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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 11, 1989 | From United Press International
An Orange County teacher was sentenced to 3 years in prison Monday for violating federal banking laws, a pattern of activity the judge said was probably part of a scheme to launder drug profits. James R. Hoyland, a former science teacher in the Huntington Beach Union High School District, was sentenced by U.S. District Judge Edward Rafeedie, who convicted him of six felony counts after a non-jury trial last month. Hoyland, 43, of Dana Point, avoided currency reporting requirements to the IRS by keeping deposits and money exchanges to less than $10,000.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 11, 1989 | From United Press International
An Orange County teacher was sentenced to 3 years in prison Monday for violating federal banking laws, a pattern of activity the judge said was probably part of a scheme to launder drug profits. James R. Hoyland, a former science teacher in the Huntington Beach Union High School District, was sentenced by U.S. District Judge Edward Rafeedie, who convicted him of six felony counts after a non-jury trial last month. Hoyland, 43, of Dana Point, avoided currency reporting requirements to the IRS by keeping deposits and money exchanges to less than $10,000.
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December 24, 1987 | DOUG BROWN, Times Staff Writer
A science teacher at Edison High School in Huntington Beach was in Newport Beach City Jail Wednesday, charged with money laundering after police confiscated more than $1.3 million in cash and gold, a 53-foot boat, two Maseratis and a Porsche. The teacher, James R. Hoyland, 42, of Dana Point, was arrested Tuesday at his home. Also arrested was John F. Ford, 41, of Long Beach, a self-employed boat maker who police allege was Hoyland's accomplice. Neither resisted arrest.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 14, 1992 | VIVIEN LOU CHEN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The U.S. Internal Revenue Service presented $5.3 million Friday to six local law enforcement agencies that seized the money during several recent drug and money-laundering investigations. Authorities said it is the largest amount ever returned to California agencies at one time by the IRS, which holds onto the money until distribution. The money, confiscated during eight investigations since 1988, is expected "to go back into local drug enforcement efforts," said IRS spokeswoman Ann Logan.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 6, 1988 | JIM CARLTON, Times Staff Writer
For the second time in a week, a Harbor Municipal judge has refused to lower bail below $1 million for a Huntington Beach high school teacher and his boating companion who are accused in a million-dollar, money-laundering scheme. Judge Calvin P. Schmidt on Tuesday denied requests by attorneys for teacher James R. Hoyland, 42, of Dana Point and John F. Ford, 41, of Long Beach to lower their bail to $250,000 each so that they might be released from custody.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 24, 1987 | DOUG BROWN, Times Staff Writer
A science teacher at Edison High School in Huntington Beach has been arrested on suspicion of money laundering after police confiscated more than $1.3 million in cash and gold, a 53-foot boat, a Porsche and two Maserati automobiles. The teacher, James R. Hoyland, 42, of Dana Point, was arrested by police Tuesday at his home. Also arrested was John F. Ford, 41, a self-employed boat maker, at his Long Beach home.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 31, 1987 | JERRY HICKS, Times Staff Writer
A Harbor Municipal judge Wednesday refused to lower bail below $1 million for an Edison High School science teacher and his boating friend who are charged with a million-dollar money-laundering scheme. The judge said there is too great a risk that the two are tied to major drug dealers. "They might not want to disappear, but the people they are dealing with might want them to disappear," Judge Selim H. Franklin said. James R.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 18, 1988 | JERRY HICKS, Times Staff Writer
It was still early in Winston's career, when some police officers scoffed at the golden Labrador retriever's talents. He had alerted them that a Buick Regal in a central Orange County motel parking lot was loaded with drugs. The car was confiscated, searched and the cops came up empty. Your dog goofed, a police sergeant told Orange County Sheriff's Department investigator Don Lambert. Lambert returned with Winston to the car. Again the golden Lab signaled the car was hot.
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