News article about Topo City and the Raiders.

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News article about Topo City and the Raiders.

Post  dstrm300 on Wed Dec 02, 2015 3:01 pm

I warn you it's a little distorted, thats how they have it on the site I found it on though. Still pretty intresting though.


Death as R-iva Ganos Clash Suspect Faces 'Revenae' Death ver Vage life in return for Hidalgo's death. Capt. Pyeatt said members of the "Raiders," with whom he talked yesterday afternoon, had tentatively promised cooperation with the police. He said they agreed that any "retaliation would only make matters worse." "It is nof definitely known who wielded the knife," the police captain said, "but we have reason to believe that the boy we are looking for is Every corner of San Bernardino was searched last night in a life-or-death hunt for a 17-year-old boy suspected in the knife slaying of Antonio Hidalgo, 16, in Saturday night's gang war. The youth is being sought by two factions. The police and his friends are looking for him both for questioning in the death of Hidalgoand to save his life. Karly yesterday threats of revenge made by friends of the dead boy added urgency to the police dragnet. Capt. Xeale Pyeatt of the city police force said reprisal against the youth was vowed by Hidalgo's friends after it was learned that the victim had died en route to the County Hospital. Police said Hidalgo was a member of the "Raiders." The youth being sought is a member of the rival "Topo City" gang. Police feared for the safety of the hunted boy and doubled their efforts to locate him before he fell into the hands of the persons who sought to take his

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Re: News article about Topo City and the Raiders.

Post  dstrm300 on Wed Dec 02, 2015 3:04 pm

Found another about the Gents and Topo.

Advisers Will Seek Answers Assault with deadly weapon charges are expected to be filed Wednesday morning against 16 youths rounded up through Tuesday night by San Bernardino police attempting to wipe out recent violent outbreaks of gang wartare, ac cording to Juvenile Officer Louis J. Fortuna. ii 5LT"4 flff!flffrfit - f f ; ! ! 'Mil M ? He said all the charges will be I I '--.. : . ii f 'l ' ' iiuiiih i iMtfW Miwn ii ' v,.-v Gty Page FUTURE Sturges Junior High Joel Tanner use library to prepare in senior high work. years for research and study. during Public Schools Week 500 Expected af Dinner filed by the District Attorney's Office. Since approximately half the suspects are juveniles under the law, Fortuna said, they may be arraigned in Juvenile Court. Officers said the arrests stem from at least six recent gun battles between carloads of the rival gangs. Fortuna said police Tuesday were investigating reports of other shootings but were having trouble locating victims. It is possible that other youths are involved, in addition to those already in custody, he said. TWO GANGS All the suspects, ranging in age from 16 to 20, are members of two gangs the Topo City Gang and the Gents according to officers, who have been working extended shifts to round up the boys. Fortuna remarked that it is "amazing that only one boy has been injured during the fights when many shots were exchanged." He said that he believes there' have been numerous battles

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Re: News article about Topo City and the Raiders.

Post  dstrm300 on Wed Dec 02, 2015 3:15 pm

Tokens stolen jacket


SAN BERNARDINO - A 3d year-old San Bernardino woman was shot and slightly wounded yesterday afternoon after an argument with a man at a party, police said. The man was arrested, police said. Betty Rrook.-, 30, was treated and released at a hospital here for a flesh wound in her right shoulder, police said- Riley Traylor, 37. of 1434 Colorado Ave., was hooked for investigation of assault with a deadly weapon, police said. effort Then came the incident of stolen Junior Tokens jacket. Lara learned that Acosta was working with members Of the Chien Chicanos and arranged for R meeting of officers from all 15 gangs in the area as well as any adults who wer? working with them. The meeting at ValleyCollege in October of 1972 resulted in the return of the Junior Token jacket and the signing of a peace treaty. One of the members of the Chien Chicanos had written out an agree-to end the fighting. The 40 youths and 20 adults attending the meeting in the Chicano Cultural Center at Valley Collegp decided to channel their aggressions into basketball tournaments.

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Re: News article about Topo City and the Raiders.

