COLUMBUS -- Beverly Rose Potts disappeared from a neighborhood park in Cleveland back in 1951. There's a picture of her in overalls, riding a swing, smiling.
Erica Baker was last seen taking her dog for a walk in suburban Dayton in 1999.
James Swaim was taken by a family member back in 2010 and is believed to be in Japan.
And Ty Danielle Sibert was wearing a white halter top and a long black skirt when she disappeared in Centerville three years ago.
You can learn a little more about those four kids in the 2016 Missing Children Clearinghouse Annual Report, released a few days ago by Attorney General Mike DeWine.
It details children that are reported missing in Ohio year. And it's scary stuff, especially for parents.
Consider this: 19,900-plus kids were reported to law enforcement as missing last year. The total includes 10,595 girls and 9,333 boys, the vast majority (18,600) age 13-17. In any given month in 2016, roughly 1,300-2,000 kids are added to the list.
More than 12,100 kids were listed as runaways -- that is, away from home overnight, without permission.
Another 33 were taken by noncustodial parents, while four were taken by strangers. Two were murdered, while 1,703 were reported "under circumstances indicating that his/her physical safety may be in danger."
Also, total of two dozen children were subjected to attempted abductions, 95 percent of which involved suspects in vehicles and 42 percent while children were walking to or from school.
Thankfully, most of the kids who were reported missing last year (19,503 of 19,902) were recovered safely, according to the report. In cases of attempted abduction, "71 percent involved the children being able to walk or run away without any physical contact."
But there are more than 600 children still missing in Ohio, according to the report. The attorney general's website (www.ohioattorneygeneral.gov/missingchildren) includes names, pictures and details of nearly all of those kids.
The site includes safety tips, posters you can print and a checklist you can follow if you need to report a missing child. The attorney general also provides a place to submit tips if you think you know the whereabouts of one of these missing kids.
Some like Potts, are from decades past. She would be 75 years old now.
Others, like Daryl Edwards Jr. of Painesville, was reported as "lost, injured or missing" last Wednesday.
"A missing child is one of a parent's worst fears," DeWine said in a released statement. "Fortunately, most children who are reported missing are returned safely in a short period of time. But in cases where children are still missing, we must never give up trying to find them."
Marc Kovac covers the Ohio Statehouse for Gatehouse Media. Contact him at firstname.lastname@example.org or on Twitter at OhioCapitalBlog.