Mole People Inhaltsverzeichnis
Der Begriff Tunnelmenschen bezeichnet eine unbekannte Anzahl von Obdachlosen, die in verlassenen U-Bahntunneln New York Citys leben. Es ist schwer festzustellen, wie viele Menschen dort leben; in einer Untersuchung wurde die Zahl auf etwa. Der Begriff Tunnelmenschen (engl. mole people, wörtlich übersetzt „Maulwurfmenschen“) bezeichnet eine unbekannte Anzahl von Obdachlosen, die in. The Mole People: Life in the Tunnels Beneath New York City | Toth, Jennifer | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit Versand und. The Mole People: Life in the Tunnels Beneath New York City (Hörbuch-Download): obatalami.co: Jennifer Toth, Tanya Eby, Tantor Audio: Audible Audiobooks. Thousands of people live in the subway, railroad, and sewage tunnels that form the bowels of New York City and this book is about them, the so-called mole.
Englisch-Deutsch-Übersetzungen für mole people im Online-Wörterbuch obatalami.co (Deutschwörterbuch). Thousands of people live in the subway, railroad, and sewage tunnels that form the bowels of New York City and this book is about them, the so-called mole. Inhaltsangabe zu "The Mole People". Talks about the thousands of people who live in the subway, railroad, and sewage tunnels of New York City.
The imagery associated with Ishtar in the movie is entirely fictional: Ishtar's symbol was an eight-pointed star representing Venus rather than the uneven chevron in the movie.
Adad is an Akkadian male storm-god, counterpart to the Sumerian Ishkur. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Redirected from The Mole People film.
This article is about the film. For possible homeless people living underground, see Mole people.
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This section does not cite any sources. The trainer put him through to round full-body sparring sessions. Cobbs was still just a kid, but he was already fighting professionals.
At nightfall, he would grab an agua fresca or something to eat at a taco stand and then return. In reality, he simply had nowhere else to go, and nothing else he cared about.
Fighters showed up looking to make an impression. Cobbs was an outsider, and the spectators were usually not on his side. But he learned how to work the crowd.
How to win their favor. Blair kept boxing throughout his teenage years, while the darkness within him grew.
He enjoyed the sport but hated life on the run. Outside of the gym, he struggled. But inside the ring, this mentality made him dangerous.
When he was 18, Cobbs had grown to around or pounds. He was tough to beat at that weight. So for one fight he was matched up against a guy in a heavier class, a Mexican fighter who weighed about pounds.
After winning nearly every recent match, now Blair was about to get his ass kicked, and to make matters worse, his dad was in the crowd to see it, one of the few times he attended.
In the first round, Cobbs got hit hard, the punches too heavy to block. It was a small ring, and there was nowhere to run.
He was getting destroyed. The bell rang for the second round. At the time, Cobbs was watching all of the professional fights he could, and Floyd Mayweather Jr.
During the second round of his big fight, Cobbs recalled how Mayweather liked to use a shoulder roll to pick off shots and then get close, get inside and land short shots.
By midway through the second round, he was doing it himself — shoulder roll, block, defend — and the tide was turning. I never stopped no matter how bad it got in my life.
Indeed, things would get worse for young Blair before they got better. B lair and his sister returned to the States the same way they entered: on the sly.
After spending roughly three years on the run, their father sent them to Edgewater, New Jersey, back to living with their stepmom.
After an arduous bureaucratic process, they also regained their actual identities. The kids got out of Mexico just in time.
Their father was kidnapped for ransom in late When the price was met and Eugene was released by his captors, he was almost immediately arrested.
Blair Cobbs tells the story of his boxing exploits in a fever, but when it comes time to discuss his father, his cadence slows, and the discomfort he feels about those experiences is clear.
After four years on the lam, Eugene was extradited to Houston and then transferred to Wheeling, West Virginia, where he pled guilty and was sentenced to more than 12 years — months — for conspiracy to distribute cocaine and operating as an airman without a license.
After his arrest, he was discovered to have at least five aliases, with matching IDs. Blair tried to push the news from his mind.
He tried to keep boxing. So he returned to the place of his birth, Philadelphia. While his sister stayed behind with their stepmom, Blair moved into the half-abandoned house on a corner lot that his grandmother had once lived in.
Despite his vast life experience, none of what he had learned would help him deal with being alone in Philadelphia.
