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s now, the crime scene, something that gets her in trouble not only with her own department, but with the FBI as well, who are there to investigate the murder. Bernie redeems herself and her honor later, when she uses her botanical knowledge to discover where exactly Doherty was murdered.
Later, when she discovers gold dust inside the tobacco tin that she picked up from the site of the murder, Officer Bernie takes it to her boss Sergeant Jim Chee, who, in turn, contacts the retired Lieutenant Joe Leaphorn for help; Doherty had some documents concerning the lost Golden Calf Mine on his person, as well as some copies from the evidence file of McKay’s homicide; this was a point of interest for Leaphorn, as it linked Doherty to a case during Leaphorn’s police career, the culmination of which Leaphorn was not satisfied with.
Some years ago (before the novel starts), Wiley Denton, a rich, eccentric man who was obsessed with finding the same gold mine, killed a man Marvin McKay. Denton claimed self-defense, stating that McKay was trying to con him into buying a fake map of the Golden Calf Mine; a struggle ensued that ended in Denton shooting, and killing McKay. Denton served less than a year in prison for this. Linda Denton, Wiley Denton’s wife, disappeared the same day as the shooting and was never heard from again, with most of the people believing that Linda was involved in the con and had run away to escape from her husband’s ire. What puzzled Leaphorn till now was “where did Denton’s wife disappear off to?”, as he does not believe it possible that Linda, who loved Denton so much, could be guilty of such a thing.
An interesting event occurred the same day Linda disappeared: a group of youngsters heard a woman wailing in the wind while they were crossing the grounds of Fort Wingate. Nobody knew who she was and why she was wailing.
The answers are really surprising: Wiley Denton killed Doherty to prevent Doherty from revealing the exact location of the
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Brown met Maechi Wabi, and she agreed to share her tale with him, and thus we got this spectacular book which turned out to be an intense inspiration. The story tells us about the difficulties faced by Wabi to turn into a maechi (Buddhist nun), due to economic, familial and social problems.
His poems are brief and sparse, rarely given to descriptions but more intent on the conveyance of images of humanity weighed down by life. There is nothing beautiful about his poems and very little which inspires hope. Yet, and despite the validity of the aforementioned description of this collection of poems, readers detect an aura of extreme authenticity in Barnstone's poetry.
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