January 29, 2011 by staff
Julie Schenecker, (CP) – The wife of an army officer who authorities say killed her teenage daughter and her son because she was fed up with them to talk back and does not seem to be insolent in court Saturday because she was treated at a hospital for an unknown state.
Authorities say Julie Powers Schenecker was transported to Tampa General Hospital on Saturday morning, shortly after midnight, to treat a medical condition that existed before she was taken to jail. Hillsborough sheriff’s deputies – who monitor the prisoners in jail – said they could not reveal the health Schenecker, citing health laws of privacy care.
An arrest affidavit said Schenecker shot her son twice in the head in the family car “to talk back,” as she led him to soccer practice. The report said Schenecker then drove to their home high range and shot her daughter in the inside of the house.
Schenecker mother called police Friday morning and told them she was concerned after her daughter had sent an email saying she was depressed. Officers found Schenecker soaked in blood on her back porch – and once they saw the teens, the scene was so disturbing that the stress of a team was called to counsel officers meet A spokesman said police.
Chalice, the girl was 16 and a cross country running star in high school. The 13 year old son, Beau, was in eighth grade.
Investigators believe that teenagers “never saw it coming,” said spokeswoman Laura McElroy police. Both were killed with a .38 caliber pistol. The arrest affidavit said the weapon was purchased five days earlier.
Schenecker husband, Army Colonel Parker Schenecker, is a career military officer attached to U.S. Central Command in Tampa. He has worked in the Middle East during the shooting happened.
In 2008 the family moved to Tampa and bought a house and 448,000 in a quiet, suburban neighborhood chic. As the sun sets on Friday evening, people walked through the crime scene tape that cordoned off the cul-de-sac that the family lived on Schenecker.
Voisin said the Charanun Soodjinda Scheneckers “good in” when they arrived. ‘Two children often played in the cul-de-sac with other neighborhood children, and Julie Schenecker seemed to be home much.
“They seemed a nice family,” said Soodjinda, 38. “I never thought would happen. How could you do to your children?”
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