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Darker than Night: The True Story of a Brutal Double Homicide and an 18-Year Long Quest for Justice (St. Martin's True Crime Library)

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ON A COLD, SNOWY NIGHT IN 1985, TWO MEN BEGGED FOR THEIR LIVES.In 1985, two 27-year-old friends left their suburban Detroit homes for a hunting trip in rural Michigan. When they did not return, their families and police suspected foul play. For 18 years, no one could prove a thing. Then, a relentless investigator got a witness to talk, and a horrifying story emerged. FOR N ON A COLD, SNOWY NIGHT IN 1985, TWO MEN BEGGED FOR THEIR LIVES.In 1985, two 27-year-old friends left their suburban Detroit homes for a hunting trip in rural Michigan. When they did not return, their families and police suspected foul play. For 18 years, no one could prove a thing. Then, a relentless investigator got a witness to talk, and a horrifying story emerged. FOR NEARLY TWO DECADES, THEIR KILLERS WENT FREE.In 2003, this bizarre case hit the glare of the criminal justice system, as prosecutors charged two brothers, Raymond and Donald Duvall, with murder. With no bodies ever found, the case hinged on the testimony of one terrified witness who saw a bloody scene unfold-and who was still nearly too frightened to talk. THEN A WITNESS TOLD HER CHILLING STORYNow, the truth behind an 18-year-old mystery is revealed against the backdrop of an unusual, electrifyingly dramatic trial. Raymond and Donald Duvall bragged to friends that they killed their victims, chopped up their bodies and fed them to pigs. A Michigan jury soon had evidence of this brutally methodical execution-evidence that would lead a shocked courtroom through the heart of evil and beyond a shadow of a doubt.


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ON A COLD, SNOWY NIGHT IN 1985, TWO MEN BEGGED FOR THEIR LIVES.In 1985, two 27-year-old friends left their suburban Detroit homes for a hunting trip in rural Michigan. When they did not return, their families and police suspected foul play. For 18 years, no one could prove a thing. Then, a relentless investigator got a witness to talk, and a horrifying story emerged. FOR N ON A COLD, SNOWY NIGHT IN 1985, TWO MEN BEGGED FOR THEIR LIVES.In 1985, two 27-year-old friends left their suburban Detroit homes for a hunting trip in rural Michigan. When they did not return, their families and police suspected foul play. For 18 years, no one could prove a thing. Then, a relentless investigator got a witness to talk, and a horrifying story emerged. FOR NEARLY TWO DECADES, THEIR KILLERS WENT FREE.In 2003, this bizarre case hit the glare of the criminal justice system, as prosecutors charged two brothers, Raymond and Donald Duvall, with murder. With no bodies ever found, the case hinged on the testimony of one terrified witness who saw a bloody scene unfold-and who was still nearly too frightened to talk. THEN A WITNESS TOLD HER CHILLING STORYNow, the truth behind an 18-year-old mystery is revealed against the backdrop of an unusual, electrifyingly dramatic trial. Raymond and Donald Duvall bragged to friends that they killed their victims, chopped up their bodies and fed them to pigs. A Michigan jury soon had evidence of this brutally methodical execution-evidence that would lead a shocked courtroom through the heart of evil and beyond a shadow of a doubt.

30 review for Darker than Night: The True Story of a Brutal Double Homicide and an 18-Year Long Quest for Justice (St. Martin's True Crime Library)

  1. 5 out of 5

    Valerity (Val)

