Heather Teague was abducted at gunpoint at Newburgh Beach along the Ohio River on August 26, 1995. Twelve years later, her mother Sarah Teague has not given up hope, but is moving to have her missing daughter declared legally dead. "All I really want to know is what really happened August 26th, 1995," Teague said. "Im still asking the same questions today as I did 12 years ago." Much of the information about what may have happened that day remains out of reach for Teague in the case files of the Kentucky State Police. Because the investigation is ongoing, she has not had access to any of the clues theyve assembled. In the years since the abduction, the prime suspect in the case committed suicide. Marvin "Marty" Dill was identified as a person of interest in the case, but took his own life before investigators could interview him about the Heather Teague case. Not knowing the details of the investigation has added to Sarah Teagues anguish over the years. Now shes teamed up with Madisonville attorney Chip Adams to try to get access to some of the information in that case file. The first step is filing a motion to have Heather declared legally deceased. As painful as that sounds, Sarah Teague says it doesnt mean shes giving up hope. Chip Adams agrees, it is a means to an end. "Its an unknown, a wild card, we dont know what this is going to do, but we do know doors will be opened that otherwise would not have been opened." Adams said. Another step was file an open records request about a 911 call made the day Heather was abducted. Sarah Teague has never been given any information about that call, but Adams convinced the courts and the State Police that enough time had passed that giving some of the details of the call to Sarah would not compromise their case. Theyve agreed to let the Teague family know the time and location from which the call was made, but will not let them listen to the call or provide a transcript, according to Adams. "If we know when the 911 call came in, we know the abduction did not come after that. Its a starting point," said Adams. Both Teague and Adams are hopeful that this new legal approach will spark renewed interest and more answers in this case that has grown very cold over the last 12 years.