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Bodies Riverside County

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 6, 1995 | H.G. REZA, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Seventeen years after they disappeared from Huntington Beach, the skeletal remains of two brothers were identified this week, months after they were dug up from a Riverside County creek bed. Although both brothers were members of a motorcycle gang, and both bodies were found with Harley-Davidson belt buckles and heavy black motorcycle boots, authorities never put the two together until now. Riverside County Chief Deputy Coroner Dan Cupido said the remains of Allan G. Taylor, 22, and Charles D.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 6, 1995 | H.G. REZA, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Seventeen years after they disappeared from Huntington Beach, the skeletal remains of two brothers were identified this week, months after they were dug up from a Riverside County creek bed. Although both brothers were members of a motorcycle gang, and both bodies were found with Harley-Davidson belt buckles and heavy black motorcycle boots, authorities never put the two together until now. Riverside County Chief Deputy Coroner Dan Cupido said the remains of Allan G. Taylor, 22, and Charles D.
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NEWS
October 29, 1994 | TOM GORMAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A 34-year-old woman who led police to the bodies of two of her slain children Thursday was arrested Friday on suspicion of killing them and her third child. Police Chief Nat Holmes said Dora Buenrostro appeared grim and was still trying to pin the murders on her estranged husband when she was arrested at 2 a.m. Holmes said Buenrostro, referring to her husband, asked incredulously, "Well, aren't you going to check things out?" "We said, 'We did. We've been to L.A.,' " Holmes said.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 19, 2000 | SCOTT GOLD, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Confronted with solid evidence, but unable to find any bodies, Riverside County sheriff's investigators are stumped by a young man's report that three new friends fell out of a kayak and drowned in murky Lake Elsinore over the weekend. By Monday morning, a dive team had suspended its search of the lake bottom. And the man's statements had turned the southwest Riverside County town of 26,000 into a community of amateur detectives, all with their own theory about what happened.
NEWS
April 30, 2000 | DIANA MARCUM, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
It was an idyllic desert scene: blue skies, giant windmills and a hiker with his two dogs exploring the lonely, wind-scrubbed area near the freeway north of town. Law enforcement officials say what happened next is far too common in the Coachella Valley and beyond. The hiker stumbled upon a human skull, the only remains of a murdered mother of two who had vanished two years earlier from Cathedral City.
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