Edward Dean Hohner, 39, was convicted in April of two counts of first-degree murder, with special circumstance allegations of robbery and multiple murders, in the Feb. 21, 1997, deaths of Rolando Cebreros and Francisco Villalobos.The victims' bodies have never been recovered."It has been many years of waiting," Villalobos' stepdaughter, Cynthia Cuen, said at today's hearing.Cuen, who was 16 when her stepfather was killed, said he would be very proud that she graduated from college and is a partner in a business venture.She asked Hohner to tell her family where to find their loved one's remains.Cebreros' daughter, Emma, said her life would have been different had she grown up with a father."It's sad really," she told Hohner, "but you chose this for your life."In a letter, Cebreros' mother said she had nothing but hate and resentment toward Hohner."All I ask you (is) tell us where my son is so we can have a little peace," she wrote.Cebreros' wife, Maria, testified in 2009 that her husband and Villalobos were going to sell marijuana to Hohner the day they disappeared. The defendant's girlfriend at the time, Cynthia Araiza, testified that she initially lied to police and covered for Hohner because she loved him.Araiza said she got involved in the church in 2004 and came forward to tell authorities what happened because she had been haunted by the murders for many years.Hohner was serving time in a Santa Barbara federal prison for drug crimes when he was charged in 2008 with the murders of Cebreros and Villalobos.Witnesses said the victims were shot during a game of pool in Hohner's guest house after he told them he was waiting for the money to pay them for 120 pounds of marijuana.The victims' bodies were loaded into Cebreros' car and dumped near Yuma, Ariz., witnesses said.