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As a delivery driver at the Lowe’s in Grand Rapids, Mich., Steve Flaig knew that you could find a lot of things you need in the superstore, but he never dreamed that one of them would be his birth mother.
Sacramentan buys old vinyl 45s, finds out they were his mom's
The lick-on label was unmistakable. Paul Campfield was reading his mother's name and the address of his childhood San Lorenzo home.
And it meant the old records he picked up for $2 at a Sutter Creek antique shop had once belonged to her, although she died in Redding in 1979.
What are the chances?
The 68-year-old Sacramento man never knew what came of his record collection owned by his mother, May O. Rainey. He simply remembered how they fit into slots in a compartment beneath the oak RCA Victor console with the automatic turntable.
Originally posted by TheMythLives
reply to post by lifecitizen
Been recieving a LOT of requests for her. So I will defiantely do one on her. Added her to the list
Thanks for the kind words
If he came inside the basement and slipped on the pool of blood, then walked up stairs wouldnt there have been more than just one foot print of blood and a little trail of footprints?
what other psychological profile do you have on Lady Lucan, if any?
why was he so all over the place with his words when writing his letters and on his phone call with his mother? This would lead one to believe that maybe he was preoccupied thinking of ways to get out of things but his story stayed true but that also could only mean that he thought it out very well and knew what exactly he wanted.
Talk about being at the wrong place at the wrong time.