Friends and neighbors became concerned when Lyne, a nurse at a local hospital, didn't show up Saturday morning to pick up her three children, the Seattle-area TV station reported.Late Monday, police revealed that three adult body parts — including a foot — were found in a recycling bin in the Seattle's Central District just before p.m. The human remains were inside plastic bags, according to a statement from the Seattle Police Department.Ingrid Lyne, 40, (pictured), was reported missing after she met up with a man she had met online and dated for about a month.Her dismembered body parts were found in a recycling bin in Seattle Saturday afternoon Charlton (pictured) appeared in a preliminary court hearing today at the King County Jail Courtroom, but the judge ordered that his face not be shown, saying he didn't want to prejudice a potential jury trial.Detectives investigating the gruesome murder of a woman whose head, leg, and arm were dumped in a recycling bin in Seattle found a 15-inch pruning saw, blood, and bits of flesh in her bathroom, court documents reveal.John Robert Charlton, 37, who is suspected of second-degree murder, told investigators he was too intoxicated to remember what happened after the two left the game and returned to her Renton, Washington, home.Officers arrested 37-year-old Snohomish County man John Robert Charlton in connection with Lyne’s murder.
They first met at Zoka Coffee, where the woman reportedly found Baba-Ahmed to be "rude and did not have any chemistry with him," reports indicate. " and tried to remove his hand from her genitals, reports say. " Seeing that he was outside the car and she could likely return to her car faster than he could, she ran back to her vehicle and drove away, according to police reports. However, the woman claimed that Baba-Ahmed has repeatedly tried to find her at her work.
Homicide detectives had tentatively identified the remains as belonging to the missing Washington state woman, the statement said.
The King County Medical Examiner’s Office would officially confirm the victim’s identity after performing an autopsy, the station reported.
The Umatilla people and other tribes have wanted the remains returned to them for reburial under the federal Native American Graves Protection and Repatriation Act (NAGPRA).
The law was designed to remedy long-standing wrongs done to tribes and to facilitate the return of human remains and cultural objects unlawfully obtained or taken from them.