New Mexico’s Top Unsolved Murders & Missing persons (Part Two)

The West Mesa Murders

Crime Scene investigators unearthing the remains.

In 2008, the housing bubble popped and ruined everyone’s hopes and dreams of owning a home. For developers building houses on the West Side of Albuquerque, it meant all building of new homes had stopped also. That included a stretch of a desolate mesa that had just broke ground. But with no money, that meant no housing being built so the land sat vacant and empty. Residents complained of flooding from this stretch of mesa due to the unfinished section being a natural arroyo. A developer agreed to build a retainer wall to channel water into a pond area away from nearby homes.

This uncovered the first bones of a long mystery.

On a February morning in 2009, a woman by the name of Christine Ross was walking around the west side mesa with her dog. The section of mesa she was wandering around in was under construction for a housing project development. The dog found what appeared to be a bone sticking out of the ground. Finding this unusual, Ross took a cell phone picture of it and sent it to her sister who happened to be a registered nurse. Her sister replied that the bone resembled a human femur. Ross then notified law enforcement and thus began the unraveling of one of Albuquerque’s greater mysteries.

Detectives and an army of forensics experts arrived on the scene and eventually recovered eleven remains and an unborn child from makeshift graves. The longest part of the process was trying to identify all eleven remains by the Office of Medical Investigators. Using sketches and dental records, the OMI spent months IDing all eleven remains. OMI investigators concluded they were all murdered by the same suspect. Investigators dubbed this serial killer the 118th Street Serial Killer or The West Mesa Bone Collector.

The Victims

1. Jamie Barela

Synopsis: Using DNA evidence, forensic experts were able to identify 15-year-old Jamie Barela as one of the victims of the 118th Street serial killer. She was last seen at a family gathering in April of 2004. Jamie and her cousin; Evelyn Salazar, who is also a victim, had left the gathering and went to a park near San Mateo and Gibson SE. They were never seen again. Barela was killed by an unknown person who then buried her in a mesa located adjacent to 118th Street SW in Albuquerque, New Mexico.

2. Monica Candelaria

Synopsis: Sometime between 2003 and 2005 an unknown person killed 22-year-old Monica Candelaria and buried her in a mesa located adjacent to 118th Street SW in Albuquerque, New Mexico.

3. Victoria Chavez

Synopsis: In 2005 an unknown person killed 26-year-old Victoria Chavez and buried her in a mesa located adjacent to 118th Street SW in Albuquerque, New Mexico.

4. Virginia Cloven

Synopsis: Using DNA evidence, forensic investigators were able to identify 24-year-old Virginia Cloven as one of the victims of the 118th Street serial killer. She was reported missing in 2004. Investigators believe that she was killed sometime between 2004 and 2005 by an unknown person who then buried her in a mesa located adjacent to 118th Street SW in Albuquerque, New Mexico.

5. Syllannia Edwards

Synopsis: Using a sketch and dental records, the Office of the Medical Investigator has identified one of the unknown victims of the 118th Street Serial Killer as Syllannia Edwards. Law enforcement authorities in Lawton, Oklahoma had classified her as an endangered runaway and reported her missing in 2003. In May of 2004, Edwards had been seen associating with prostitutes on East Colfax Avenue in Aurora Colorado. She may have been staying at the Ranger Motel. Edwards was seen in the company of three other women: Lucretia, Ty, and Diamond. She might have been using the nicknames “Mimi” or “Chocolate.” Edwards was 15 years old when last seen. Sylvania Edwards was killed sometime between 2004 and 2005 and then buried in a mesa located adjacent to 118th Street SW in Albuquerque, New Mexico.

6. Cinnamon Elks

Synopsis: Sometime between 2004 and 2005 an unknown person killed 32-year-old Cinnamon Elks and buried her in a mesa located adjacent to 118th Street SW in Albuquerque, New Mexico.

7. Doreen Marquez

Synopsis: Sometime between 2003 and 2005 an unknown person killed 24-year-old Doreen Marquez and buried her in a mesa located adjacent to 118th Street SW in Albuquerque, New Mexico.

8. Julie Nieto

Synopsis: Sometime between 2004 and 2005 an unknown person killed 24-year-old Julie Nieto and buried her in a mesa located adjacent to 118th Street SW in Albuquerque, New Mexico.

9. Veronica Romero

Synopsis: Sometime between 2004 and 2005 an unknown person killed 28-year-old Veronica Romero and buried her in a mesa located adjacent to 118th Street SW in Albuquerque, New Mexico.

