Oct 5, 2017
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Update!!! Las Vegas Millionaire Shooter’s Dad Was On FBI’s Most Wanted List In 1969 (Photo)

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Photos of victims of Las Vegas shooting last weekend which shook the United States, has been released. Among the victims of the deadliest mass shooting in US history are;
Victims, left to right, top row: Sonny Melton, 29, who died saving his surgeon wife Heather’s (pictured together, left) life, Lisa Romero, Susan Smith, Jordan McIldoon, 23, Neysa Tonks and Brennan Stewart.
Second row, left to right: Quinton Robbins, 20, Angie Gomez, Jessica Klymchuk, 28, Adrian Murfitt, 35, Sandy Casey, 35, and Austin Davis.
Third row, left to right: Carrie Barnette, Dana Gardner, Rhonda LeRocque, Denise Salmon Burditus (pictured with her husband), 50, Rachael Parker, 33, and Hannah Ahlers.
Fourth row, left to right: Melissa Ramirez, Jenny Parks, Charleston Hartfield, John Phippen, Bailey Schweitzer and Jack Beaton. Fifth row, left to right: Christopher Roybal, Erick Silva, Michael Anderson, Jennifer Irvine, Tom Day Jr and 55-year-old Kurt Von Tillow.
Victims of Las Vegas
It has also been gathered that the Multimillionaire Vegas gunman who killed 59 people, reportedly took 23 guns and thousands of bullets in 10 bags into Mandalay Bay sniper’s nest where he set up rifles on tripods. Stephen Paddock, 64, had made millions from real estate deals, according to his brother; he also owned two planes and several properties across the US, and seemed normal apart from his passion for gambling large sums.
Victims of Las Vegas
Paddock had lived a quiet and unremarkable life. As an adult, he lived in 27 residences in Nevada, Florida, and Texas. Asides from his heavy gambling habit, Paddock seemed an unremarkable man and didn’t even have a traffic violation on his Nevada criminal record.
The only thing unusual about his history is that he is the son of Benjamin Hoskins Paddock, a serial bank robber who ended up on the FBI Most Wanted list back in 1969 when he escaped from federal prison in Texas while serving a 20-year sentence.
The FBI kept him on the list for the next eight years, and he was eventually found one year after he was removed from the list in 1978 while outside an Oregon Bingo hall. The agency said that the fugitive had been “diagnosed as psychopathic” and also had possible “suicidal tendencies

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