A man who invaded Jayme Closs's house and stole her underwear two weeks after she was abducted and her parents were murdered was sentenced to two years of probation on Wednesday.
Kyle Jaenke-Annis, 33, from Cameron, Wisconsin, was charged with breaking into the crime, but was convicted of felony theft at a Barron County Circuit Court plea.
The police arrested him at Closs & Barron County's home at 2:30 pm on October 27, 2018, hours before Jayme's parents James and Denise were buried.
Jaenke-Annis told them that he had unlocked the door and walked in to steal Jayme's underwear, tank tops and a dress because he wanted to know how tall she was. and didn't think anyone would miss them.
Kyle Jaenke-Annis, 33, (left) was sentenced to two years of probation on Wednesday, June 26, for burglary in Jayme Closs's parental home, 13, (right) two weeks after her parents were killed and she disappeared
Jayme Closs (left) was kidnapped on October 15, 2018, and held for 88 days before she escaped. Her parents James, 56, and Denise, 46, (right) were shot by her abductor
Jaenke-Annis, shown in social media photos, told agents when they found him in the house on October 27, 2018, that he wanted to know how big Jayme was & # 39; and didn't think anyone would miss her clothes
As part of his conviction, Jaenke-Annis was also instructed to undergo a psychological assessment.
Researchers found that the theft was not related to the disappearance of 13-year-old Jayme.
She was missing on October 15 last year after the authorities found her parents shot in their homes.
In January, Jayme escaped her kidnapper, Jake Patterson, 22 after being held in his Douglas County forest cabin for 88 days – about 70 miles from the house of the Closs family.
The teenager was found at the hut in the remote town of Gordon by a woman who walked her dog.
Neighbors called 911 and Patterson was arrested within minutes.
Patterson was sentenced on May 24 to two life imprisonment sentences without conditional release for Jayme's abduction and the murder of her parents James, 56, and Denise, 46.
Patterson, who used a gun to kill the pair, was described as & # 39; one of the most dangerous men to walk on this planet & # 39; by presiding over Judge James Babler in Barron County Circuit Court.
Jake Patterson, 22, was sentenced to two sentences for the murders of James and Denise Closs on 24 May 2019 and another 40 years for the abduction of their daughter Jayme
Patterson took Jayme to this wooded home in Gordon, Wisconsin, where he held the 13-year-old prisoner 88 days before she could escape
Closs was imprisoned in this room under Patterson's bed in his forest house in Gordon, Wisconsin. He barricaded her with bags that were weighted by barbell weights and free weights
The judge noted Patterson as a danger to society because of his fantasies about taking multiple girls and killing multiple families. He summarized some of Patterson's writings and said he fantasized about holding a young girl, torturing her, and controlling her & # 39 ;.
Patterson admitted having devised a plan to kidnap the 13-year-old girl he had never met before seeing her get off at a school bus at her home.
The sick kidnapper kept Jayme imprisoned in his rural cabin for three months, forced her to stay in a small space under his bed and burst into bursting with bags full of weight and free weights.
Jayme told the researchers that Patterson & # 39; would let her stay under the bed for 12 consecutive hours without food, water, or bathroom interruptions, & quot; said the complaint.
Jayme, pictured after she was rescued, escaped after Patterson let her go under the bed and told her he would be away for five or six hours. She told the police that she pushed the boxes away, crawled out, put on a pair of Patterson's shoes, and fled the house
This is the shotgun that Jake Patterson used to kill Jayme Closs's parents and shoot them in the door of their house
Images from Patterson & # 39; s house showed a shabby living room with a couch, a fridge, an old television and an unfinished ceiling
Patterson was arrested shortly after Jayme escaped into his home on January 10. He was charged with kidnapping and two graves of first-line murder
In her victim statement, read by her lawyer, while her abductor was sentenced to life in prison, a challenging Jayme said: “Jake Patterson has kept a lot of things that I love away from me. It makes me the saddest that he took my mother and my father away. & # 39;
Jayme, who did not appear in court, described the night on which her parents were murdered as a & # 39; horrible memory & # 39; who has scared her to go out in public and is unable to visit her parental home.
& # 39; There are a few things that Jake Patterson can never take from me. He can't take my freedom. He thought he could own me and that he was wrong. I'm smarter. I looked at his routine and took my freedom back. I will always have my freedom and he will not, & she said.
Her aunt Jennifer Smith, who now takes care of the teenager, said that Jayme no longer has the life of a 13-year-old and says that their family lives in fear every day.
Audio from the phone call with her mother's phone on the morning of Jayme's kidnapping and her parents' murders recently emerged.
The call was made on Monday, October 15, 2018, before 1 p.m., from the home of the Closs family.
Patterson carried out his planned attack when he entered the Closs driveway in the early morning hours of October 15, dressed in black and wearing a face mask, hat and gloves. He kicked the door and shot dead Jayme & # 39; s parents. Their house is pictured above
Little can be distinguished from the fiery attempts of the dispatcher to make contact with the caller. At some point there is a muffled scream and sounds of movement and screams before the conversation falls abruptly.
The police arrived just four minutes later to find both James and Denise Closs who had been shot in a bloody crime scene from which their teenage daughter had been dragged.
Patterson recently told prison staff that he had pleaded guilty to make things easier & # 39; for her, but claims that the authorities & # 39; exaggerated & # 39; and & # 39; not entirely correct & # 39; had invented information about him in the court case.
He said he did not know why prosecutors in their criminal charges against him, and later officials in a preliminary investigation, did fake information.
But he said he wasn't going to appeal against his two life sentences.
Despite Patterson acknowledging his guilt, his motivations for the horror ordeal remain a mystery.
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