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Her family made the agonising decision to turn off her life support system and donate her organs.At the scene, a rusted and bloodied antique iron lying among rocks at the base of the tree was photographed but not collected. It is now believed Mahony used the iron to deliver a fatal blow to the back of his wife's head.Suspicions were so grave, the company refused to pay out the policies.In 2009, it had been Mahony who made the triple-0 call, saying he found Lainie unconscious in a puddle of blood at the base of a large gum tree.
"There were no ribs broken, no other organs injured," said Detective Inspector Damien Hansen, who manages the homicide squad.Photographs from the scene showed blood had inexplicably seeped onto the flat of the iron, which had been face down on rocks at the tree's base.Strands of Lainie's blonde hair were clearly visible amid blood on the underside.In a tragic series of failings, a lone detective in Charleville made little headway before moving away, leaving the case to stagnate.Local sergeant Gerard Thornton always had his suspicions and tried to pursue the investigation between other duties before calling in Brisbane-based homicide detectives in early 2013. Because Lainie's organs were donated, an autopsy had not been conducted.