Post  dstrm300 on Wed Dec 02, 2015 3:33 pm

Man I keep finding some good articles this is about Northside Rialto and IE Mob members

- RIALTO Felony charges were filed Wednesday against three teenagers including a police captain's son in connection with a Rialto shooting spree that wounded a man and damaged a house. "They aren't the underprivileged, deprived kids that we normally see in gangs," said Denise Trager, a member of the district attorney's gang prosecution detail. "This is the first time I've seen this. That doesn't mean it's the first time this has happened." Charged with shooting at an occupied dwelling are Jeffrey Allan Greek, Colby Shane Gilbreath and Charles Lee Anderson, all of Rialto. Greek is the son of Rialto police Capt. Phil Greek. Gil-breath's parents are Rialto school teachers. "Anderson is believed to be the actual shooter," Trager said. "I also filed (another felony) against Anderson, which is assault with a deadly weapon." The violence began at 11 p.m. Saturday with the wounding of 20-year-old Ramond Roman of Rialto during a party along the 1300 block of North Olive Street. Within hours, three other shootings spread across north Rialto, including one that sprayed bullets into a house on the 700 block of Bohnert Avenue. There's no evidence that Greek or Gilbreath fired shots. "They are charged . . . he-cause they were aiders and abettors or accomplices," Trager said. "One of them was driving and one was encouraging the act." She declined to discuss details. That information would be focus of a preliminary court hearing that must be scheduled to determine whether there's enough evidence to warrant a trial. The teenagers are believed to be members of I.E. Mob, a gang whose membership crosses racial lines. Targets of last weekend's shootings supposedly are associated with a Latino gang called North Side Rialto. Perhaps the most unusual aspect of the incident is that it conflicts with the stereotype of gang violence, Trager said. "I think it surprised . . . everyone who has come into contact with them that we have White males in what is typically a . . . Black gang."

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Re: News article about Topo City and the Raiders.

Post  American Zombie on Wed Dec 02, 2015 3:33 pm

Any dates given for the articles?

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Re: News article about Topo City and the Raiders.

Post  dstrm300 on Wed Dec 02, 2015 3:36 pm

The Sun SATURDAY, August 17, 1991 Police seize guns from north Rialto homes Bearly started in gunfire July 27 and 28 that wounded a man and sprayed an occupied house with more than a dozen bullets. One family protested the seizure of eight guns from their home, saying they'll be defenseless if they're attacked. Police told them to telephone for help in an emergency. "If there's a 911 call, extra preparations will be made to come to the house more quickly," Shroads promised. "If you're not happy with the response, ask for a supervisor." The weapons included several have been popping up in the El Rancho Verde region for a couple of years, police and residents said. Grafitti, burglaries and periodic gunfire are among the red flags. The police raids are designed to help break the backs of the two gangs, the chief has said. And the pressure will continue, he said. In the meantime, some residents say the recent violence has helped open the eyes of some homeowners and is focusing more attention on north Rialto's gang problem.
"The investigation at this time shows that shotguns, a 9-millimeter handgun and .22 rifles with the initials NSR inscribed on the stocks, said Detective Bob Perriguey. NSR stands for North Side Rialto, one of two gangs involved in the fracas. The opposing group is I.E. Mob. A July 30 police raid recovered three guns from the homes of six suspected I.E. Mob members. Friday's sweep focused on suspected NSR houses. Both groups have been plaguing Rial-to's country club region and the suspects include sons of a police officer and two teachers.

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Re: News article about Topo City and the Raiders.

Post  American Zombie on Wed Dec 02, 2015 3:40 pm

dstrm300 wrote:The Sun SATURDAY, August 17, 1991 Police seize guns from north Rialto homes Bearly started in gunfire July 27 and 28 that wounded a man and sprayed an occupied house with more than a dozen bullets. One family protested the seizure of eight guns from their home, saying they'll be defenseless if they're attacked. Police told them to telephone for help in an emergency. "If there's a 911 call, extra preparations will be made to come to the house more quickly," Shroads promised. "If you're not happy with the response, ask for a supervisor." The weapons included several have been popping up in the El Rancho Verde region for a couple of years, police and residents said. Grafitti, burglaries and periodic gunfire are among the red flags. The police raids are designed to help break the backs of the two gangs, the chief has said. And the pressure will continue, he said. In the meantime, some residents say the recent violence has helped open the eyes of some homeowners and is focusing more attention on north Rialto's gang problem.
"The investigation at this time shows that shotguns, a 9-millimeter handgun and .22 rifles with the initials NSR inscribed on the stocks, said Detective Bob Perriguey. NSR stands for North Side Rialto, one of two gangs involved in the fracas. The opposing group is I.E. Mob. A July 30 police raid recovered three guns from the homes of six suspected I.E. Mob members. Friday's sweep focused on suspected NSR houses. Both groups have been plaguing Rial-to's country club region and the suspects include sons of a police officer and two teachers.

