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"The Crossing"

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  • #16
    Originally posted by KCLadyFan
    I have just spent quite a bit of time on this site...
    very sad indeed..

    was there more than 5 chapters? I thought an earlier post said 33.
    Am I missing them? I will go back and read more on this later.

    really weird to see that school bus and try to imagine all that took
    place on that cold early morning.
    Hi, KC <hug> Yes, hard to imagine, indeed.

    Yes, you are correct--33 chapters. They release a new chapter each day, I believe. Don't know if this is every day, including weekends or not... I just LIVE here, huh?
    Life, for me, has been an ongoing education. When Graduation Day arrives, my diploma will be my death certificate.

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    • #17
      Originally posted by buckland
      Hi, KC <hug> Yes, hard to imagine, indeed.

      Yes, you are correct--33 chapters. They release a new chapter each day, I believe. Don't know if this is every day, including weekends or not... I just LIVE here, huh?
      thanks, I was just wondering about the driver...didn't it say he was
      charged with manslaughter? I want to read about that.He was so
      young with a wife and infant.

      also this is off topic...sort of...but it also said that that one couple was
      able to buy a 200 plus acre farm on $200.00 a month income...that was
      in 1957 and she had an electric range.Wow how times have changed.
      But I took note of that while reading one of the chapters.
      Tony G


      The Chefs

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      • #18
        Originally posted by KCLadyFan
        thanks, I was just wondering about the driver...didn't it say he was
        charged with manslaughter? I want to read about that.He was so
        young with a wife and infant.

        also this is off topic...sort of...but it also said that that one couple was
        able to buy a 200 plus acre farm on $200.00 a month income...that was
        in 1957 and she had an electric range.Wow how times have changed.
        But I took note of that while reading one of the chapters.
        Yeah, that's believable. A lot of folks were still making a buck an hour in the mid fifties, I believe--and the dollar went a lot further, of course. Farmland went for considerably less per acre than city property. Even today, you could purchase, say, 100 rural acres in Colorado for less than your typical home on a quarter acre lot in Denver.
        Life, for me, has been an ongoing education. When Graduation Day arrives, my diploma will be my death certificate.

        Comment

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