Farmington, Utah Have you ever had an exciting weekend, gotten home and been too tired or lazy to clean out the cooler you toted along with you? Further: have you noticed that cooler a few days later as it sat out in the sun and decided to put it out of sight until you’ve a bit more time (and a more stable set of nerves) to deal with the impending doom that lurks inside? Now, so I don’t implicate anyone, I will say that I have “seen” a honey-do list that has included the cleaning of the cooler only have the creator of that list retrieve the thing a year later, and be left thoroughly disgusted and minus a plastic thing to tote. I suppose it could have been worse. The rotting items inside were of the processed variety and not a decomposing baby.
I may just be “old school” but I prefer the plastic coolers vs. the ones made out of fabric, unless it is being used to for packing a small lunch. The plastic variety offers multiple uses: Â a table, a chair, or general horizontal surface. The fabric are lighter and easier to store. Who knows what prompted 26 year-old Stephanie Hulmston to choose the fabric kind and one has to wonder if she just had it lying around or purchased it for her son. Nonetheless, it does seem she chose this as opposed to a baby blanket to wrap around his full-term body.
Authorities received a call from Stephanie’s boyfriend who had a stroke of clear thinking. Allegedly, Stephanie phoned him with the plea for help in getting rid of her child that had been rotting in the cooler in the trunk of her vehicle. In a cooler. In the trunk of her car. She asked for his assistance in getting the baby out of the car and down a manhole. Instead of being all chivalrous, he phoned the police department and revealed his girlfriend’s master plan. When police arrived at Stephanie’s house and popped open her trunk, guess what they found?
Since the remains were of a full term infant who more than likely couldn’t crawl into the trunk, into a cooler and zip it up and close the trunk lid, they pretty much concluded he had help via his adoring mother. And although the coroner’s office cannot determine if the child was still born or the actual cause of his death, they had to remove the much wanted murder charge and arrested and charged her with third-degree desecration of a body on Friday. State law requires notification of an unattended death and the body cannot be moved nor desecrated. The law also gives mothers 10 days to notify the state of unattended home births.
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