Didn't know NSR was active like that back then.

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Re: News article about Topo City and the Raiders.

Post  dstrm300 on Wed Dec 02, 2015 3:40 pm

RIALTO A police captain's son is suspected of joining in gang-related shootings that wounded a man and sprayed an occupied house with bullets. Chief Ray Farmer said Tuesday. "We do have a police officer's son in jail, Farmer said of Jeff Greek, 19-year-old son ofCapt Phil Greek, who heads the department's administrative bureau. The teenager and 19-year-old Colby Gilbreath were arrested Sunday in connection with shootings that began at 11 p.m. Saturday with the wounding of 20 year old. Greek and Gilbreath were booked for investigation of shooting at an occupied building, assault with a deadly weapon and conspiracy. "When an electrician's son or a plumber's son is picked up by the police, it never makes headlines," the chief said. "But when a police officer's son is involved . . . it's graphically pointed out." That's a heavy burden for police. Farmer said. "It's hard enough to deal with that as a parent without having to deal with it in the public arena. "But . . . this is being treated as any other incident Nothing changes just because there's an officer's son involved." members of the I.E. Mob," Farmer said. "That's a loose group of Blacks, Whites and Orientals." I.E. Mob, a splinter faction of the Inland Empire's regional Blood gang, is unusual because its membership crosses racial lines. This weekend's violence pitted I.E. Mob against a Latino group called North Side Rialto, a group responsible for much of the graffiti and gunfire in north Rialto, authorities say. With four shooting sites and many witnesses, detectives are still pinning down details and seeking at least one other suspect Farmer said. year-old Ramond Roman of Rialto at a party in the 1300 block of North Olive Street Roman was treated for a leg wound and released. Within hours, three other shootings occurred in north Rialto, including one that peppered a house in the 700 block of Boh-nert Avenue. Prosecutors hadn't decided by Tuesday whether to Tile criminal charges against Greek and Gilbreath. It's unclear whether Greek fired any of the shots or was merely present during the shootings, officials said. "Those two (suspects) are purported

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Re: News article about Topo City and the Raiders.

Post  dstrm300 on Wed Dec 02, 2015 4:31 pm

November 28 1977:
Gang warfare: deadly conflicts risin By DICK COOPER Sun-Telegram Staff Writer The death toll from gang warfare In San Bernardino County is mounting, the deaths rising as skirmishes with knives are replaced by battles with .22-ealiber rifles and twelve-gauge shotguns. The county sheriff's homicide division has investigated six gang-related murders this year. Police departments in San Bernardino, Col-ton, Redlands, Ontario and Chino have investigated that many and more this year. "What we're facing right now is a crisis," a Chicano community leader said. The combatants are the youth gangs of Chicano barrios, warring Montanez says. "They killed one of our hometown boys." Gang violence is often a spiral of retribution and revenge, linked to defense of the turf. To a barrio gang, its turf is territory that must be protected from intruders. "If they (outsiders) come into our territory with their Jackets on, they're either going to lose their jackets or their lives," said Arnulfo Mendivil, 20, a member of the Royal Counts, San Bernardino's largest youth gang. It is not difficult to determine which gang controls what territory. Graffiti on walls, usually the name of the gang or its barrio and the feet of the car, a shotgun was pointed out a window and several blasts were fired. The driver sped away and Robert Aquilar sank to the ground, struck by two of the blasts. He died a few hours later. Two Chino men later were arrested for the slaying. They were acquitted in separate jury trials last May and June. There has been no further prosecution in theAquilar murder. But the Black Angels believe the slaying was done by the Chino Sinners, long considered a deadly rival. Since the shooting incident, any chance for a truce in the standing feud between the two gangs has been lost. "It will forever be that way," Vera "Every time I hear sirens, I make the sign of the cross" - Vera Mon-tanez, 16, a member of the Black Angelettes, a Chicano girls' gang in Ontario. When Vera Montanez hears sirens, she is afraid one of her friends is being taken away in an ambulance. She fears a repeat of a slaying like the one in Ontario's De Anza Park in the early morning of Dec. 18, 1976. George Aquilar and his uncle, Robert Aquilar, a member of the Black Angels gang in Ontario, were walking across the park early that morning when a car containing four persons stopped nearby and a man inside the car called to them. When the Aquilars were within Integration poses tough questions in routing funds jL -'a - " - .V "" t - C - . , v 7 j V " over territory they have carved out as their"turf," perpetuating rivalries that are sometimes decades old. There is a plaque on a wall at the Casa Ramona Drop-in Center, a community services office in San Bernardino's Westside barrio. There are a dozen names on the plaque -the names of barrio youths from Colton and San Bernardino who have died in the last four years, many of them slain in gang violence between the two barrios. The killing has reached such a proportion that some of the gang members themselves are seeking a dissolution of the rivalries and an end to the violence. "We're annihilating each other." one former gang member said.

