The events of November 22, 1865, are still being recounted in vivid detail, but now a new book is telling a more personal story.

The Man who Shot Liberty, by Mark Twain, is the story of two men who were the two men behind the murder of President Lincoln, and the aftermath.

It was published in January, and has been hailed as a classic, though critics are saying it’s incomplete.

We’ve talked about the Lincoln assassination in great detail in this space, but this is the first book to tell the full story.

It’s one of the first books to tell it in detail, and it is a remarkable and moving story.

It’s a story of men who have been in the military, the armed forces, the government, and a very public place.

It begins in early 1862, when a group of young soldiers is called on to defend a town from the rebel army led by General Robert E. Lee.

It ends in 1865, when the men and women of the United States have taken their place on the world stage, and are remembered and revered as heroes and patriots.

The book begins with the two soldiers at a train station in Illinois, where they are tasked with protecting an army train.

The first soldier, Thomas Farr, is an avid runner.

He’s been in service since the age of 17, and he has served on numerous campaigns.

The other soldier, William S. Gifford, is a captain in the Army.

In 1864, he was promoted to major.

Both of them are decorated for bravery, bravery in battle, and for valor in general.

The story begins in the train station, where a group is about to be led into battle by the army.

It begins in a field.

There’s a man and a woman standing near each other, on opposite sides of the train.

There is a woman there, and there’s a soldier there.

The soldier has a rifle.

The man has his pistol.

They are sitting on a wagon.

The two men have rifles.

The rifle is loaded.

The gun is loaded, the man has the rifle.

They’re both looking at the enemy.

They see each other’s faces.

The soldiers are standing there, looking at each other.

The two men look at each others faces, and they know each other is there.

They say, “We’re here to protect this train.”

The man looks at the soldier, “He’s our friend.

He loves us.”

The soldier, Giffords, has a big smile on his face.

He looks at him, “You know, I’ve been a long time friend to you, too.

I’m sorry to tell you this, but I’ve had a very bad day.”

And he said, “I’m glad you’re with us.

We’re here.”

The men say, in unison, “Yeah.”

And then the soldier says, “Good.”

The other man, Farr says, in the midst of that, “Let’s just leave.

We’ll be back in a minute.”

And the two go off.

They leave.

They don’t come back.

The train station is empty.

They go off to get food.

And they come back, the same man and the same soldier, the two of them.

They get a good meal.

The next day, they go back to the station and tell the train captain what happened.

He is very, very shocked, he says, and says, we don’t know who did it.

The captain says, yes, we know, we have an answer.

They had a clue.

The men say that’s the answer.

And the captain says it was a man.

The colonel says, you can be sure of that.

The next day they go out, and on their way they see the train driver, the train conductor, and then they see them together.

They have a look.

And then, on the way, they see a white car pull out of the station.

The driver looks at them, and smiles.

And he says: You’re going home.

They were going home to Missouri, to Missouri City.

The car drives over and the men say to the conductor, “This is the car that brought the soldiers home.”

The conductor says, that’s it, that was the car.

The conductor said, no, that wasn’t the car.

“So, they went home.

And Farr was on the other side.

He was on a train, and this is when the two were looking out the window, and Farr is looking out of a window and says to the other soldier: We’re going to take off right now, to go home.

And they were going to go off and fight the Union army, and get home and come back to Missouri.

The other soldier was on this train, traveling.

The engine was going very fast, so he was getting very close to the engine.

He says to Farr

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