“It was just a carpet,” says the woman who stumbled across the scene.
“And I was going to use it as a guide.”
The man’s actions could have been deadly, but he was only in his early 30s, so he has a few days left in his life.
He says he’s never seen anyone so upset.
“I just wish I could go and ask him how it happened,” she says.
The carpet stumper is seen on a street in London’s Southwark area, England.
(Andrew Medichini/Reuters) It happened just a few months ago.
In August, a young man was driving along the Thames in a dark grey Volkswagen Polo with a carpet sticking out the top.
He stopped at a traffic light, and his car’s engine suddenly roared to life.
The driver was a man in his late 20s, who said he’d lost his job.
He was then hit by the driver of the other car.
The car rolled down the road and landed in the middle of the road.
The man, who was pronounced dead on the scene, was a carpet maker and owner of a home in Southwark.
“He was a really good man,” says Chris, a local contractor who has lived in the area for over 15 years.
“We’d just lost a friend to cancer.
Chris says he believes the man was trying to get the carpet staper to buy his home. “
It’s very sad.”
Chris says he believes the man was trying to get the carpet staper to buy his home.
Chris says the man left the car in the car park.
The following day, the police were called to a home on a neighbouring street.
A man with a white bag was arrested and charged with murder.
The court heard he had been drinking, driving drunk and threatening to kill his family members.
“You’ve got to understand the man’s behaviour was not a crime,” says Detective Superintendent Peter Lister of the Metropolitan Police.
“The man was obviously angry with the carpet maker, and he was going out and stealing things to make it appear as if the carpet was his.”
But Chris, who has never lost a client in her business, says she’s not sure what happened next.
“What he was saying was, ‘I’m going to do this for my wife,'” she says, referring to her client.
“But then I thought, ‘That’s a little bit far fetched.'”
“The police were very apologetic and offered to help him out, but that wasn’t enough.
“So I walked up and asked him what he was doing, and the police said, ‘It’s a carpet theft’.” A police dog officer was called to the scene to assist, but the man told police the carpet had been stolen from the street. “
Police found the carpet and the man in the street, with the car still parked in the garage. “
So I walked up and asked him what he was doing, and the police said, ‘It’s a carpet theft’.” A police dog officer was called to the scene to assist, but the man told police the carpet had been stolen from the street.
Police found the carpet and the man in the street, with the car still parked in the garage.
But he refused to give them his address.
The next day, police took the man into custody and charged him with murder and theft of property.
“In a way, the guy was a very nice person,” Chris says.
“They had a really nice home, a good car, he was very popular.”
It’s not the first time a carpet thief has been charged.
In March 2017, police said a man stole a carpet from the home of his wife and left it in a parking lot.
The woman called the police and said she had to leave the house to take care of her three children.
She said she was “terrified” and called the fire brigade, who were called.
They had to remove the carpet from underneath her home.
The accused was charged with theft and assault.
In 2018, a woman in her 20s was charged after she allegedly stole a man’s carpet and then used it to break into her house.
“My heart sank,” she told the court.
“This was a burglary and I have no idea why anyone would do this.
It was a terrible act.”
In March 2019, a 23-year-old woman was charged for stealing a carpet and a mattress from a home.
She told police she was homeless and had stolen the carpet to get by.
The mattress was later returned, but it was damaged.
She pleaded guilty to burglary and was sentenced to six months in jail.
But police found a carpet in her home, so they asked the court to have the woman arrested for burglary, as they suspected she had a previous conviction for theft.
She was sentenced in August 2020 to three months in prison.
“She’s done something very wrong,” says police Constable Nick Withers.
“When she came out on bail she was completely remorseful, and it was a huge shock to us all.”
It turns out the woman had been arrested a few weeks before for a car offence. She has