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Blood of the Strangers (Dirty Harry, Book 10) - download pdf or read online

By Dane Hartman

Terrorists! Airports and public areas are their level. Civilians are their pursuits. The unfold of chaos is their video game. Now soiled Harry desires to play — for retains. On battlefields from Frisco to Beirut to El Salvador, within the corporation of a pretty tv newswoman, he leaves a path of sizzling blood and bullets as he searches past the Libyan connection for the resource of this savagery. soiled Harry, breaking each legislation to get the criminals, making his legislation to slot the crime.

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He unpacked, showered, and went to the window to look at the sunset. It was the sort of sunset a hero would ride off into, leaving a slender blonde to bite back tears while calling after him, ‘‘I hope you enjoyed your stay with us, Mr. ’’ Stop it, he told himself. Stay with reality. You’ve flown a couple of thousand miles to kill a man you never met. Just get it done. The sunset can wait. He hadn’t met the man, but he knew his name. Even if he wasn’t sure how to pronounce it. The man in White Plains had handed Keller an index card with two lines of block capitals handprinted.

The lights were low. There was sawdust on the floor and the heads of dead animals on the walls. The clientele was exclusively male, and for a moment this gave Keller pause. There were gay bars in New York that tried hard to look like this place, though it was hard for Keller to imagine why. But Joe’s, he realized, was not a gay bar, not in any sense of the word. He sat on a wobbly stool and ordered a beer. The other drinkers left him alone, even as they left each other alone. The jukebox played intermittently, with men dropping in quarters when they could no longer bear the silence.

About a third of the book’s listings were like that. Keller wondered why. Did these people assume everybody knew where they lived in 28 L A W R E N C E B L O C K a town this size? Or were they saddle tramps with cellular phones and no fixed abode? Probably rural, he decided. Lived out of town on some unnamed road, picked up their mail at the post office, so why list an address in the phone book? Great. His quarry lived in the boondocks outside of a town that wasn’t big enough to have boondocks, and Keller didn’t even have an address for him.

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