10. Evelyn Salazar

Synopsis: Using DNA evidence, forensic investigators were able to identify 27-year-old Evelyn Salazar as one of the victims of the 118th Street serial killer. She was last seen at a family gathering in April of 2004. Evelyn and her cousin; Jamie Barela, who is also a victim, had left the gathering and went to a park near San Mateo and Gibson SE. They were never seen again. Salazar was killed by an unknown person who then buried her in a mesa located adjacent to 118th Street SW in Albuquerque, New Mexico.

11. Michelle Valdez

Synopsis: Sometime between 2004 and 2005 an unknown person killed 22-year-old Michelle Valdez and buried her in a mesa located adjacent to 118th Street SW in Albuquerque, New Mexico. Michelle was pregnant at the time of her death. The skeletal remains of her unborn child were found buried with her.

Possible victims of the West Mesa serial killer

It is also interesting to note, that besides the eleven victims recovered from the West Mesa, there are still another eight women missing from the time frames of 2001 through 2005.

To date, none of the women listed in the APD photo on the left have been seen or heard from since the time of their disappearance. It is assumed they may be additional victims of the West Mesa killer.

This would also possibly mean there is another burial site somewhere around the outskirts of Albuquerque.

Currently, the case is still open as a cold case and there is a reward of $100,000 grand to anyone with info that leads to an arrest.


This case has an ever-growing list of possible suspects. Many have been crossed off this list by law enforcement for one thing or another, but there are a few that remain on detectives’ radar. Below I’ll talk about several possible main suspects as there are too many lesser knowns and most of those have died or are already incarcerated in another state for unrelated crimes. The ones we’ll look into are the most viable persons of interest and I often find myself asking if the suspects knew each other in some form or another as they lived within close proximity of each other and the burial site.

Joseph Blea

Joseph Blea, West Mesa murder suspect
Joseph Blea was known to the Police for years.

One viable suspect that remains a constant in the West Mesa murders is a man well-known to Albuquerque Police since the nineteen eighties. Joseph Blea was a regular patron of East Central, known to cruise the Central Avenue corridor stalking and harassing not only prostitutes but middle-school-aged girls around McKinley Middle School.

Between August 1984 and March 1988, a string of unsolved murders of prostitutes made headlines for a short time but there was one victim connected to Blea from this timeframe. Jennifer Lynn Shirm’s body was found under a bush on the side of a road just off of Central on May 29, 1985. Even though a suspect in her murder was found, charges against the suspect were later dropped because DNA from Blea was recovered from the scene. Blea denies having a hand in her murder or any of the seven homicides from this timeframe.

Jennifer Lynn Shirm, possible victim of Joseph Blea

Between the years 1990 through 2009, Blea had been on APDs radar more than a hundred times for various infractions ranging from exposing himself to women to aggravated battery, and sexual penetration of a minor. In one case, he broke into a home of a young girl and waited for her to return home from school, where he violently raped her. In another case, he was accused of raping a 14-year-old with a screwdriver.

What connects Blea to the West Side murders is a couple of known facts. One is a plastic SKU tag for a tree that was found with one of the victims. It is also a known fact that Blea illegally dumped garbage from his landscaping business near the West Mesa burial sites, which is strange and incriminating. It is known he had owned and operated his landscaping business since the nineteen-eighties. APD investigators believed “It is highly unlikely (the tag) blew into the pile of dirt after grave #2 had been dug up.” Blea’s own business records indicate he bought this particular variety of trees from a nursery in California.

The second connection is his own admission to cellmates about his interest in the West Mesa Murders and that he knew and had sex with or slapped some of the victims. He quickly recanted this statement when detectives questioned him about his statements.

Blea’s ex-wives had told detectives about his collection of panties and jewelry obtained from prostitutes. He had them stashed in his house and sheds. They also stated how much he hated prostitutes, which is strange considering his long-running history of association with them.

Today, Blea is currently rotting in prison serving a 90-year sentence. He was convicted in 2015 of multiple rape cases dating as far back as 1988. It is unlikely he will ever taste the air of freedom again, but is it possible he is a serial killer with his killing spree beginning in the eighties? Only Blea holds on to these dark truths and it appears he is not ready to tell his secrets as yet.


Lorenzo Montoya, possible West Mesa murder suspect

Lorenzo Montoyo was no stranger to prostitutes along Central or the violence he committed towards them. He was caught by APD on multiple occasions in the act of solicitation, or in one case, attempting to strangle a prostitute when all he had was a couple of bucks in his wallet instead of the forty bucks that were agreed upon for services rendered.

