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Baby found in plastic bag in Seymour, police make contact with person of interest

Baby found in plastic bag in Seymour, police make contact with person of interest

Baby found in plastic bag in Seymour, police make contact with person of interest

SEYMOUR, Ind. (The Tribune) — Seymour police said Tuesday an infant was left in a bag on the city’s southeast side and they have now made contact with a person of interest in the case.[0]=68.ARC4O7Yog37oW-_Lc1wdpfnTJqWOUmpyvPwUvmtawmNGpt1KXNAi4bblMEF-Psjzhv81pTM2cVj0cKs7ttEFijU7UcLBoHB_n3QSIRyeTS4BVG8Xo-8UmLN8kiY5iiIxaNpPqGQg1vQWX_YlPiMQh9o1CucORhcNLi3evsItDNI2S4EV1s0bS9aCVntTQjfa0s-tO-EEfj8kxvGVAstlEZemTpTZBdBCyGqV35SdoNViEbNqr_E2nMhIwS-4zzVDwJNKaAaPkeWoIu8_TXQ7OE8CFkUF5oKLetKi3_dGBFxPdtR0FqU9tWq6JyRuq9LYxxSZZ1yU_Ww6kT9N5DQBU9ISbA&__tn__=-R

A person walking their dog called police at 3:49 p.m. Tuesday and said they found the infant in the 600 block of South Jackson Park Drive, according to a news release from Detective Sgt. C.J. Foster.

The infant was found alive along a fence row about 20 yards from the road, police said. The child was taken for an examination at Schneck Medical Center in Seymour and determined to be healthy.

Foster wrote in a news release that the department wants to remind residents that the city has a Safe Haven Baby Box at Seymour Fire Station 3, 605 Meadowbrook Drive. It became available to residents in June.


The CDC has thoughts about soul patches and mutton chops. And they have to do with preventing coronavirus

(CNN) — When it comes to novel coronavirus safety, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has some suggestions about facial hair.

Side whiskers, soul patches, lampshades and handlebar moustaches are good to go, according to a CDC infographic. But styles like long stubble, a beard, the Dali and mutton chops are not recommended because they are likely to interfere with a facepiece respirator.

Masks and respirators are being utilized around the world to prevent the spread of the novel coronavirus, which has reached more than 80,000 cases globally.

A respirator covers at least the nose and mouth and protects against particles including infectious agents, the CDC said. However, the CDC does not recommend routine use outside of workplaces.

Facial hair poses a risk to the effectiveness of respirators because it may keep the exhalation valve from working properly if the two come into contact, the infographic said.

No matter the style choice, the hair should not cross the respirator sealing surface, the infographic said.

A goatee, horseshoe and villain mustache are okay, with caution, the infographic noted.