The daughter of one of the victims of the first triple femicide in the Rio Negro city of Cipolletti said today, on the 25th anniversary of the case, that the only convict who has the case “is covering up” for someone else with his silence and, although he hopes that he says everything he knows, he does not have “much faith” that this will finally happen.
In turn, this Saturday a series of activities will be carried out in said city located on the border of Río Negro with Neuquén to remember the sisters María Emilia (24) and Paula González (17), and their friend Verónica Villar (22); who on November 9, 1997 were seen alive for the last time and two days later they were found murdered and half buried next to the train tracks.
For the case, Carlos Kielmasz is detained as a “necessary participant” in the crime of “kidnapping followed by death.”
“Kielmasz is asking for temporary exits, but the reality is that no psychologist gave a positive report. It is proven that he is a psychopath,” María Emilia González’s daughter, who was only two years old, told Radio y Televisión Neuquén this morning. years when his mother was killed.
“I don’t think he’s the only one (involved). For me he’s covering up someone,” said the young woman, who recalled that, at the time, Kielmasz “voluntarily approached to hand over the murder weapon and went from being a witness to being a suspect.” .
For Agustina, “Kielmasz was not alone” and remarked: “But until he speaks and says what happened, we will not know.”
“He hoped so (speak), but I don’t have much faith,” added María Emilia’s daughter, who said that only when she was 15 years old did she understand “how they were executed and the brutality of the act.”
Then, the young woman recalled that this Saturday there will be a “t-shirt printing” activity, with the image of the victims, starting at 5:00 p.m. in Plaza San Martín in the center of Cipolletti, and that a march will take place at 7:00 p.m.
The call has already begun to be spread through social networks with a poster that says “Cipolletti, capital of femicide” and “more struggle and rebellion.”
On November 9, 1997, the sisters and their friend went out to fulfill their usual routine, which was a walk around the city.
When they did not return, the families filed the police complaint and an unprecedented search began, with the participation of dozens of neighbors who joined the search in solidarity.
Two days later, on November 11, Dante Caballero with his sheepdog, found the bodies of the young women half-buried in an area known as Los Olivillos, next to the railroad tracks.
According to the autopsy, the victims had stab wounds, gunshot wounds and blows that clearly evidenced the violence they had suffered before being killed.
The community of the region was dismayed by what happened, massive mobilizations were carried out led by the parents of the victims, Juan and Ofelia Mosconi and Ulises González and Susana Guareschi demanding justice.
Despite popular demand, the investigation did not fully clarify the incident and on July 5, 2001, the Second Chamber of General Roca sentenced Kielmasz to life imprisonment and Guillermo González Pino to 18 years in prison.
However, in 2002, the Supreme Court of Justice acquitted the latter of triple femicide.
That same year, on May 23, Cipolletti was shocked again with a second triple femicide, that of Mónica García, Carmen Marcovecchio and Alejandra Carbajales, who were murdered in a clinical analysis laboratory in the city. (Telam)