The candy was in the kitchen of the house, along with a bag of chips and candy.

The housekeeper, who was wearing a pink blouse and pink panties, was on her phone at the time.

The woman said the candy had been left on the stove.

The next day, she went into the kitchen to make a breakfast of toast and toast and coffee, but the housekeeper did not have a key to open the kitchen door.

The candy had a sticker on the back of the wrapper that read “HIGH SCHOOL,” according to court records.

The man said he went back to the house the next morning to get the candy.

He said he had never seen anything like it before, according to the affidavit.

He was told it was his job to go into the house to collect the candy, and he did, according.

But when he returned, the house had already been cleared, the affidavit said.

He went back the next day and found the candy in the refrigerator, the woman said.

The family’s attorney, Paul Ritchie, said he believed the candy was the same type of candy that was given to the schoolchildren when the school was in a disaster in 1992.

“The candy was wrapped and put away in a container,” Ritchie said.

“It had no label on it and it was in an orange box.”