His long-running history of violence was also aimed at girlfriends. In one case, he threatened one girlfriend that he would ‘kill her and bury her in lime.’

In December of 2006, a couple of years before the discovery of the mass grave on the West Mesa, 39-year-old Montoyo was shot and killed in a shootout with a prostitute’s boyfriend. He had strangled a 19-year-old prostitute he met in an online chat room. The prostitute’s bodyguard/boyfriend was wondering what was going on and approached Montoya’s home. What he saw was Montoya carrying the body of the prostitute. He promptly shot and killed Montoya. The boyfriend was cleared of any wrongdoing.

But with Montoya’s death, came many questions that would forever be left unanswered.

Once the bodies of the women were discovered a couple of years later, Montoyo was immediately considered a suspect considering his past and the timeframes of the missing. Also, like Joseph Blea, Montoyo lived in close proximity to the mass grave. Although hardcore pornography, sex tapes, and other questionable items were found at Montoyos home at the time of his death, there was no evidence to link his involvement with the West Mesa murders.

The only item that keeps him connected to the murders is the timeline. All of the bodies discovered on the West Mesa occurred during the years 2001 through 2005. It was strange that after Montoyo’s death in 2006, any further disappearances and deaths stopped.

Lorenzo Montoyo and Joseph Blea both lived in close proximity to the West Mesa mass graves
Lorenzo Montoyo and Joseph Blea both lived in close proximity to the West Mesa mass grave.

The item that also links Montoyo to possibly other disappearances and murders are some of the videos recovered from his home. Not only would Montoyo record some of his sexual encounters, but he also recorded the one video below which appears to be Montoyo taping up a body, or so it is alleged. No one truly knows what he was doing in the video but it does raise questions since he strangled his last victim with duct tape.

Suspect 3

Suspect Three, murder suspect West Mesa serial killer

Attempting to solve the mystery of the West Side murders has taken many twists and turns. There are some viable suspects, but what if neither Blea nor Montoya are responsible for the West Side murders? It would undoubtedly mean that Suspect Three is still out there roaming the dark streets of Central at night.

If this theory is plausible, there is a strong possibility that Albuquerque may have had a quiet serial killer operating within its midst dating back to at least the nineteen-eighties, possibly earlier.

Death on the Cruise, news article Albuquerque Journal January 28, 1990.
Albuquerque Journal, Sunday Edition with the main article discussing a series of unsolved homicides of prostitutes in East Central in the nineteen-eighties.

It is a known fact that Joseph Blea was roaming East Central during this timeframe. It has been established that his DNA was found with Jennifer Lynn Shirm, one of seven deaths reported during the years 1984 to 1988. He denies any involvement in Shirm’s death.

Could it then be assumed that Suspect Three was practicing his lethal trade before the West Mesa murders? It is a long shot and there is no evidence to support this theory but it is an interesting mention. It is even terrifying to think it is possible that Suspect Three would still be out there but how old would he be if he is even still alive?

Death on the Cruise, news article Albuquerque Journal January 28, 1990.
Albuquerque Journal, Sunday Edition, January 28, 1990

It is almost entirely possible that Suspect Three was learning his ‘trade’ at this time frame. He would roam the East Central corridor, locate a suitable victim and murder her. But perhaps he learned it was not a good idea to leave his victims lying around to be found. He then learned to dispose of his crimes by transporting his victims to the West Side, (or any deserted lands that were close by) which was entirely desolate at that time, and burying them in mass graves.

If not Montoyo or Blea, then who is Suspect 3? The ever-lingering question is where is he now? Did he move away out of state to continue his rampage against prostitutes somewhere fresh? Or is it possible he is now deceased? Questions we may never know the answers to.

Although it is a theory, Suspect 3 is not to be entirely ruled out.

Keep in mind, there is a $100,000 reward for information leading to the arrest of the West Mesa killer. If you have any information, no matter how small it would seem, hit the contact links below.

FBI Contact Tip Line
Additional Info and Current APD Contact

The Wells Fargo Armored Highway 6 Murder

Wells Fargo Armored murder suspect #1 in prone position, August 25,1994. Suspect shot and murdered Driver/Messenger Guard Jeff Oelcher on August 25, 1994 on Highway 6 Los Lunas, New Mexico.
Wells Fargo Armored murder suspect #2- the wheelman in the murder of Driver/Messenger guard Jeff Oelcher on August 25, 1994 on Highway 6, Los Lunas, New Mexico. Audio

***UPDATED 2/21/2023***

NOTE: This article will remain at the top of the Home and blog pages with new information added periodically in hopes, someone will come forward with additional facts. Check back often as I will continue to research this cold case.