Because at that particular time getting a job was almost a full-time job, you know, going out applying at this place or that, I would be out all day if I needed to, for possibly one opportunity.
Then the electricity was turned off. Followed by the heat and gas. Putting on every piece of clothing he owned just to survive the night.
I was panicking. Because I was really hungry. When I find a little gold ring. It saved my life.
He took the little gold ring to a Cash For Gold joint at a nearby shopping center. And they would be pushing you, making you work hard as fuck.
I would get up at like in the morning to try and catch the first bus I could possibly get. He made it three weeks and one paycheck, and he was out.
After that, he finally found the one job that would hold him until he turned pro, at a coffee shop. There, a bit of stability allowed him to get back to training.
On June 28, , at age 24, he made his professional debut, flooring Martique Holland in the first round in Ruffin, North Carolina.
He quickly got off to a record. But then the fights stopped coming. He got a lesson in the politics of boxing.
You need support. A lot of backing. Around the time of his first professional fight, his father was also making a change.
On April 10, , Eugene Cobbs decided that prison life no longer suited him. It was the morning hours, before 10 a.
But at 4 p. He was cleaning a parking lot and just walked away. Moore was tasked with tracking him down.
He was 29 years old, and despite a right arm marked in ink, he looked every bit of 16, with short blond hair and a baby face.
He openly shares a penchant for vacations to Disney World. His ambition and enthusiasm for the job are evident, and they extended to the pursuit of Eugene Cobbs.
Nine out of 10 times, the guy would scramble, nervously, maybe call a girlfriend to rendezvous at the nearest hotel, or meet up with his drug dealer.
But when Moore answered the phone this time and heard the name Eugene Cobbs, he stood on alert. He remembered the first chase.
The driver took him to a Kroger grocery store in nearby Sabraton, West Virginia, where he waited while the escapee went inside and received a Western Union money order.
The cabbie then drove Eugene an hour and a half to Pittsburgh and dropped him at a Greyhound station. And I got a call from a local cab company who advised that they had picked up Mr.
Moore started interviewing family members and acquaintances, and nobody knew a thing. She was eventually arrested for assisting in the escape.
But the account of how Moore eventually got his man is much less cinematic. The marshal was seated at his desk, the phone rang, and he was given an anonymous tip.
Simple as that. He did not put up a fight, although he did present false identification documents. Eugene was extradited from Mexico that very day and escorted to Los Angeles, where he was taken into custody by deputy marshals, then transported, once more, to West Virginia.
Back in Philadelphia, by the time Blair found out his dad had escaped, Eugene was soon back in custody. On August 11, , Eugene Cobbs pled guilty to the escape and was sentenced to 14 months, to be served consecutive to his prior sentence.
It was at that point that he decided to take a gamble on a flight to Las Vegas to try to get noticed, to try to get backing.
It was a risky proposition. He had a steady job and a girlfriend, Melissa. And to top it off, he and Melissa had recently welcomed a son of their own into the world.
He made the trip anyway. Once in Vegas he was able to get a few sparring sessions in front of some prominent eyes. But in the end, his manager at the time made a mess of things, Cobbs says.
He soon lost his apartment. His girlfriend and son stayed with one of her acquaintances, but Blair, unable to support himself, let alone a family, bounced around.
T hings in Philly remained bleak. It took him nearly a year to get back on his feet, both mentally and spiritually.
To get up and take another shot. Constantly moving from one place to the next. But dying too. Going through the worst experience I could possibly go through and surviving that to move on, to another level.
But did I really survive or did a piece of me just die in order to live on? There was a lot going on from a mental perspective.
Finally, Cobbs caught a break. He hooked up with Kenny Mason, a trainer who had worked with recent middleweight world champion Julian Williams.
Cobbs began to find a rhythm with Mason. Mason also gave him a place to crash. Sort of. It was literally a walk-in closet. But it was in that closet that Cobbs found God.
He put up a vision board. He found a church, Casa de Gloria. And he got back to the gym. Hopkins offered him some desperately needed encouragement, and Cobbs picked up his training even more.
He started training other boxers as well, to earn some dough. He decided to give Vegas another shot.
Through it all, he says Melissa stuck with him. There was no alternative. Cobbs saw only two options if he remained in the city: Death or jail.
As the miles started passing, the freer we started to feel. We were as happy as hell. It was better than being there. The car was packed: father, mother, son.
