Jurors at the Tim Bosma murder trial will get an extended break.
The trial is set to resume on Monday, Justice Andrew Goodman will hear legal arguments Thursday without the jury present.
Christina Noudga, 24, wrapped up her testimony as Mark Smich’s lawyer Thomas Dungey continued his cross-examination.
The courtroom laughed when Noudga testified she didn’t destroy evidence when she and Dellen Millard’s mother wiped down parts of a trailer that contained Bosma’s truck.
Dungey asked why, if she didn’t think there was evidence, she would wipe the trailer down.
“I wiped off my prints, I don’t know where else he touched,” Noudga said. “I didn’t wipe out his evidence. I wiped out my evidence and then realized that inevitably I wiped out his evidence as well, but I didn’t wipe out the entire trailer.”
The court already learned Noudga wiped off her prints and then hired a lawyer two days later, but never thought to go to the police.
Noudga says she couldn’t recall when she first learned of Bosma’s disappearance. She said the series of “odd events” didn’t tip her off, either.
When he rhetorically asked if it was to Noudga’s advantage not to know anything, she responded, “It looks that way. Yeah.”
“You’re going to stick to your story because it helps your trial,” Dungey charged.
“I’m going to stick with it because it’s what happened,” she responded.
Dungey said the only fact Noudga seemed clear on in her testimony, was the sex act she performed on Millard.
“It was memorable,” responded Noudga to a stunned court.
At no time during her testimony did Noudga actually acknowledge what happened May 6, 2013.
Millard, 30, and Smich, 28, are on trial for the first-degree murder of Tim Bosma, the Ancaster dad who disappeared May 6, after taking two men for a test drive in his pickup truck.
The majority of Dungey’s time was spent questioning Noudga about all the written but unsent notes that were discovered in her bedroom.
While she kept most of Millard’s letters to her, letters where Millard spelled out his plan to have Noudga act as his “secret agent,” any letters she wrote to him were neer recovered.
The jury also heard how Millard received help from Noudga to move the incinerator the Crown alleges was used to burn Bosma’s body.
When Dungey asked Noudga how that could have seemed regular, Noudga said they were “night owls” who did a lot at odd hours of the day.
Noudga was the Crown’s final witness at the trial.