Highway 6

The Wells Fargo Armored shootout and murder on New Mexico Highway 6 are hidden well within the mists of time. There always seems to be that one unsolved murder, or that one case, that gets lost in the hustle of everyday life. Every town, road, and city has those deep-rooted dark secrets, and NM Highway 6 is not exempt. I have traveled NM Highway 6 more times than I care to count over the last few decades. I am constantly reminded of a single murder/robbery mystery that is yet to be solved every time I drive that road. It is incredible to note the number of housing subdivisions and large business complexes that are springing up along the highway. Back in 1994 though, it was a vast, open, and desolate landscape where it was easy to commit a crime and get away with it.

From a personal standpoint, I remember this one all too well. I began my employment as a driver/messenger guard for Wells Fargo Armored shortly after the following incident occurred. Everyone had their own opinions on the robbery/murder that had just occurred, and everyone eyed their co-workers with suspicion. There was always that sense of looming threat from everywhere it seemed.

To begin this story, Wells Fargo had this bad habit of using rental vans and sedans to haul money around. It was standard protocol to rent these vehicles if any of the armored trucks in the fleet broke down. The standard armored truck had bullet-resistant windows, gun ports, iron plating, storage bins, and racks to keep the money from flying around during transit. The rental vans and cars lacked all of these protective measures.

Standard Wells Fargo Armored Ford Econoline van.
A standard Wells Fargo Armored transit van. Note gun ports and bullet-resistant glass.
Standard Ford cargo van
A standard Ford van similar to the Budget Rental. These had no protection measures or upgrades.


On August 25th, 1994, it started as a routine morning. Twenty-eight-year-old Jeff Oelcher was driving the rental van. Fifty-year-old Chuck Mills was the messenger guard riding in the passenger seat. They made the rounds in Los Lunas before heading out on New Mexico Highway 6. The van was carrying an estimated one hundred grand in cash, coin, and receipts.

They were making the routine run to Grants, New Mexico some eighty miles away to make additional cash drops and pickups for businesses and banks located there. Highway 6 is a thirty-four-mile long lonely stretch of road running northwest from Los Lunas I-25 exit 203 to exit 126 on I-40.

Map of New Mexico Highway 6 in red
NM Highway 6 in red (Photo courtesy of Google Maps)

Just past 1030 am, near the halfway point to I-40, they approached a pickup truck parked on the side of the road. The back camper door was in the raised position facing the oncoming van. A barrage of gunfire broke out from inside the camper. A single bullet penetrated the rental van windshield and fatally struck Oelcher. Oelcher managed to hit the brakes and slid to a stop before perishing. Mills engaged the two suspects with his company-issued .38 revolver. He reloaded a couple of times before the two suspects broke contact and fled. Mills, despite being injured from a grazing shot, had thwarted the half-assed robbery attempt.

  • Highway 6 runs North West from Los Lunas to I-40.
    Highway 6 runs North West from Los Lunas to I-40.

By the time the firefight was over, Oelcher was dead. With more than forty shots exchanged, twenty-eight of those hitting the rental van. The two suspects must have realized Mills was not going to go down without a fight. They broke contact and sped away northwest towards I-40. In the aftermath of the shootout, all that was left was an unsolved murder that is forgotten to time.

Why the suspects broke off the robbery attempt is a mystery. The reasons could be numerous. Perhaps they only had a certain amount of ammunition with them and they used everything they had. Maybe the rifle jammed during the brief, intense shootout. Or the suspects, being amateurs, feared that a witness was driving up the highway.

The suspects were driving a dark-colored pickup with a light-colored camper. Word around the campfire at the Wells Fargo house was that the pickup was either a Ford or Chevy, depending on who you talked to. The two male suspects are described as Hispanic or Native American. The shooter was wearing camouflage. It was said the rifle used was a .223. The make, brand, and type are unknown. I suspect the FBI was able to ascertain the kind of rifle via ballistics from recovered bullets and casings. There was also a rumor floating around that there were some 7.62×39 casings (possible AK-47 or SKS rifle) recovered from the scene. This would indicate that suspect number two was doing some trigger-pulling also. No one was sure on that aspect and the FBI wasn’t too giving on the info at the time of this article.