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Re: News article about Topo City and the Raiders.

Post  dstrm300 on Wed Dec 02, 2015 4:32 pm

C-Rock wrote:Any dates given for the articles?

Yea I was forgetting to post those with them but most dates are from 1990 or earlier. I know the Topo ones are from the 70's.

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Re: News article about Topo City and the Raiders.

Post  dstrm300 on Wed Dec 02, 2015 4:36 pm

Im only posting a few honestly you should try to look up somethings they even talk about some stuff with SSF. Im finding a lot of info I didn't know about.

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Re: News article about Topo City and the Raiders.

Post  dstrm300 on Wed Dec 02, 2015 4:49 pm

THE SUN Tu., Fab. 19, 1980 CracI .ba ets results acKoiown on mo gangs 27 convictions for crimes of violence By DENNIS KELLY i'jn JtsH Writer RANCHO CUCAMONGA A year and a half and 6,42fi hours of work after it started, a special task force crackdow n on gang violence in the North Town harrio is winding down. And what does the San Bernardino County Sheriff's Department have to show for its effort? A record of 27 convictions in 28 cases, a performance one investigator said probably was one of the more successful pang prosecutions in the state. Others expressed a feeling the way they handled thesecases had unusual aspects that could set an example for other agencies. The crackdown started In the fall of 1978 when the sheriff's Selective Investigations Unit committed seven investigators full-time to attack the gang violence in North Tow n, a one-square-mile community about a mile north of Ontario Motor Speedway. Its 1,200 residents had been plagued for years by the violence of the Cucamonga Kings and the retaliatory warfare the 30 to 40 Kings drew. Through hours of work and help from protected witnesses, investigators booked 28 persons, 21 of them Kings, some of them from the rival Ontario Black Angels, and some Just influential "veteranos" they call them. The last case ended Friday, Jan. 25, when two Kings, Jerry Angel Hernandez and Armando Sebillos, pleaded guilty to the Aug. 6, 1978, shooting of three Black Angels. They will be sentenced in March. That case was cited as an example of escalating violence that prompted the crackdown. Two nights later a 07-year-old man was shot to death just because he told the wrong people he was a North Town resident. The investigation probably represented the Sheriff's Department's most concentrated effort in terms of man hours on one crime problem, said Lt. James Ferronato, head of the Selective Investigations Unit. But investigators said they felt all the work paid off. Sentences for adults ranged from a minimum 18 months to a maximum nine years, said Frank Cardinal, deputy district attorney in Ontario who handled many of the adult prosecutions. The disposition of convictions of juveniles was harder to determine, because their sentences are set by the California Youth Authority board. , Many, however, were settled by plea bargains a guilty plea on a lesser charge including 10 of the 14 most serious cases. Did that diminish the success? Detective Fred Penn said, "Not as far as I'm concerned, when you consider that all these cases were mostly unsolved and were around a year or two before we started." Many of these cases already had been investigated by homicide detectives and had not been solved, either because they didn't have the time or the cooperation of witnesses that Selective Investigations did, he said. But this special unit had Its own share of problems, according to Ferronato and the others who relived their troubles in a three-hour interview. Among the obstacles, the Sheriff's Department had to relocate and protect 10 key witnesses who came to rely on deputies to help them with everything from setting up bank accounts to getting high school transcripts. And they dealt with the cultural disadvantages of witnesses who didn't even know how to tell time, a problem of no small proportion for prosecutors trying to convince juries when certain Incidents took place. But their work brought convictions in three of the five unsolved murders in North Town since February 1977. They were: The shooting and beating death of Miguel Per-alta, 36, a farm laborer, who was slain in North Town on Oct 25, 1977. Two teenagers, both members of the Cucamonga Kings, went to jail on thatcase. The "Boy's Club" murder of Rotillo Garcia Salazar, 20. On Oct. 31, 1977, Salazar was taken behind the Boy's Club in North Town wherehe was stabbed 25 times, and his skull was crushed with chunks of broken asphalt. Two adult members of the Cucamonga Kings and one juvenile were convicted of various charges in that case. The slaying of Michael Moreno Perez, 67, who was dropping off a female companion when a carload of Black Angels' members stopped next to his car. Detective Penn said the "Angels" asked Perez where he was from, and when he told them "North Town," he was shot. Two adult members of the Black Angels were convicted in that killing. In the wake