Everything they had. Once in Vegas, Cobbs and his family were still homeless. They lived out of their car north of Vegas at a pit stop frequented by truckers.
Sometimes they pitched a pop-up tent. He calls it one of the most peaceful times of his life. It was just us living, day to day.
And being appreciative of each moment that passed. Because each moment was a better moment. In Mexico he had felt low and therefore he was low.
Now his new attitude led him out of the hole. He could feel the universe conspiring for his success. He hooked up with a distant relative who put him and his family up for a few weeks.
He and Melissa got jobs, his at the Cromwell Hotel. Soon enough, they had a place of their own. And after his cousin put in a word with an ex-boxer, the former super-bantamweight titlist Bones Adams, Cobbs had himself a trainer.
Just like the rhythm in the ring — pop, pop, pop — all of the things he needed in his life started to click into place.
Next, he hooked up with a manager, Greg Hannley. Hannley staked him, with around two grand a month, so that Cobbs could train full time.
Adams says that right from the start he saw the potential. His first fight in three years was on May 18, , in Tijuana, where he scored a second-round technical knockout.
He was finally Pop, pop, pop. In he was named the Nevada Boxing Hall of Fame prospect of the year. Eugene is now living with Blair and his family in Vegas, and just like his son, the father is looking for a fresh start.
But he has evolved. But Blair has taken the handle and run with it. People want to have charisma.
They want to be great, greater than they are. They want to believe, to have the passion and drive that they can do anything. Fight insiders still describe Blair Cobbs, a southpaw, as a wild man in the ring, and spectators love the passion he brings.
I kind of just developed these multiple character personalities and [The Flair] just comes out whenever the cameras are on me.
Blair Cobbs remains undefeated. And he believes that his best chapter is yet to be written. He has over on display in one small room, affixed by magnets to sheet metal on the wall.
Many are named for hit TV shows, music or films of the day. Fonseca began collecting cereal boxes about 10 years ago, amassing hundreds of them, which were soon piling up inside his home.
She also suggested that he start a YouTube channel, as a way to preserve and document boxes for posterity before throwing them out.
In videos posted every Saturday morning a nod to the iconic TV time slot when kids watched cartoons while eating sugary cereals , Fonseca talks and reviews cereal.
An episode about Hostess Donettes cereal, for example, covered donut-shaped cereals of the past Fonseca prefers powdered Donutz cereal from the late s.
With plus episodes, Cereal Time TV has amassed more than 8 million views. Fonseca is a part of a mostly male online community that obsesses over cereal.
Dan Goubert, 23, another cereal enthusiast, says his fixation began when he was young, but it has always been about more than just the cereal.
His arms and legs poked out of the rice squares, and he defeated his enemies by teleporting them back to their home planets instead of killing them.
The Empty Bowl has a devoted following, including Hamilton creator Lin-Manuel Miranda, who praised the podcast on Twitter , while the Cerealously blog has garnered mentions in Forbes and amassed more than 17, followers on Instagram.
Like Goubert, Thomas Hicks, a year-old actor and model, says he embraced a love of cereal at a young age and has been obsessed with it his whole life.
He recalls waking up in the middle of the night, too excited about his morning bowl of cereal to sleep. And while Fonseca basically likes every cereal he reviews, Hicks is more critical.
He believes that the perfect cereal has yet to be created. While his reviews can be harsh, Hicks claims they come from a place of love.
Despite their different approaches, all three men exude an infectious joy for their favorite breakfast food — and they have formed connections over this shared bond.
Invented in by James Caleb Jackson, an enterprising doctor, cereal was originally a health food. It was bland, boring and so difficult to chew that you had to soak it in milk overnight to make it edible.
It took another doctor to turn cereal into an iconic mass-produced food: John Harvey Kellogg. Kellogg championed bland foods, at least in part because he thought a simple diet could help prevent masturbation.
So when Will added sugar to Corn Flakes and began selling his sweeter version to the public in , it kicked off a decades-long feud filled with lawsuits, accusations of stolen recipes, and public acrimony that divided the Kellogg family.
The introduction of television into the American home brought commercials with animated cereal mascots. Crunch, and Lucky Charms with the ginger-haired Lucky the Leprechaun.
