Millionare and dating


21-Nov-2016 06:21

It appears he was only interested in the cheap food.'The last time he came in was Thursday, he came in to ask one the cooks about her enchiladas,' said Mr Blake, who lives in Mesquite.'They serve a big variety of hot food here, I saw him eating Mexican food and hamburgers, they also make meatloaf and lasagna.I once helped serve carrot cake and recall giving Stephen some.'It used to be .50 a meal, but then it went up to .50.He was known to do his shopping at Walmart, to drink Starbucks coffee, order take out Domino's Pizza and enjoyed playing the slots at the Virgin River casino in town.He generally sought privacy and kept a low profile.Mr Blake, who is well-known in Mesquite for owning a large converted armored car, added that Paddock never once asked him about the unusual vehicle which he parks outside the senior center.He said: 'It surprised me that he didn't come to ask me about my armored car, which to a lot of people is a very unique vehicle and they want to ask all kinds of questions, but Stephen never even came one time to show any interest in it, which surprised me because people all over the city, almost every day, different places I go to, say they really love the vehicle.'I never got a word from him, he wasn't friendly that way at all, he was very introverted.'Mr Blake said others who know Paddock in Mesquite says he lived a pretty mundane every day life.

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Around three times a week Paddock enjoyed Mexican food, meatloaf and hamburgers while listening to cheery songs on the piano at the center.Retired construction worker David Blake, 81, who has been coming to the center for 13 years, described him as an 'introverted' man who had little time for anyone.Mr Blake said: 'He'd come in on and off, sometimes up to three times a week.'He's been coming in at least a year and when I first saw him I thought he was a homeless person, he was unshaven, disheveled, quiet, he wasn't a big conversationalist.'He'd sit on his own, but even if there was someone else on his table he always seemed to himself, I never saw him getting into steady conversations with anyone, he didn't mingle, he was just quiet.'He didn't draw attention to himself, didn't cause a disturbance.'Although Paddock's behavior was odd, Mr Blake says in a gambling town like Mesquite, it is common.'A lot of people who heavily gamble are like that, they're in a world of their own,' he explained.And bizarrely on the day Paddock drove 80 miles to Las Vegas where he checked in to the Mandalay Bay hotel to begin the preparations for his death mission, he popped into the government-run center to ask the cook for an enchiladas recipe.

Las Vegas gunman Stephen Paddock was a regular at a Mesquite, Nevada, senior center where he visited up to three times a week so that he could eat a .50 subsidized lunch, Daily Mail TV has exclusively learned Regulars at the senior center said Paddock popped into the government-run center on Thursday to ask the cook for her enchiladas recipe before driving to Las Vegas and checking into the Mandalay Bay hotel Local resident Marshall Meland, 78, who was enjoying lunch at the center, told Daily Mail TV: 'We recognized Stephen when his face flashed up on TV.'He last came in to the center around 11am last Thursday and checked in at the desk, but didn't stop for lunch like he usually does.'Instead he went straight up to the counter to speak with the cook and asked her about an enchiladas dish she cooks, he wanted to know how she made it.'After that he left.Courtroom drama about a cagey Atlanta defense attorney with a down-home demeanor and uptown strategy.