    Darker Than Night: The True Story of a Brutal Double Homicide and an 18-Year-Long Quest for Justice I’d read this in probably 2007 or so and was horrified by the story, having grown up in the same part of Michigan. I'd gone hunting with my dad as a kid in those areas, and my ex and all of our friends all went hunting every fall. This is a part of my culture, basically. The guys that work hard all year and look forward to deer season and their time to gather up their gear and get together with the Darker Than Night: The True Story of a Brutal Double Homicide and an 18-Year-Long Quest for Justice I’d read this in probably 2007 or so and was horrified by the story, having grown up in the same part of Michigan. I'd gone hunting with my dad as a kid in those areas, and my ex and all of our friends all went hunting every fall. This is a part of my culture, basically. The guys that work hard all year and look forward to deer season and their time to gather up their gear and get together with their buddies. They hit the road and head "up North", usually meaning northern Lower Michigan to a motel or someone's cabin somewhere, for a weekend or if they are really lucky a week or more of deer hunting. Of course, for many, this may involve more partying and boozing than actual stalking through the woods and spending time in a blind awaiting that score of a buck or doe. Perhaps it may be mostly spent in a roadside honky-tonk or dive bar in some small town you'd just as soon never see again and the only thing you bag is a hangover. But usually there are good times to remember at the end of the trip, and funny stories to tell when its over. Not 911 calls, and upset families filing missing person's reports, wondering why loved ones never arrived at their destinations. That's nearly unthinkable to imagine having to go through. Let alone the torture of wondering for all of those years too what happened and where they are. The vehicle was never even found. This story is simply beyond the pale. It's even difficult to read at times and should come with a trigger warning because of extreme violence. Yet the story still needs to be told because people such as the Duvall brothers exist out there and we need to be aware of and on guard against others like them. When I was recently writing to a couple of ladies on a blog and we were talking about their new podcast about Michigan Murders and Mayhem and the first story was to be about a couple of hunters who disappeared on a hunting trip long ago, I knew instantly that it was this same case. It has stayed with me all of these years very vividly since reading about it, and sure enough, it was. The disappearance of David Tyll and Brian Ognjan. I hope the victim's families are doing ok after all these years, though I'm sure it's still hard. The book was really good and explained the case, the convictions and all that. A worthwhile read that shares the case in gruesome detail. So be warned, it's really bad as far as that goes. It's a hard read. Simply unforgettable. The author-- TOM HENDERSON, a native of Michigan, has worked as a news reporter for many years. He has been a columnist for Detroit Free Press, a freelance writer for Detroit News, and has been a Senior Editor for a monthly business publication called Corporate Detroit. My BookZone blog: https://wordpress.com/post/bookblog20...

  2. 4 out of 5

    Brittney

    This was shocking. Definitely not what I was expecting. I think in order to get into this book you need to be very interested in true crime. Not just intrigued or you only like to read it here and there. Because if you aren't, I think you will get lost in the stories. There is so much information thrown at you, it can get a bit overwhelming. This was shocking. Definitely not what I was expecting. I think in order to get into this book you need to be very interested in true crime. Not just intrigued or you only like to read it here and there. Because if you aren't, I think you will get lost in the stories. There is so much information thrown at you, it can get a bit overwhelming.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Fishface

    This gives me a greater appreciation of how tough it can be to solve a cold case. How funny and sad that these guys had to LEAVE Detroit to get killed. The book was a little slow for my taste, but that is probably in keeping with the fact that it took 18 years to solve.

  4. 5 out of 5

    Red In

    Too much of the first half of this book was devoted to extraneous tips, leads and characters which lead to nothing. Since each chapter was very short, I began to actually look at the final sentence for the statement about it being a dead end, and would just SKIP that entire chapter. Once the book FINALLY started focusing on the actual killers and bringing them to justice, it was much better.

  5. 5 out of 5

    Michael

    Really messed up story. Great book. Almost Deliverance style feel to this one. Weird backwoods town. Creepy people. Brutal murder. Crazy read.