Toys and prizes inside cereal boxes, such as baking soda—powered atomic submarines and Star Trek badges, also became more prevalent around this time although Will Kellogg is credited with inventing the concept back in Goodsell says his own cereal lust began young.
Instead, he was on the hunt for the absurdly hard to find. The biweekly magazine was one of the few ways to get information on the pricing and availability of everything from Barbies to Hot Wheels, and it also ran sales listings and wanted ads.
There were ads for subscription newsletters and zines too — the analog version of eBay crossed with a blog.
Aside from Goodsell, there are two other big names from that first generation of serious cereal collectors: Duane Dimock and Scott Bruce.
And there was no love lost between Dimock and Bruce. Dimock, now 62, claims that he was the first person to collect cereal boxes as a category.
He started collecting in , going to swap meets in the L. Bruce who declined to comment for this article , meanwhile, had been a driving force behind the lunch box collectors market.
Cereal Box. Dimock was incensed. He says Bruce had called him a few months earlier, asking about the state of the cereal box market and discussing their shared interest in collecting.
Instead, he started plotting. Kogut followed up with a letter threatening litigation and warning Dimock not to bring any of his parody zines to an upcoming collectibles show in Dallas.
Bruce, his wife, or his lunch box and cereal box businesses. In July of , Dimock went to the collectibles show in Dallas.
As he handed out his flyers, Dimock wondered how Bruce would react. Would he yell at him? Hit him? He soon found out.
As Dimock walked back to his table, he saw Bruce there examining his stuff. Both he and Dimock continued to collect cereal boxes.
Nostalgic obsession can take on many forms. Initially released by General Mills in U. Spanish-language markets, it was a honey and cinnamon flavored corn puff cereal.
Then, a few years ago, he was visiting a friend in Minnesota. Fonseca was like a kid in a candy store. There were dozens of old boxes, classic cereal prizes, and even original animation cells from a few commercials.
That pull of the past can also create problems, especially when it bumps up against the push toward the future. Cereal is always changing, like when General Mills removed the high-fructose corn syrup and artificial colors from Trix in Red 40, Blue 1 and Yellow 6 were replaced by colors derived from purple carrots, radishes and turmeric.
Fonseca thought it was a bad move. Goubert agreed. What drew most enthusiasts to cereal in the first place was the novelty: the many variations of Cheerios, from Honey Nut to Apple Cinnamon; the inventive cereal shapes, from waffles to four-leaf clovers, cinnamon buns to SpongeBob.
The surprise within the box: Which Jungle Book figurine or baking soda—powered submarine would they find? Goubert wants them to explore more nuances within the taste palate.
There are no heated disagreements or feuds. And their hobby has even gone academic. Dimock now gives lectures on the history of cereal.
One product he talks about is Korn-Kinks, from It was one of the first cereals with a mascot: Kornelia Kinks, a racist caricature of an African-American girl.
He cites it as evidence of the way cereal from each era is reflective of the larger American culture at that time, for better or often for worse.
A few decades after Korn-Kinks, in , a sprinting Jesse Owens became the first black athlete to have his image emblazoned across the Wheaties box, and today the beaming face of tennis superstar Serena Williams adorns the iconic orange box.
But despite this focus on serious historical issues, even Dimock seems to have mellowed a bit. A few weeks after being interviewed for this story, he sent the writer an email.
Good or bad. How an audacious con man with fake ties to the pinnacles of the church ran an epic scheme and swindled those who trusted him most.
He would then guide the pellets around, pretending that each one was a sheep he had to tend to. Olsen, now 62, has a salt-and-pepper mustache that accents his serious demeanor, and his boots display telltale signs of a lifetime of hard, hands-on work.
After graduating high school and taking a string of construction jobs, Olsen jumped at the opportunity to launch his own business. Olsen eventually expanded his customer base to include hundreds of farmers and cattle ranchers across Utah County, which allowed him to fulfill his childhood dream of purchasing a herd of sheep.
People tend to know their neighbors in the part of Utah County where Olsen lives, a region south of the cities of Orem and Provo, where clusters of modest homes are grouped together between acres of open farmland.
So Olsen frequently saw Al McKee, an unassuming-looking middle-aged entrepreneur who had moved, with his family, to Utah County in the late s from a town outside of Salt Lake City.
McKee wore his gray facial hair in a goatee and would often boast, in passing, about his business connections. He owned and operated a company, the Ophir Minerals and Aggregate Group, that mined industrial materials like silica and calcium carbonate.
