Bill and Lad - Decodable Book 6 Grade 1 by Deanne W. Kells illustrated by Olivier Latyk

By Deanne W. Kells illustrated by Olivier Latyk

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Was this the sheriff’s rhetorical code for the mythological black penis? 16 And yet, somehow, the editorial writers of the News had not yet caught up with their UP-wire stringer. Or had they? ” Conspicuously missing from the editorial was Sheriff Strider. Was the News editorializing by omission? Did they doubt the veracity of Strider’s doubts? 17 If they had access to Sunday’s newspapers in the county jail, no doubt J. W. Milam and Roy Bryant breathed perhaps their first sigh of relief: slowly but surely Mississippians were rallying to their cause; they now had the top lawman on their side.

While several papers claimed that Till died from a “blow on the head,” the Greenwood Commonwealth specified that death may have come from “a bullet hole in his head”; this was also one of the few papers to make mention of the fact that Moses Wright had identified the body. In other words, the identity of the corpse at this point was not in question. But that identity— stable as it was on Wednesday—would grow increasingly less certain as “outside interference” in the form of NA ACP press releases appeared in Mississippi newspapers; doubt was proportional to discourse about it.

16 Meanwhile, as for the body itself, readers of the Clarion-Ledger learned that “Till was buried this afternoon [Thursday, September 1] at Money. ” Some have argued that Strider wanted the corpse buried quickly so as to hide from the family—and the world—the horribly disfigured body. Perhaps, but given Strider’s initial earnest and eager pursuit of justice, it seems far more likely that the prompt burial in Money was simply a reflex action to get a rotting and bloated corpse, rapidly decaying from the heat and water, into the ground.

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