  6. 5 out of 5

    The Loopy Librarian

    The disappearance of two hunters in the Michigan Woods in 1985 took 18 years to solve and prosecute. This story was not so much a who-done-it as it was a how-to-prove-it. The break in the case came when one eyewitness to the brutal homicide was eventually persuaded to testify by state policeman Bronco Lesneski. He worked the case every day. He spent many of his off hours tirelessly re-interviewing witnesses. Everybody seemed to have an opinion as to what had happened, but nearly all fingers and The disappearance of two hunters in the Michigan Woods in 1985 took 18 years to solve and prosecute. This story was not so much a who-done-it as it was a how-to-prove-it. The break in the case came when one eyewitness to the brutal homicide was eventually persuaded to testify by state policeman Bronco Lesneski. He worked the case every day. He spent many of his off hours tirelessly re-interviewing witnesses. Everybody seemed to have an opinion as to what had happened, but nearly all fingers and lines of questioning pointed back to the Duvall brothers. It’s a story straight out of Deliverance. Perhaps the most amazing aspect of this case was that it was successfully prosecuted without a body, without a weapon, and without one iota of physical evidence. The courtroom testimonies are the most fascinating and at many times rather amusing parts of this story. It’s a horrific crime. No doubt about that. And certainly nothing amusing about it either. But the cast of characters is so unbelievable that one can’t help but laugh. And some of the testimonies were beyond belief. The writing however was sloppy, and the editors missed many an error. The mystery didn’t really carry the story either because early on, the reader had a good idea of what happened and who had done it. What keeps the reader engaged is perhaps one of the same motivators that kept Lesneski plowing away. The reader wants to see justice done and the truth come out. I’ve read better true crime novels. Ann Rule is hard to compete with in terms of quality of writing and storytelling. However, the courtroom drama in this book makes it worth the read for true crime fans. It leaves the reader shaking his head and wondering if he picked up a work of fiction or non-fiction. There’s a quote attributed to different people that says the difference between fiction and reality is that fiction has to make sense. That’s how I know this crime and these players are real. No one could have made them up in their wildest imaginations. The witness who by his own definition was a recovering amnesiac still has me laughing. The world can be a crazy…and scary…place.

  7. 4 out of 5

    Jlsimon

    This book is very well written. This story is beyond sad. Here's the thing that's tough for me... I've listened through the book as I got it as an audio, and maybe I missed something I can't be sure. But despite the trial, despite the fact that I think the Duvall brothers are slime balls. Despite the fact that I have absolutely no doubt I would find these men despicable. I can't say that this case has been presented in such a way that would have allowed me as a juror to vote guilty. I'm not sayin This book is very well written. This story is beyond sad. Here's the thing that's tough for me... I've listened through the book as I got it as an audio, and maybe I missed something I can't be sure. But despite the trial, despite the fact that I think the Duvall brothers are slime balls. Despite the fact that I have absolutely no doubt I would find these men despicable. I can't say that this case has been presented in such a way that would have allowed me as a juror to vote guilty. I'm not saying the star witness Barb is being honest. I even think they MIGHT have been guilty. Even very likely they were guilty. But might, and very likely are not beyond a reasonable doubt. My heart breaks for the families of these lost young men. I know as a mother the need to find justice would be the only thing that kept me alive if my son were to disappear without a trace. Still... from a legal perspective, this case... Well I just can't say there is justice here. I can say only maybe. I hate that feeling. I like everyone else want to believe they are guilty. I want to believe that after 20 years people could remember but I have doubts... It stinks. As for the writing style of the book, it was good. I would purchase from this author again. I would recommend this book to individuals that enjoy nonfiction, true crime, and murder mysteries.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Bill Ellingboe

    I think a reader has to meet at least one of several criteria to enjoy reading this book: (1) You grew up or live in northeast Michigan. That's what held my interest, as I was familiar with the case, but not the details. (2) You're a hunter that wants to get a bit creeped out about the consequences of ticking off the wrong people in small towns when you're up north deer hunting. (3) You're a lawyer or law-buff that is interested in how murder cases are investigated and prosecuted when there are no I think a reader has to meet at least one of several criteria to enjoy reading this book: (1) You grew up or live in northeast Michigan. That's what held my interest, as I was familiar with the case, but not the details. (2) You're a hunter that wants to get a bit creeped out about the consequences of ticking off the wrong people in small towns when you're up north deer hunting. (3) You're a lawyer or law-buff that is interested in how murder cases are investigated and prosecuted when there are no bodies and no physical evidence. If you don't fit into one of these categories, I'm not sure the book would hold your interest. It's a bit repetitive and lacks cohesiveness. Also, the police detective and prosecuting attorney are presented as flawless individuals. This actually serves to challenge the validity of the information in the book, as I then question the impartiality of the author and his interpretation of the details.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Katie

    The other day, my mom asked me what kind of books I liked and I told her books that have to do with murder/investigations. Mysterious stuff. So she gave me 'Darker Than Night'. I'm not so far into it, but so far, it is by far one of the most interesting books I have ever read. Two hunters were scheduled to head up north (in Michigan, also interesting) to go hunting with a couple of their buddies and their father. But they never showed. Pictures, posters, ads on tv, anything to give investigators The other day, my mom asked me what kind of books I liked and I told her books that have to do with murder/investigations. Mysterious stuff. So she gave me 'Darker Than Night'. I'm not so far into it, but so far, it is by far one of the most interesting books I have ever read. Two hunters were scheduled to head up north (in Michigan, also interesting) to go hunting with a couple of their buddies and their father. But they never showed. Pictures, posters, ads on tv, anything to give investigators a slight clue as to where these two would be. To make this book seem even weirder to me, the two men that were prosecuted are relatives of one of my close friends. Creepy.

