When a friend’s friend in New York went to get her car repaired, the car’s owner couldn’t figure out what was wrong.
So she found a friend who was also in New Jersey and the two drove to the same spot where she had left the car, where she saw a car that was in the middle of the road and could have been the one in trouble.
It’s the kind of thing you never think about, but you do.
“It’s like you can see them at the grocery store, but they’re not there,” said Anna, a New Jersey resident.
The two cars have been repaired.
The friends, who were in their late 50s and 60s, each had some sort of car in their garage that they had driven.
Anna said the person who took her car didn’t want to hear any more about the car that had gone missing.
“They didn’t even say hello,” she said.
“But they could be there, just in case,” said Anne, a friend from California.
“It could be anyone, but it could be my kids, it could even be my wife.”
It’s a common scenario in car accidents.
The most common reason for missing someone else’s car is because the owner didn’t call the repair company to check if they were OK, the Globe and Mail found.
And even if the owner called, it’s rare that the repair person will arrive on time and the car is repaired.
A friend of Anna’s, a longtime friend, told the Globe that she and her husband, a mechanic, were on vacation and decided to go to the store for the car.
Instead of waiting for a repair person to show up, they went to the nearest gas station and bought a used car.
But when the car wasn’t repaired, Anna was angry.
She said she called the car owner, and then went to a nearby gas station to pick up a replacement.
“I was so frustrated and frustrated that I called them and said, ‘I’m going to call the owner.
I want my car back,'” she said in an interview.
The owner’s response was not reassuring.
“They were very angry with me and they were very rude, and they said that they didn’t know what was going on, and that they don’t know how to fix a car, and all they did was go to a gas station,” she told the newspaper.
“And then they took the car away and left.”
She also said the owner said she had no idea the car was in New Mexico and that she had to call them again and ask for the repair bill.
“When you call them, they don: ‘Oh, we’ll come by tomorrow and we’ll fix the car.’
And that was it,” Anna said.
When asked if it was worth the frustration and the hassle, Anna said it would have been worth it.
But not everyone who calls a car repair shop will get the answer they want.
“The way it works is, if you are in a hurry, they can do it, but when you call, you have to wait a long time,” Anna explained.
“You’re going to be told you’re not getting a good deal, and you’re going be told to pay more.”
The other reason to keep an eye out is if you want to stay safe.
In a study of nearly 2,000 accidents, a majority of drivers who called a car shop said they didn