Mississippi Amber Alert Canceled for Three Tennessee Girls
Posted: Sunday May 6, 2012 2:09 PM CT
Updated: Thursday May 10, 2012 5:05 PM CT

The State of Mississippi canceled the Amber Alert Thursday afternoon (05-10) after two of the girls we recovered safe in New Albany. When the SWAT Team approached the suspect he shot himself in the head. He later died of his injuries. Late last week police recovered two bodies from the yard at the house occupied by the suspect, his wife and mother and father. The bodies were identified earlier this week as the older sister, Adrienne Bain, and the children's mother. The suspects wife and mother have charged in the kidnapping and murders.

The State of Mississippi issued the Amber Alert Sunday (05-06) after information obtained during the investigation indicated the suspect had been seen in Mississippi earlier in the week. Tennessee issued an Amber Alert late Friday after determining that the children, and their mother, who was also abducted, were in danger. The children were last seen in Whiteville, TN on Friday April 27th. It is believed that the suspect has altered his appearance by cutting his hair. He may also have cut and dyed the girl's hair to alter their appearance as well. They may be headed to Arizona or the Carolinas where the suspect has connections.

Kyliyah Bain (pictured above left), a white female, 8 years old, with blond hair and brown eyes, 4' tall and weighs 57 pounds.

Alexandria Bain (pictured above center), a white female, 12 years old, with brown hair and hazel eyes, 5' tall and weighs 105 pounds.

Adrienne Bain (pictured above right), a white female, 14 years old, with brown hair and brown eyes, 5' 4" tall and weighs 127 pounds.

The suspect is Adam Mayes, a white male, 35 years old with brown hair and blue eyes, 6' 3" tall and weighs 175 pounds.

There is no suspect vehicle at this time.

Anyone with information is asked to call the Mississippi Bureau of Investigation at 601-987-1353 or dial 911.

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Marc Klaas endorses Code Amber.

With over 2000 missing children reported each day, fewer than 1 of those children meet the strict criteria for an Amber Alert.

Advocates for missing children would like to see all cases get the attention that high-profile incidents receive, but the vast majority of abduction cases go relatively unnoticed.