  10. 5 out of 5

    ♥ Marlene♥

    Not as good as expected because of the raving reviews on amazon. It was interesting but so slow, I got bored.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Melissa Hayes

    This was good because I knew a lot of the places and people in the book. Makes me rethink where I live and what streets I travel. Glad it ended the way it did.

  12. 4 out of 5

    Libbie Sleeper

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. Darker Than Night is a chilling book about a double homicide that happened in our home state of Michigan. This book by Tom Henderson was given to me by my Algebra II teacher. I read the back of the book and immediately I was intrigued. Two best friends, Brian Ognjan and David Tyll, set out for a hunting trip on the weekend and never return. Their murderer was never caught and the case was unsolved for eighteen years. A member of the Michigan State Police SWAT team spent all his time trying to cr Darker Than Night is a chilling book about a double homicide that happened in our home state of Michigan. This book by Tom Henderson was given to me by my Algebra II teacher. I read the back of the book and immediately I was intrigued. Two best friends, Brian Ognjan and David Tyll, set out for a hunting trip on the weekend and never return. Their murderer was never caught and the case was unsolved for eighteen years. A member of the Michigan State Police SWAT team spent all his time trying to crack the case. Agent Bronco Lesneski spends all of his free time knocking on doors just trying to find out what happened to those two best friends who never showed up to their cabin near White Cloud. Bronco puts his blood sweat and tears into this case. Every person in the small town has their own little opinion about what happened to the brothers. No matter who was talked to, all fingers pointed to the Duvall brothers. This case was prosecuted without a weapon, without physical evidence, and without a body. What’s keeping this case alive? A testimony from a horrified witness that watched the murder unfold. The Duvall brothers even bragged to their friends about what they did. About how they murdered Brian and David. About how they chopped them up. And most frightening, about how they fed the body parts to pigs. From an early point in the book, you as a reader can connect the dots and figure out what happened. What kept me hooked was seeing if the two best friends ever got justice. There were some spelling and grammatical errors but it's easy to look past them when you’re more concerned about finding out what happens next. My favorite part was seeing that Bronco never lost hope or interest in the case. Bronco’s hope spreads to the reader. When you look at a book and see how long it is, you can easily be discouraged. Long books like these are easy to get through when you’re constantly turning pages, unable to put it down. If you’re into true crime, this is a great book. When you think of crime in Michigan, you think of places like Detroit. This book shows you crime can truly happen anywhere. Our world is a dark and scary place, but there’s always people with hope. People who want to see the world be better. People who want justice for others. People like Bronco Lesneski.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Gavin

    This was the first "true crime" book I can recall reading. I see why the genre is so popular. It had me captivated from page one, and I would stay up late fighting my heavy eyelids to read more. Having grown up fishing and hunting in the same county in which the two hunters were killed (Oscoda County, Michigan) I recognized a lot of the roads, towns, and bars. A previous reviewer complained about all the dead end chapters, but I liked them, as they cause the reader to feel the same hope, letdown This was the first "true crime" book I can recall reading. I see why the genre is so popular. It had me captivated from page one, and I would stay up late fighting my heavy eyelids to read more. Having grown up fishing and hunting in the same county in which the two hunters were killed (Oscoda County, Michigan) I recognized a lot of the roads, towns, and bars. A previous reviewer complained about all the dead end chapters, but I liked them, as they cause the reader to feel the same hope, letdown, and heroic resolve to forge on that the investigators must have felt while wading through the avalanche of leads that poured in when this cold case inevitably made its way to several Unsolved Mysteries-type TV specials in the 1990s. Props to Bronco (the detective), Donna (the prosecutor), and Tom (the author) for making sense of the three massive binders of reports accumulated over 18 years, including Bronco's list of 850 names of suspects, witnesses, family, and peripheral cast members (a portion of which would have been immensely helpful as an appendix).

