Blood tremors are from one house. This was the first time police have led the suspects to a 24-year-old woman in a Westgate homicide.
Warnings have asked for water. The young woman, who lived with her mother, was admitted to a hospital for mental disorders. Searching for her home gave other evidence, according to the police, including a pair of shoes.
On Wednesday, more than a week later, the police arrested Anya Johnston, accused of smuggling into Susan Trott, a 70-year-old advertising magazine that has lived underground, police said.
Ms. Johnston was charged with murder and rape. Police said they felt tired. Last week, Ms. Johnston is said to be away from his mother, but eventually returned home, police said. She told her family that she was mentally unstable, and she was taken to Sinai St. Hospital. in the Las Anod hospital on the day of the assault, police said. She has had a mental evaluation before closing on Wednesday.
His arrest is a sign of a rape victim's assassination residents and others in Manhattan.
Ms. Trott lived alone on the 14th floor of the West End Avenue building between 94th and 95th Streets. The police saw their body open and fully slept in its bedroom on 21st October. There was no weapon found at the scene, and there were no signs of impending. The medical examination says Ms. Trott died in the neck of the neck injury.
There was blood around the house, and the detection rooms found detection of bleeding from the victim's upper room. Johnston, where the search resulted in another evidence of the killings, according to police.
Investigators finally talk to Ms. Johnston hospital before closing. Its purpose is sad, police said.
From that moment Ms. Trott has been found, police said they are focusing on their 93-unit build-in patio, with a camera and 24-hour watch. But they did not officially recognize the person they want to collect and disclose about anything else until Wednesday.
Eric Boscia, a long-time friend and entrepreneur in Ms. Trott, said Ms. Johnston lives with her mother and she knows Ms. Trott. Moss Trott was diagnosed after Mr. Boscia contacted the police in London, where he lives, and asked him to check. He did not hear her for a few days.
"It was a very good spirit and did not believe anyone would ever leave the planet," Boscia said.
Graduates Pratt, Ms. Trott was a moral character called her creativity and love for animals. However, she was angry with some of her neighbors, who complained that she had become a habit of feeding birds and rodents attracting rodents. Before she died, Ms. Trott strikes friends that they have been threatened and that others in the building have been harmed.
Judy Segaloff, a long-time friend, said Ms. Trott was an honest man who went out of the open door of his house. The last time she spoke a few weeks ago before her death, Ms. Trott told his girlfriend she was busy at the customer service, a new line of pet products and a poem with a dog. Her last message of Ms. Segaloff, Ms. Trott writes that she hopes "take them quickly and make a little entertainment trip."
"We have never worked on any creativity, and it's hard to believe that it's not creative," Ms. Segaloff said. "She was born to create."
Remember Ms. Trott will be held on Sunday.