Credits: FILE PHOTO
Police tracked down the records after they determined Rafferty had exchanged his damaged BlackBerry at a Bell store in London's Masonville Place mall on May 14.
The court was shown a security video of a customer resembling Rafferty in the store on that date.
Documents showed his BlackBerry was sent to Research in Motion in Waterloo and he was given a loaner.
Police used a warrant to get a record of Rafferty's phone calls made during the period.
The court was shown a lengthy list of calls, including ones made in the area of Mount Forest and Guelph on April 8.
Eight-year-old Stafford went missing that day while walking home from school in Woodstock. Her body was later found near Mount Forest.
Earlier, the court heard the first testimony about the day of Rafferty's arrest.
Joy Woods, a mother of three, was the last of a long list of women Rafferty met through the dating website Plenty of Fish.
Woods and Rafferty first met online on April 11, a few days after Tori's disappearance, and in person on April 16.
After dating for a month, they went on a shopping trip to Michigan on May 15.
Rafferty arrived late that day, saying he was at a court appearance for a troubled teenaged girl, although he didn't say if it was his former girlfriend Terri-Lynne McClintic, who has already pleaded guilty to first-degree murder in Stafford's death.
On the shopping trip, Woods said Rafferty was looking for a specific kind of Puma shoes but couldn't find them. Police found Puma shoes in McClintic's home.
The next day Rafferty called her, upset that police had questioned him about Stafford.
A few days later Rafferty called Woods from a mall in London, saying he'd bought her clothes for her upcoming trip to Las Vegas.
They met in a Woodstock parking lot May 19, where police were waiting to arrest Rafferty.
Woods said her car was confiscated and she was questioned by police.
The court also heard from Oxford OPP Const. Michael Waechter, who tracked calls made from Rafferty's cellphone on May 11, 2009 to Corey's Auto Wreckers in London.
That aroused suspicion, since police found the back seat of Rafferty's car was missing.
Corey's keeps records of customers who are in their yard searching for parts. Their records from that day show Rafferty was in the yard for about an hour.
Rafferty has pleaded not guilty to first-degree murder, kidnapping and sexual assault causing bodily harm in Stafford's death.