  14. 5 out of 5

    Erika Brewer

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. This was interesting to me and it was amazing how they were able to convict 2 people of murder with no physical evidence. It took me a while to get through because he really included every aspect of the case in the book. Two hunters from downstate disappeared when they were supposedly hunting up north near mio. One eyewitness claimed they were murdered by the Duvall family. The problem with the case was that there was no physical evidence of any kind. Even the truck the hunters drove disappeared. This was interesting to me and it was amazing how they were able to convict 2 people of murder with no physical evidence. It took me a while to get through because he really included every aspect of the case in the book. Two hunters from downstate disappeared when they were supposedly hunting up north near mio. One eyewitness claimed they were murdered by the Duvall family. The problem with the case was that there was no physical evidence of any kind. Even the truck the hunters drove disappeared. A talented lawyer used the eyewitness as her key witnesses and the jury was convicted the Duvalls committed the crime.

  15. 5 out of 5

    Amy Lenz

    A very good book about a long unsolved yet gruesome murder in the Michigan north woods. The author was able to weave a remarkably interesting story without a lot of evidence. I was initially interested in it because I know the area well, but I don’t read a lot of murder mysteries or mysteries in general. I appreciated the way he focused on the investigation and characters involved in that, and boy were there a lot of “characters” there. It may seem unbelievable to some, but if you’ve ever been t A very good book about a long unsolved yet gruesome murder in the Michigan north woods. The author was able to weave a remarkably interesting story without a lot of evidence. I was initially interested in it because I know the area well, but I don’t read a lot of murder mysteries or mysteries in general. I appreciated the way he focused on the investigation and characters involved in that, and boy were there a lot of “characters” there. It may seem unbelievable to some, but if you’ve ever been to the north woods, you’d know how realistic it is. It was far more readable than I thought it would be.

  16. 4 out of 5

    Meaghan McGill

    A brutal case that took eighteen years and persistent courage finally saw justice. After multiple dead ends and constant case closures, it took one investigator and one witness to serve justice for the lives taken of two hunters in rural Michigan. With no bodies ever found, those specific details of that particular night were in the hands of that one witness, who was terrified to speak. Finally, the killers were put away and two brothers were charged with murder - the end of nearly a two decade A brutal case that took eighteen years and persistent courage finally saw justice. After multiple dead ends and constant case closures, it took one investigator and one witness to serve justice for the lives taken of two hunters in rural Michigan. With no bodies ever found, those specific details of that particular night were in the hands of that one witness, who was terrified to speak. Finally, the killers were put away and two brothers were charged with murder - the end of nearly a two decade fight which changed the family forever.

  17. 5 out of 5

    Tammy

    For my first true crime book I've ever read, this was definitely the best choice. The fact that I know some of the people or their children/grandchildren helped significantly too. What saddens me is the knowledge of events of things that happen that never go punished and the terror that people can create in others. I know this is a fact of life, but it doesn't make it any easier for my poor little heart. For my first true crime book I've ever read, this was definitely the best choice. The fact that I know some of the people or their children/grandchildren helped significantly too. What saddens me is the knowledge of events of things that happen that never go punished and the terror that people can create in others. I know this is a fact of life, but it doesn't make it any easier for my poor little heart.

  18. 4 out of 5

    Lori

    Growing up in the time and in the area the murders took place, I found this book to be very all to close (right by our family cottage) and intriguing. It is hard to believe what "fear" can control and how horrible man can be. It makes me re-think about entering into a "small town" bar as an out of town stranger! I find myself looking into the past and wondering if I had possibly crossed paths at one time with one of the individuals written about in this book. Scary! Growing up in the time and in the area the murders took place, I found this book to be very all to close (right by our family cottage) and intriguing. It is hard to believe what "fear" can control and how horrible man can be. It makes me re-think about entering into a "small town" bar as an out of town stranger! I find myself looking into the past and wondering if I had possibly crossed paths at one time with one of the individuals written about in this book. Scary!