of that murder, the same carload of people fired on a car occupied by a woman, two teenage girls and a 1-year-old child because they were in a car similar to the ones the Angels were seeking, detectives said. When they found they had shot at a woman, Penn said they went up to her and apologized. Detectives said one case that made an impression on the community w as their prosecution of Robert "Bobby" Laguna, 32, on a charge of intimidating a witness one of the few successful prosecutions onthat charge in the state, Ferronato said. Laguna was not a member of the Kings but wielded influence among everyone in the community, detectives said. . : "The Cucamonga Kings weren't all dangerous felons," Ferronato said. "But they looked up to people like Robert Laguna and Peter Serna (the Kings' president, who also went to jail following these investigations)." The Kings were sort of like the Mexican Mafia, Ferronato explained. They didn't start getting attention until they had themselves a name. "But they've been doing the same crap, killing each other," for years, he said. "The name is nothing. It's the territorial neighborhood situation." Cardinal, shaking his head, said the refrain he keeps hearing about gang violence is that it can be touched off by the simple question, "Where are you from?" "We prosecuted one case where the victim's only crime was she was driving a car not known in North Town, and that's why she was fired on," Cardinal said. "When you look at it in the abstract, it doesn't make sense. But when you look at the problem of turf . . ." Detectives said there were several keys to the success of their investigation, one of which was the protection of witnesses with about $14,000 put up by the county and by the state Department of Justice using federal grant funds. Because of the nature of violence in that community, the fear that anyone helping law enforcement might put themselves in danger, and the feeling in the community ,the Sheriff's Department and District Attorney's office wouldn't do anything anyway, the law enforcement community had a job of convincing to do. "So the security of the witnesses was a big key in being able to bring cases to trial," Cardinal said. The county relocated 10 persons who were either going to testify or were related to a person who was going to testify. But working with these and other witnesses from a culturally disadvantaged barrio was not easy, investigators said. In several instances some witnesses did not know how to read, Ferronato said. Because of that,investigators had to spend hours reading transcripts of preliminary hearings onto tape recorders to play them back for the witnesses. Another element was that detectives set out to Investigate persons, not just incidents. They targeted 40 individuals and went through every report relating to these people from various agencies.- It paid off particularly in developing evidence in the Michael Perez murder, detectives said. Penn said that in going back through reports in the Ontario Police Department, investigators w ere able to match expended shells found in a two-year-old shooting Incident in Ontario with shells found at the North Town murder scene and in the suspect's vehicle. "This is the value of investigating incidents and not people," Ferronato said. But he said the most important element was freeing Investigators from day-to-day work to concentrate on these crimes. . "Our investigators aren't any more brilliant than the guys in homicide (the section that normally investigates murders)," Ferronato said. "But they were free to work the case and they were involved in the process all the way through. "Without either one (the witness protection and manpower committment), these cases wouldn't have gone," said Lt. Gene Bowlin, who headed the investigative team. "Those are pretty stories about finding the bullet," Ferronato said to a reporter. "But this (committment of time) is what makes it happen." For the District Attorney's Office, the cases were unusual because they involved "vertical prosecution" where the same deputy district attorney was involved from the start. He helped gather evidence, took the case through the preliminary hearing and then handled the trial. "The vertical prosecution concept is one that's not common for the state," Cardinal said. "From the reaction I've gotten from other people (district attorneys) it's greeted with enthusiasm." And what has happened in North Town since then? Capt. Tom Wickum, commander of the sheriff's substation, said the probe has "drastically" changed the community'sfeeling about law enforcement. "Citizens are constantly stopping our officers now and talking just to pass the time of day," Wickum said. People are now volunteering to testify in cases. There was an even more tangible change. In the 14 months from February 1977 to April 1978, the community suffered 63 felonious assaults, Wickum said. In all of 1979, there were just nine such incidents. "That's one helluva reduction," he said. Founder planning final stress seminar mostly between 25 and 40 years old come," she said.

