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CLEVELAND In the years after his friend's daughter vanished while walking home from school, Ariel Castro handed out fliers with the year-old's photo and performed music at a fundraiser held in her honor. When neighbors gathered for a candlelight vigil just a year ago to remember the girl, Castro was there too, comforting the girl's mother. Castro, just like everyone else in the tight-knit, mostly Puerto Rican neighborhood, seemed shaken by the disappearance of Gina DeJesus and another teenager who went missing the year before.
Now he and his brothers are in custody after a frantic call led police to his run-down house, where authorities say DeJesus and two other women missing for about a decade were held captive. While the investigation remains ongoing, there doesn't appear to be any evidence at this time that Castro's brothers - Pedro Castro, 54, and Onil Castro, 50 - were involved in the abuse or abduction of the three victims, the sources told CBS News.
Those women - Amanda Berry, 27, Michelle Knight, 32, and DeJesus, 23 - never left the house the entire time they were held captive, the sources said. Police Chief Michael McGrath told Reynolds that the three victims spent much of their captivity on the second floor of Castro's house and that ropes, chains and padlocks were found on the premises. Sources told CBS News that the women were all restrained for at least part of their decade-long captivity.
Ariel Castro's son, Anthony Castro, said in an interview with London's Daily Mail newspaper that he now speaks with his father just a few times a year and seldom visited his house. He said on his last visit, two weeks ago, his father wouldn't let him inside.
There were locks on the basement. Locks on the attic. Locks on the garage. The women had apparently been held captive in the house since their teens or early 20s, police said. Berry went to her sister's home Wednesday morning. Shortly after, her sister Beth Serrano thanked everyone for their effort and support over the years, adding "please respect our privacy until we are ready to make our statement, and thank you. As word of Berry's homecoming spread, a large crowd swelled in the street outside the home decorated with dozens of balloons, and homemade signs, one reading "We Never Lost Hope Mandy.