The Wells Fargo Armored Highway 6 Murder.  Front page Albuquerque Journal, August 26,1994
Albuquerque Journal Friday, August 26, 1994

In the aftermath of the shooting, Wells Fargo was scrutinized for using the rental van. There was plenty of criticism from the media, employees, and the general public. Wells Fargo suspended the use of renting non-armored vans…at least until the following year when the dust settled a bit.

FBI investigators interviewed all the employees soon after this incident. No new information came to light. There were plenty of grumblings of discontent and a ton of questions. The primary questions that hovered over everyone like a thick black cloud:

  • How did the suspects even know that the van was coming down that road at that point and time? It seemed obvious that the suspects knew as the shooter was hidden inside the bed area of the truck. It would be safe to assume the shooter calculated beforehand to keep all expended shell casings within the enclosure of the truck bed/camper enclosure with each shot fired.
  • Did they even know it was going to be a rental van? It was strange that the opening shots had killed Oelcher like the suspects knew it was a rental van and not the normal armored one.
  • Did someone within the ranks tell the suspects route details for a cut of the money? Or did someone at Budget rentals tip off the suspects?
  • Did the suspects follow Oelcher and Mills during the days and weeks leading up to the robbery attempt to establish their routine? According to various reports, a red sedan passed Oelcher and Mills several minutes before the shootout. Was it possible this was the third suspect?

To add another note to this saga, the employees resorted to carrying personal firearms after the robbery attempt. Who could blame them? They were gunslingers from the era of the old west going up against a modern world filled with AR15s or AK47s. Wells Fargo frowned on this practice of carrying your personal sidearm but turned a blind eye to it. They had no plans to upgrade their weapons or ballistic vest systems. Several years later they merged with Loomis and became Loomis Fargo & Company. Eventually, it faded into history. But the stain of the murder mystery remains.

The Wells Fargo Armored Highway 6 Murder.  Jeff Oelcher murdered
The Wells Fargo Armored Highway 6 Murder. Suspect discription
The Wells Fargo Armored Highway 6 Murder

An Inside Job?

As has been mentioned before, there is the theory that the murder and the botched heist were potentially inside jobs. It certainly had indications of it being so. The media and local and federal law enforcement were looking cautiously down that dark avenue. Everyone working at Wells Fargo Armored eyed each other cautiously and with suspicion. New hires were also potential suspects in the employee’s eyes.

Wells Fargo was not immune from thefts and losses.

On December 23, 1993, just four days before Christmas, eight months before Jeff Olcher would be brutally murdered on Highway Six, another robbery occurred at Wells Fargo Armored that was never solved. An employee of Wells Fargo Armored drove his assigned armored van and made his usual stop at Luby’s Cafeteria on Mongomery near San Mateo.

He locked the doors and went inside to make the daily money pickup. But when he returned to his van, he saw it was gone as also the $143,000 that was inside the van’s safe.

When the van was found, there were no indications of forced entry into the van or to the safe inside. It was as if the perpetrator who committed this crime had the keys to access everything.

But somehow this case went cold up until later in 1994 when Albuquerque Police found a potential suspect. The unnamed suspect (as of 1994 research data) had flown to Dallas and paid $25,000 for a Nissan 300ZX a day after the van theft and stolen $143,000.

Could this be a connection to the later robbery and murder that would follow in August?

The Wells Fargo Armored Highway 6 Murder.  Albuquerque Journal, February 10, 1994
Albuquerque Journal, February 10, 1994

As I researched this angle, I noted from a September 10, 1994 article by the Albuquerque Journal (Page 11), that this same suspect had purchased a 1991 GMC truck for the sum of $21,537 six days after the van theft. There are red flags raised in the article with just the mentioning of this GMC.

It is mentioned that the suspect had blown through approximately $60,000 within six months after the 1993 robbery. He was under investigation but was still free at the time of Oelcher’s murder. The suspect was a former Wells Fargo Armored employee. He had intimate knowledge of Wells Fargo Armored security and route details. He likely knew the habit that Wells Fargo Armored had of using rental vans. It is very possible he still had keys in his possession after his employment with Wells Fargo had ended. We will discuss these keys and the rash of internal thefts that plagued Wells Fargo Armored next.

Ironically, on this same page, is a small article also written by Steve Shoup about the Jeff Oelcher murder on Highway 6.

Is there a possible link between the two incidents? Although there are suspicion and red flags, there is no real evidence to support this theory unless additional facts are found.