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Re: News article about Topo City and the Raiders.

Post  American Zombie on Wed Dec 02, 2015 5:01 pm

Some good finds. Is there a particular site you searched on?

I've googled just about everything you can imagine on Google buys it's been a while.

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Re: News article about Topo City and the Raiders.

Post  dstrm300 on Wed Dec 02, 2015 5:11 pm

October 6, 1978
Members of the Cucamonga Kings gang. Two other persons are still being sought. Sgt. Gene Bowlin. of the sheriff's Selective Investigations Unit, said the arrests culminated two days of continuous surveillance by officers of his unit, the Rancho Cucamonga sheriff's substation and Ontario police. The Aug. 6 shooting in Ontario injured three persons who were standing near the street in the 500 block of Sunkist Avenue when a car passed by and its occupants opened fire. Bowlin said the rounds were shot from a .22 caliber rifle and a .410 gauge shotgun. That shooting apparently stemmed from an argument about a girl between the Cucamonga Kings and the Ontario Black Angels, both of which are Mexican-American gangs, Bowlin said. Two nights later, there was retaliation in North Town, but the victims were not gang members. They were a 67-year-old man who was shot to death and a family riding in a car when the rear window was shot out, causing the car to crash, Bowlin said. The assailants, who were in a car, shouted the name "Black Angels" as they drove around, leading investigators to believe the Ontario gang was involved in the shootings, Bowlin said. The person murdered Sunday night was the recently elected president of the Black Angels, but investigators w ere not sure w heth-er his slaying was a reponse to the incidents in North Town. The victim, Ramiro Vargas, 19, of 628 E. Maitland St., Ontario, was RANCHO CUCAMONGA A team of sheriff's deputies and Ontario police arrested three North Town men here Thursday morning on conspiracy and attempted murder charges in connection with an Aug. 6 gang-related shooting in Ontario. In addition, investigators said they are questioning the same trio about possible involvement in the murder of an Ontario gang's president Sunday night. Both incidents are part of an escalating pattern of gang violence in the West End. w hich one Ontario policemen labeled the worst he had seen in his 19 years on the force. The arrests Thursday were made by 15 deputies and officers in a sweep through North Tow n, a Mexican-American barrio. Arrested were Jerry Angel Hernandez, 19, 9776 Main St., Armando Seballos, 19, of 10254 Humboldt Ave., and Tino Trejo, 8836 Center St. Each was held on warrants charging conspiracy to commit murder and three counts of attempted murder. Bail was set at $100,000 for each of thesuspects

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Re: News article about Topo City and the Raiders.

Post  dstrm300 on Wed Dec 02, 2015 5:13 pm

It's called newspapers.com

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Re: News article about Topo City and the Raiders.

