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Investigators then followed Sanchez and secretly collected his DNA from drinking glasses after he dined at a restaurant with his wife in January. Even with overwhelming DNA evidence, Clark said, some of Sanchez' acquaintances insisted authorities had the wrong man.Neighbors described him as an attentive father and husband who threw neighborhood parties and impressed all with his carefully tended lawn and flowers."The fact that somebody could engender such loyalty and trust and even affection out of some and such fear and hatred out of another is an amazing thing to me," Clark said.
During an appearance in state Supreme Court, Judge Christopher Burns asked Sanchez about each of the three victims."I strangled her," he said three times, weeping and barely audible.Buffalo Trace's facilities can accommodate anywhere from 15 to 350 guests and can adapt to your specific needs.From corporate events to weddings to private dinners, the Distillery is the perfect backdrop for any occasion.The findings, to be published in the November edition of ‘Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin’, concluded that men find the propect of dating intelligent women intimidating.The study, carried out by researchers the University of Buffalo, California Lutheran University and University of Texas, Austin, posits that men’s attraction to certain traits in women can be directly affected by how realistic a romantic prospect their potential lover is.Twenty-six years later, the task force interviewed the uncle again.
This time, he said his nephew had borrowed the car.
A man prosecutors suspect of preying on more than a dozen women as the "Bike Path Rapist" pleaded guilty Wednesday to murdering three women since 1990, including two whose bodies were found on bike paths.
Altemio Sanchez, 49, was arrested earlier this year after DNA evidence linked him to a series of rapes and killings in the Buffalo area.
Sanchez's wife Kathleen, who has attended all of her husband's court appearances, briefly sobbed as Sanchez pleaded guilty to second-degree murder in each of the deaths.
He faces 75 years to life in prison when he is sentenced Aug.
2."It is unimaginable to us that someone we have truly loved and respected for so many years could be capable of such violent acts," Kathleen Sanchez and her family said in a statement issued through an attorney, "and we are sincerely sorry and filled with grief for your tragic losses."Sanchez admitted killing University at Buffalo student Linda Yalem, who was raped and strangled on a bike path near campus in 1990; Majane Mazur, found raped and strangled on a Buffalo street two years later; and Joan Diver, strangled along a bike path last fall."The case against him in each of the three homicides was overwhelming," Erie County District Attorney Frank Clark said after the pleas.