After the suspects fled the scene, they disappeared onto the nearby Laguna/Acoma Reservation. They managed to evade local and state law enforcement officials who have no jurisdiction over those Sovereign Nations. Even though the Laguna Reservation Police were assisting in the search and setting up roadblocks themselves, they may have just missed the suspects before being thrown into action. The thing to keep in mind is this was before the internet and cell phones.

The mystery of what kind of pickup truck the suspects were using will probably remain unknown. At least until new information comes to the surface. I believe the two suspects are still alive today. They have managed to skirt the law this far. The disturbing reality though is they are living in plain sight somewhere. Even if the robbery suspects got away with no money, they did rob Jeff Oelcher of his life.

There were many personal theories on who the suspects were. One co-worker believed they lived around the area or further west toward Grants. The suspects disappeared too quickly which led him to believe they lived around nearby Laguna, Cubero, or Budville.

He believed the suspects used the back roads and avoided the main highways. State of New Mexico police and multiple counties had set up roadblocks all across the area. Only local residents would know these back dirt roads that crisscrossed over reservation lands. He believed the suspects worked at a car lot, salvage yard, mechanic shop, or towing company. The fate of the truck was obvious in his mind. While this is an interesting viewpoint, nothing supports this theory.

Satellite view of a junk pit outside Casa Blanca/ Budville.
Satellite view of a junk pit outside Casa Blanca/ Budville where it is apparent they bury scrap tires, junk, and vehicles. Is it possible the suspect’s pickup truck suffered the same fate? (Google Maps)

There are just too many questions that never have enough answers. On the question of was the robbery an inside job? For me, it is debatable. I am leaning toward the fact that it is a possibility that someone, somewhere passed off some information. Whether it was intentional or accidental remains unanswered.

November 17, 2012, KRQE News 13

I never met Oelcher, but I don’t like the idea of the tentacles of time covering up a murder mystery. Someone out there knows something, they know a small detail. Someone remembers something that one of the suspects said in the weeks or years following the aftermath. I’m sure there is someone out there who remembers the day the two suspects left their homes or job in the truck and returned without it. Maybe those relatives or friends were asking the suspects what happened to their truck. Why did they come home without it? I am positive someone remembers. No one keeps this kind of thing quiet for years without making some kind of admission to someone. If anyone has information, hit the link below.

Village of Los Lunas Police
New Mexico State Police contact link.

New Mexico State Police


Contact Link for FBI tip line and contact page.
FBI Link

Do you have relevant information or correction recommendations?


Sources & References
  • Albuquerque Journal, February 10, 1994 (Metropolitan, Page 1, Section C)/ $143,000 Theft From Armored Van Stumps Cops, Steve Shoup, article author
  • Albuquerque Journal, August 26, 1994 (Pages A1 & A2)/ Killers of Wells Fargo Driver Avoid Manhunt(A1), Wells Fargo Killers Likely out of Area (A2), Arley Sanchez, Rebecca Roybal, article authors/Dean Hanson, Alexandria King, Photographers.
  • Albuquerque Tribune, August 27, 1994 (Page 8)/ Wells Fargo Posts $10,000 Reward for Gunmen, Macario Juarez Jr.
  • Albuquerque Journal, August 27, 1994 (Pages A1 & A4)/Victim Loved Lure of Sirens-Phil Casaus-Author/Ambush May Be Inside Job, FBI Says-Donna Olmstead, Arley Sanchez
  • Carlsbad Current-Argus, August 27, 1994/ Wells Fargo Driver Killed in Ambush (Page 3), AP News
  • Albuquerque Journal, September 10, 1994 (Pages A1 & A11)/ DA Reviewing $113,000 Heist(Big Spender May Be Indicted)(A1), Steve Shoup-Journal Staff Writer, Ex-Worker May Be Indicted in Armored Van Heist(A11) / FBI Still Seeks Driver’s Killer(A11), Steve Shoup
  • Carlsbad Current-Argus, December 1, 1994 (Page 2)/ Armored Car Hijacked, Driver Slain (Glendale, AZ), AP News
  • Albuquerque Journal, December 8, 1994 (Page 30)/ FBI Eyes Link in Wells Fargo Slaying– AP
  • Albuquerque Journal, August 23, 1997 (Page 36)/ Reward Offered in ’94 Robbery Attempt– Metro Watch/AP
  • Albuquerque Journal, November 18, 2012/Murder Mystery Lingersin Lonesome Road Shootout(Pages 1 & A12), Leslie Linthicum
  • Audio Repository, Cold Case Murder, Attempted Robbery in Albuquerque /August 27, 2012/

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