Post  dstrm300 on Wed Dec 02, 2015 9:34 pm

Best one so far from 68'. Blue Angels VS. Royal Angels

Two San Bernardino brothers entered surprise pleas of guilty in Superior Court yesterday in the August, 1966, murder of former youth gang leader Carlos Gomez. "David Pagdilao, 23, of 1205 Congress St., pleaded guilty to second degree murder. His younger brother, Sammy, 21, of 1109 F St., pleaded guilty to a lesser offense of involuntary manslaughter. The action closed another chapter in what has been a long and stormy feud between the Royal Angels (Gomez was a former president) and the Blue Angels, two westside youth gangs. Ironically, David was scheduled to be a star witness against his victim, Carlos, in 1963, when Gomez was charged with the murder of David's friend Santos Gonzales. Gomez and two other Royal Angels pleaded guilty to manslaughter in the Gonzales .slaying and were confined to the California Youth Authority. David never had to testify. Gomez returned from CYA last summer and was arriving for a dance at the Knights of Columbus Hall on West Highland Avenue when he was shot twice by David. Earlier in the evening the Pagdilao brothers and Sammy's wife Marge had been accosted by some youths in the parking lot outside the hall. They were returning to renew the fight. Carlos saw David aim a gun at Robert Rodriquez and rushed to push Rodri-quez out of the way. He caught two bullets one in the heart. On Feb. 23, 1963, David saw several members of the Royal Angels stab Santos Gonzales several times and beat him with a tire iron in what police described as one of the most vicious gang slayings ever recorded in San Bernardino. The Pagdilaos along with other members of the Blue Angels felt that Gomez never paid enough for the crime. But, their confrontation at the Knights of Columbus Hall last August was just a coincidence, police said. After the Gomez murder, people on both sides urged a halt to the feud, and in September, Royal Angel gang members made a public announcement that they were "going straight." For several years they had a reputation for being the toughest gang on the West Side. "They would steal their own grandmother's rocking chairs," said one observer. The gang did a few things assisting in public projects such as Santa Claus Inc. but police say gang members are still getting in trouble with the law. David will be sentenced by Judge Harold R. Haberkorn on March 31. There is no probation for second degree murder. He faces a prison term of five years to life. A probation report was ordered for Sammy. Manslaughter is punishable by a term not to exceed 10 years, but he may be eligible for probation.

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Re: News article about Topo City and the Raiders.

Post  dstrm300 on Wed Dec 02, 2015 11:04 pm

March 25. 1989
members and other street hoodlums live in Fontana, said Fontana police Cpl. Tim Loria. Besides a group known as the Bedrock Crips, the city is home to a handful of Bloods, about 30 white skinheads and two Latino gangs, he said. The Crips are dealing in rock cocaine. The older members of the South Fontana Latino gang also dabble in drug-dealing, Loria said. Other street hoodlums include a few known as "stoners" and "skaters," Loria said. Skaters are youths who ride skateboards, vandalize property and sometimes take drugs. Stoners use drugs, wear 1960s-type clothing, listen to heavy metal music and are vandals, he said. Los Angeles street gangs are moving eastward into Fontana, and graffiti is appearing in some neighborhoods, Loria said. "It's nothing to get worried about. Fontana is probably the least infested area with gang movement."

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Re: News article about Topo City and the Raiders.

Post  American Zombie on Thu Dec 03, 2015 5:50 pm

Very good finds. These names like Blue Angels and royal Angels are interesting. Makes you wonder why they didn't keep these names and gangs around.


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Re: News article about Topo City and the Raiders.

Post  dstrm300 on Fri Dec 04, 2015 9:38 pm

This is a post about the Monarchs gang and a Hacienda gang fighting. Leo was the 1st Monarch ever killed if i'm not mistaken. There's a post somewhere on here talking about it.

December 26, 1983
RIALTO A 22-year-old man has been arrested for investigation of murder in the Dec. 17 shooting death of a Rialto man, which apparently occurred during a fight between members of two gangs, police said. Frank Alfaro Jr. was arrested about 3 p.m. Friday while he was sitting in the driveway of a house in Hacienda Heights, Rialto police said. He later was Identified by witnesses as having been at the scene of the shooting, which occurred in the 300 block of East Wilson Street, officers said. Leo Carillo, 20, died from a handgun wound to the stomach. Daniel Jaramillo, 21, of Rialto was wounded in the event.

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Re: News article about Topo City and the Raiders.

Post  wolfman on Sat Dec 05, 2015 11:53 am

good finds., question, is there any other know history about these cliques - royal and blue angels, like who did they get into or transform into?

lol @ south fontana gang "dabble" into drug pushing and cheit., lol., jf

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Re: News article about Topo City and the Raiders.