Their families were in the same ward — a term used to represent a local church congregation of Mormons, which is presided over by a bishop.
In , McKee heard that Olsen was beginning to raise a herd of sheep, and he made him a proposition.
He brought Olsen to a seven-mile stretch of land on the edges of the county. Dotted with cedar trees, the area, known as the Tintic Mining District, had bustled with industry in its 19th-century heyday.
McKee told Olsen that he had bought the land and envisioned multiple mines yielding tremendous profits, like it had when settlers first staked claims in the area.
The work McKee planned to do would primarily be underground, leaving an opportunity for Olsen to use the land above for his herd.
After a contract was written and signed, Olsen began clearing some of the cedar trees to make the area easier to navigate. He rebuilt fences and reseeded grass so that the sheep would have plenty to eat come spring.
A deeper friendship between Olsen and McKee began to blossom as a result of the deal. Meanwhile, their wives bonded through their participation in a Mormon mentorship program that offered guidance to young women.
Louis for a Paul McCartney concert. Almost 15 years later, McKee offered to sell Olsen some farming equipment at a substantial discount — a lucrative opportunity, given that Olsen could use the equipment for both his fertilizer company and his sheep-herding business.
Olsen never received any of the equipment McKee had promised him. Instead, McKee kept the money for himself. As Olsen and his wife would later learn, the bogus equipment sale was one of many fraudulent deals McKee had been pitching to investors all over Utah County.
Before the schemes were finally exposed, his plot had ensnared a national corporation and a prominent Utah County politician. Sadly, the story of Al McKee and his schemes is not an anomaly in Utah.
According to the FBI, the state is a hotbed for white-collar crime, with billions of dollars lost annually by individuals who fall victim to con men.
That deep trust is then used to persuade victims to invest money into legitimate-sounding business ventures. Although LDS Church officials declined interview requests on the topic for this article, prominent members have been privately warning fellow Mormons of the practice for decades.
Prosecutors throughout Utah have made combating affinity fraud a priority as well. But even when perpetrators are successfully convicted of their crimes, victims rarely receive even a fraction of their investments back.
He and his family are struggling to make ends meet. Anderson, now 72, took his mission trip to Germany after high school, where the friends he met and served with were all planning to attend Brigham Young University in Provo.
They encouraged Anderson to do the same, and after writing to the famous Mormon university, he was granted admission and a scholarship.
He met his future wife, Molly, while attending the school. He eventually transitioned to defense work, solidifying a long-held belief that working as a trial lawyer was a good way to make a living while also helping a lot of people.
In his mids, Anderson served as a Utah County commissioner; then he went back to practicing law, until people in the community encouraged him to run for public office again nearly two decades later.
He won the election and retook office as a Utah County commissioner in The nonprofit organization serves as a bridge between the public and private sectors to promote economic growth.
Every mineral known to man has been found in abundance in Utah, McKee told the group. All of these minerals, he added, would make Utah County in particular attractive to Fortune companies like 3M and Ford.
Despite this initial impression, Anderson would soon end up working closely with McKee. Utah County had embarked on a project to resurface and rehabilitate Interstate 15, a freeway that runs through the entirety of the county.
When McKee ran into some logistical issues, Anderson, in his role as county commissioner, was called upon to help sort things out.
The eventual success of the interstate project gave Anderson a newfound sense of respect for McKee, and his initial skepticism about the man soon faded entirely.
McKee introduced him to people who said that they worked with 3M and mentioned that McKee had saved the company billions. McKee frequently lectured at local universities on the promising future of the mineral industry in Utah County.
In many of these presentations, McKee would note that his knowledge of the minerals in the region came from studying at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology MIT.
On multiple occasions, McKee worked closely with the county government on economic development, and the commission even named Ophir as the Utah County Business of the Year in When Anderson was up for reelection in , he won handily with 81 percent of the vote.
In what Anderson estimates was , McKee informed him that he had cancer of the esophagus and was dying. Anderson heard secondhand stories about McKee traveling internationally to receive cancer treatments that were not yet approved by the U.
Food and Drug Administration. Mutual acquaintances told him that McKee was preparing to hand over control of the Ophir Minerals and Aggregate Group to his son.
