Mystery

Download Death Books A Return (Scrappy Librarian, Book 2) by Marion Moore Hill PDF

By Marion Moore Hill

Sensitivity, compassion, secret, and suspense abound during this story of unserved justice in Oklahoma. Public librarian Juanita Wills makes a distressing discovery whereas studying neighborhood historical past: a teenage boy from the all-black city of Bryson's nook, Luther Dunlap, used to be stumbled on brutally murdered at the all-white Wyndham highschool music again in 1959. She suspects racist factors, either in Luther's killing and the failure of the police to pursue an research. because the scrappy Juanita prods for evidence the townspeople might fairly disregard, her first informant is poisoned, and she or he will be subsequent. The disgrace she feels for her city cements her get to the bottom of to discover the reality and to correct the bad improper.

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Sample text

Although steadfast to the revolution and, thus, the national cause, Mexico’s tourist pioneers— its government officials, politicians, bankers, engineers, hoteliers, and businessmen—often conflated state projects with personal interests. Still more, like Cuba and countless other desirable destinations, 20 Mexico’s Tourism Industry something inherently gets lost in the interaction between host and guest. In the case of Mexico, as this study argues, tourist development helped shape a new society of modernity from mass urbanization and consumption to professionalized service and transportation industries so much so that contemporary Mexican writers like Octavio Paz and José Emilio Pacheco would eventually lament the loss of Mexican values by the 1950s.

Y. S. 41 Because transportation companies and other businesses related to tourist services founded the MTA, its primary interest was to work with the government to standardize immigration requirements, which would facilitate entry into Mexico for railway and steamship passengers and for members of organized tour groups. Only a week before their first meeting, José M. Bejarano, secretary of the Mexican Chamber of Commerce in New York, had witnessed Mexican immigration agents take two hours to check the luggage of only four people.

V. Martínez, posted in Phoenix, reported that between 1910 and 1927 profits from tourism had risen from US$4 million to US$33 million in that city due in large part to the initiative taken by state and local governments in constructing highways that united Phoenix to neighboring cities and tourist sites (that brought in 800,000 motor tourists in 1927 alone), as well as the federal government’s interest in building and maintaining sanatoriums for tuberculosis victims and others suffering from respiratory illnesses.

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