coach with the Central Illinois Storm, an affiliate of the American Athletic Union. 26 and now faces 42 counts of sex offenses dating back to February 2014 involving multiple girls between the ages of 14 and 16 years old, according to Coles County court records.