J ust east of the Tintic Mining District, at the junction of two state highways, is Elberta, Utah, population It was once the sight of a major railroad, but for years only tumbleweed has run across the overgrown tracks.
Plans to renovate the area had developed and stalled multiple times. But, in , while Anderson thought McKee was focused solely on his cancer treatment, the entrepreneur reached out to Ames Construction, the company he had worked with on the Interstate 15 project, with a promising offer in hand.
He said he was working alongside leaders of the LDS Church, who wanted to construct a six-building industrial park to serve as the focal point of a newly refurbished railroad, both of which would attract new businesses to the area.
If Ames Construction agreed to work with McKee on the development project, the company stood to make millions.
He also provided Ames with letters purportedly written and signed by Bishop Gary Stevenson, at the time the Presiding Bishop responsible for overseeing all of the worldly business conducted by the LDS Church.
Leadership at Ames agreed to work with McKee on the industrial park, and the company began spending hundreds of thousands of dollars to prepare for construction.
In addition to allocating funds for equipment and engineering work, Ames Construction also paid McKee for expenses that the entrepreneur was supposedly incurring while preparing the site.
Then, in April of , McKee called, out of the blue. According to Anderson, McKee told him about contracts he had with 3M for calcium carbonate and for the work he was doing to revitalize the Tintic Mining District.
McKee needed assistance with getting his business in order, and he offered Anderson a six-figure salary if he would help.
Anderson agreed to look at how Ophir was doing before committing. Early was also when McKee proposed the big equipment deal to Chet Olsen.
McKee said that, through a friendship he had developed while going to school with Jon Huntsman Jr. When Olsen saw the detailed lists of equipment, each piece seemed to be something that would benefit both his expanding fertilizer business and the growing sheep herd.
The list included large spreaders that are used to spray chemical fertilizer onto soil, trailers Olsen could use to haul his sheep, as well as hay bailers, tractors and more.
Around the same time, Anderson says, McKee asked him if he knew anyone who would be interested in investing in a silica mine he was trying to get up and running in the Tintic Mining District.
Eventually, Anderson told McKee that he would invest some of his own money in the project.
Knowing that his daughter Sarah and her husband, Nate Schultz, were having financial problems after losing a considerable amount of money during the recession, Anderson also approached them with the investment opportunity.
It was a huge commitment after losing so much, but the couple said that they were trying to develop a positive outlook when it came to their finances.
When McKee was unable to provide any proof that a return on their investments would materialize, Olsen and Ames Construction began putting pressure on the entrepreneur to make good on his promises.
Anderson noticed the increased scrutiny, and he says he pushed McKee to let him help with legal matters.
However, McKee would always offer a reason why he should be the one to handle things. The supposedly terminal cancer that McKee had previously overcome was also back with a vengeance.
Anderson says that there were multiple times when a planned business trip to California was canceled at the last minute because McKee said he was in the hospital receiving treatment.
On other occasions, McKee said he was unable to deliver paperwork Anderson had requested because he was having tests done.
Olsen had similar experiences with McKee as he continued to put pressure on his friend about the equipment he had paid for. He met with Olsen in person multiple times, attempting to serve as a buffer between Olsen and McKee, whose friendship had become strained.
Something needed to be done to calm the worried parties. When Olsen heard the voice, it sounded familiar to him, and he saved the message. Olsen still has the voicemail.
Anderson begins by identifying himself as David Thompson and, after apologizing for calling so late, details all of his unsuccessful attempts at contacting McKee.
Then he describes various permits that needed to be purchased so that the equipment deal could proceed. Anderson also agreed to use the same burner phones to make calls to an Ames Construction executive — this time pretending to be Bishop Stevenson.
There were never any demands to Ames for money, Anderson maintains, just reassurances that the bishop was still planning on getting to the industrial park project.
He was sick, he was my friend. I was worried about him. Meanwhile, Olsen was still suspicious about the voicemail from the man alleging to be in charge of getting him his equipment.
He had met Gary Anderson enough times to develop a strong hunch that the former commissioner was the real voice behind the call.
As soon as the detective, who had worked closely with Anderson in the past, heard the voicemail, he identified the voice as belonging to Gary Anderson.
At the same time, legal representatives from Ames Construction were going directly to LDS Church officials with the letters that were supposedly from Bishop Stevenson.
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Chicago Reader, Inc. The Tunnel. The Architecture of Despair. Tunnel People.