  19. 5 out of 5

    Kerry Sharp

    This book was so interesting and intriguing. My husband and I stay at his uncle’s cabin in Grayling, MI 3-4 times a year which is very close to Mio. I found this book in the cabin after I had read all the books I brought with me. I couldn’t believe how close it was to Grayling, how brutal the murders were, and how demented the Duvall brothers were. I only wished for the families that they knew what exactly happened to their bodies.

  20. 5 out of 5

    Steven Howes

    This isn't what I would describe as a literary masterpiece, but I admit it was hard to put down. The crimes involved and the people who committed them were truly horrendous. I won't go into details but the attorney who prosecuted the case deserves a medal as she won a conviction without bodies or any other physical evidence. The persistent state policeman who worked on the case should also be considered as a hero. This isn't what I would describe as a literary masterpiece, but I admit it was hard to put down. The crimes involved and the people who committed them were truly horrendous. I won't go into details but the attorney who prosecuted the case deserves a medal as she won a conviction without bodies or any other physical evidence. The persistent state policeman who worked on the case should also be considered as a hero.

  21. 5 out of 5

    Megan R

    Whew, the first 2/3 of this book was sooo dry and frustrating; I cannot imagine how frustrating it must have been to actually be investigating the case. The last bit picked up and was satisfying even though I knew the outcome. I enjoyed this book because I grew up about 10 miles from where the crime was committed.

  22. 5 out of 5

    Kenzie

    This is an astounding piece of true crime! It’s an excellent example of dedicated police work by the Michigan State Police as well as other law enforcement agencies in the state. Henderson puts all of the facts together with his given resources to make this very readable. The case itself is terrifying and the build-up to the conclusion is so gratifying!

  23. 4 out of 5

    Chelsea

    This was not the most well-written book I have ever read. I found numerous typos and errors throughout. That being said, it was an interesting true murder-mystery story that kept me going through until the end. Probably best reserved for real true-crime lovers as the narration gets very into the weeds of the investigative process.

  24. 4 out of 5

    Christine Chesters

    What a wicked tale! I cannot believe someone would bash a head like that! I travel in those areas that this took place in ... just freaking weird! Those folks must not have a soul to begin with, from the start of beating their women to the crime. Reading this book is easy to follow, except in a spot or two where a name was misplaced; other than that, the sequence of events were easy to follow.

  25. 4 out of 5

    Zachary Roos

    A very boring read A disappointing read, this book started out good, but quickly became boring and tedious to read due to all the repetition o f the missing men. and the incidents leading up to the trial (more repetition). I just don't care for the authors style of writing., and thought the authors author could have done a better job. A very boring read A disappointing read, this book started out good, but quickly became boring and tedious to read due to all the repetition o f the missing men. and the incidents leading up to the trial (more repetition). I just don't care for the authors style of writing., and thought the authors author could have done a better job.

  26. 5 out of 5

    Ethan Clark

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. This was good book, i may have some personal bias because it is a true story that took place in my local area. My favorite character was strangely enough who the culprit was, i did not expect him to be the culprit. My favorite event was them finding how the two hikers disappeared. It was written like a police report. The novel runs smoothly and is a mystery up until the end.

  27. 5 out of 5

    Kim Piette

    This book scared me so much I made my husband install a security system in our house! It didn’t help that we lived in Muskegon Mi and the book said the criminals were at the Muskegon Correctional Facility!😱

  28. 5 out of 5

    Elizabeth Lapp

    This is the first true crime novel that I actually enjoyed. I usually have a difficult time because I end up bored. I think I may be more partial to this book because it's based in Michigan (where I live). Very interesting, and very disturbing read! This is the first true crime novel that I actually enjoyed. I usually have a difficult time because I end up bored. I think I may be more partial to this book because it's based in Michigan (where I live). Very interesting, and very disturbing read!

  29. 5 out of 5

    SCOTT HILLS

    Dark Crime Illuminated by Great Writing I loved the history and the connection to places near to where I grew up. I thought the story went a little long. I found myself yearning for a resolution which eventually came. I could not put this book down once I started it.

  30. 5 out of 5

    Kenyson

    This book takes place in areas of Michigan near my home town. It gave me full on creeps and I couldn't set it down. This book takes place in areas of Michigan near my home town. It gave me full on creeps and I couldn't set it down.

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