Post  dstrm300 on Mon Dec 07, 2015 2:53 pm

I remember Jae and Ty posted something about all the older gangs from SB from the 40', 50' and such and if im not mistaken neither of those gangs were mentioned so Im not completely sure. I know that one of the spots the listed was
on F Street the closest hispanic gangs in the area from recent times would be the Flats and G Street Locos depending on where on F street the guy was arrested.

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Re: News article about Topo City and the Raiders.

Post  dstrm300 on Tue Dec 15, 2015 11:52 pm

Man I have been doing some research and found out that the Nuestra Familia used to had several strongholds in San Bernardino county including Redlands. This is from 1991 but I found history of them being in the IE since the mid to late 1970's. The other info I got from the NF timeline on geocities.ws.

Gangs put on notice: Get out of Redlands S.B. tells landlords: Fix unsafe conditions or close He cited the following crime statistics, all since January: 96 gang-related arrests, mostly involving juveniles and felony violations. Among the arrests: one for murder, nine for attempted murder, nine for armed robbery, 13 for assault with a deadly weapon, eight for illegal weapons violations and nine for various drug-related offenses. 23 reported drive-by shootings, 13 other shootings, nine stabbings and 29 gang fights and beatings. Caronna estimated a quarter of gang-related crimes are not reported. 13 guns eight handguns and five rifles and shotguns confiscated from gang members. 84 victims of gang-related violence. By CINDY YINGST The Sun's Redlands Bureau REDLANDS Police declared war Thursday on the 47 gangs it says operate in town, victimizing residents with violence. The department unveiled a gang unit it hopes will stifle the 573 residents who claim membership in White, Black, Latino and Asian gangs. "We're not going to stand by and let these punks harm the honest citizens of this community," said Lt. Bill Caronna. "We're serving notice on them: It's not going to be tolerated in this area. We've seen what's happening in areas west of us." Redlands gang membership has jumped 59 percent in the past year, Caronna said. to beat up, who they were going to get and who they were going to shoot," Caronna said. He said residents tell police that they are afraid to attend social events in Redlands. "They see fights, stabbings, police chasing people, and they're afraid to go." More than half of the 47 gangs sprang up in Redlands and Loma Linda; most of the rest are from Los Angeles, Pomona or Colton. The city's largest gang is North Side Redlands, or NSR, with more than 200 Latinomembers. Inland Empire Mob has 80 Black and Latino members. Other gangs are Trey Five Seven (for .357 Magnum) Crips, Fame, Krimc, Corruption, Royal Samoan Posse, Young Cambodian Kings and Barrio Pobre. Gangs have emerged rapidly in Redlands. In the mid- to late 1970s, two Latino gangs La Nuestra Fam-ilia and the Punishers ran the area's narcotics trade. Police formed a task force and eradicated the groups. In the next decade, there was little or no gang activity. But by February 1989, the city had seven gangs and 100 members. That November, there were 17 gangs. Last year, gang-related violence was reported at downtown Market Night, on school campuses and in parks. A month ago, police interrupted a gang meeting of 23 members on a rooftop at Clement Junior High

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Re: News article about Topo City and the Raiders.

Post  wolfman on Wed Dec 16, 2015 12:50 pm

yeah, i think Nuestra Familia had a lot more influence in the Southland back then., that would explain why the original NF had so many vatos from SOxCAL varrios., must of been a diff of chicano politics all over, and MM won out in the south and squashed all NF operating in the southern empire., maybe that's how the dividing line came about with the northern and southern line going right through the middle and no more NF in the south side of it

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Re: News article about Topo City and the Raiders.

Post  dstrm300 on Wed Dec 16, 2015 2:51 pm

June 7, 2007
A Federal indictment was announced naming several members of the Fresno, Bakersfield and Inland
Empire regiments. Fidel Ramon Castro "Mouse; Vincent Rivera; Crystal Castro; Julia Quiroz; William
Eugene Conelly all of Bakersfield. Juan Villalobos Arias and Maria Victoria Marquez Pulido both of
Fontana were charged with conspiracy to distribute methamphetamine, cocaine, maurijauna and ecstasy.

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Re: News article about Topo City and the Raiders.

Post  dstrm300 on Wed Dec 16, 2015 2:53 pm

Yea thats what I thought too, but this timeline I read has them in the area up into the mid to late 2000's. And wtf the dudes were in Fontana? They must really have been on the low.

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Re: News article about Topo City and the Raiders.

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