Except for the Bones - Collin Wilcox - ebook

Except for the Bones ebook

Collin Wilcox

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A murder witness flees to California for protection, taking refuge in the theater. Diane Cutler is half drunk and half stoned when she sees her stepfather carrying the body out of the house. She and her boyfriend look on, horrified, as real estate tycoon Preston Daniels loads his dead mistress into the car. Unable to resist their curiosity, they follow him, and watch as he dumps the poor woman's body in the rocks and sand of the Cape Cod landfill. Diane doesn't know what to do with this dark knowledge, but her boyfriend sees it as an opportunity for blackmail - and is nearly beaten to death for it. Terrified of her stepfather, Diane flees to the West Coast to ask theater director and sometimes private detective Alan Bernhardt for help. Alan is unavailable, but recommends his girlfriend and protégé, Paula, for the job. Paula may be an excellent actress, but playing PI will prove to be one of the most dangerous performances of her career.

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Contents

Cover

About the Book

About the Author

Title Page

Copyright Page

Dedication

Sunday, July 15

9:10 P.M., EDT

10 P.M., EDT

10:10 P.M., EDT

10:20 P.M., EDT

10:25 P.M., EDT

10:30 P.M., EDT

11:45 P.M., EDT

11:50 P.M., EDT

12:01 A.M., EDT

12:05 A.M., EDT

12:15 A.M., EDT

Monday, July 16

6:20 A.M., EDT

9 A.M., EDT

10 A.M., EDT

10:30 A.M., EDT

10:40 A.M., EDT

11:50 A.M., EDT

12:10 P.M., EDT

12:30 P.M., EDT

1:10 P.M., EDT

1:20 P.M., EDT

4:30 P.M., EDT

4:50 P.M., EDT

5:20 P.M., EDT

6 P.M., EDT

9:15 P.M., EDT

12:20 A.M., EDT

Friday, July 27

3:30 P.M., PDT

4:35 P.M., PDT

8 P.M., PDT

11 P.M., PDT

Saturday, July 28

9:30 A.M., EDT

11 A.M., EDT

11:04 A.M., EDT

11:25 A.M., EDT

11:45 A.M., EDT

12:20 P.M., EDT

12:30 P.M., PDT

2 P.M., EDT

3 P.M., PDT

4 P.M., EDT

Monday, July 30

9:30 A.M., PDT

10:15 A.M., PDT

7:45 P.M., PDT

8 P.M., PDT

8:30 P.M., PDT

10 P.M., PDT

11:15 P.M., PDT

Tuesday, July 31

6:30 A.M., PDT

9:10 A.M., PDT

9:25 A.M., PDT

11 A.M., PDT

11:20 A.M., PDT

1 P.M., PDT

2:30 P.M., PDT

3:15 P.M., PDT

Wednesday, August 1

11 P.M., EDT

Thursday, August 2

8 P.M., PDT

8:30 P.M., PDT

9 P.M., PDT

Friday, August 3

10:30 A.M., PDT

1:15 P.M., PDT

2:20 P.M., PDT

2:30 P.M., PDT

2:50 P.M., PDT

4 P.M., EDT

6 P.M., PDT

7 P.M., PDT

7:02 P.M., PDT

10 P.M., PDT

11:10 P.M., PDT

11:40 P.M., PDT

11:46 P.M., PDT

11:46:20 P.M., PDT

11:48 P.M., PDT

11:49 P.M., PDT

12:10 A.M., PDT

12:45 A.M., PDT

1:45 A.M., PDT

2:05 A.M., PDT

2:30 A.M., PDT

Saturday, August 4

10:30 A.M., PDT

11:10 A.M., PDT

12:30 P.M., PDT

2:30 P.M., PDT

5:30 P.M., EDT

11:45 P.M., EDT

Sunday, August 5

9:30 A.M., EDT

9:45 A.M., EDT

4 P.M., EDT

4:05 P.M., EDT

5:15 P.M., PDT

Tuesday, August 7

11 A.M., PDT

5 P.M., PDT

Thursday, August 9

10 A.M., EDT

11:20 A.M., EDT

4:30 P.M., EDT

Friday, August 10

6 P.M., EDT

6:20 P.M., EDT

6:30 P.M., EDT

6:40 P.M., EDT

7:15 P.M., EDT

7:30 P.M., EDT

8:30 P.M., EDT

8:50 P.M., EDT

9:40 P.M., EDT

9:45 P.M., EDT

9:50 P.M., EDT

10:55 P.M., EDT

11:15 P.M., EDT

11:30 P.M., EDT

11:40 P.M., EDT

11:42 P.M., EDT

11:45 P.M., EDT

11:48 P.M., EDT

11:49 P.M., EDT

11:52 P.M., EDT

11:54 P.M., EDT

11:55 P.M., EDT

11:56 P.M., EDT

11:57 P.M., EDT

2:20 A.M., EDT

Thursday, August 16

6:30 P.M., PDT

Looking for more suspense?

Cover

Begin Reading

About the Book

A murder witness flees to California for protection, taking refuge in the theater.

Diane Cutler is half drunk and half stoned when she sees her stepfather carrying the body out of the house. She and her boyfriend look on, horrified, as real estate tycoon Preston Daniels loads his dead mistress into the car. Unable to resist their curiosity, they follow him, and watch as he dumps the poor woman’s body in the rocks and sand of the Cape Cod landfill. Diane doesn’t know what to do with this dark knowledge, but her boyfriend sees it as an opportunity for blackmail - and is nearly beaten to death for it.

Terrified of her stepfather, Diane flees to the West Coast to ask theater director and sometimes private detective Alan Bernhardt for help. Alan is unavailable, but recommends his girlfriend and protégé, Paula, for the job. Paula may be an excellent actress, but playing PI will prove to be one of the most dangerous performances of her career.

About the Author

Collin Wilcox (1924–1996) was an American author of mystery fiction. Born in Detroit, he set most of his work in San Francisco, beginning with 1967’s The Black Door - a noir thriller starring a crime reporter with extrasensory perception. Under the pen name Carter Wick, he published several standalone mysteries including The Faceless Man (1975) and Dark House, Dark Road (1982), but he found his greatest success under his own name, with the celebrated Frank Hastings series.

Except for the Bones

An Alan Bernhardt Novel

Collin Wilcox

 

BASTEI ENTERTAINMENT

 

Bastei Entertainment is an imprint of Bastei Lübbe AG

 

Copyright © 2015 by Bastei Lübbe AG, Schanzenstraße 6-20, 51063 Cologne, Germany

 

For the original edition:

Copyright © 2013 by The Mysterious Press, LLC, 58 Warren Street, New York, NY. U.S.A.

 

Copyright © 1991 by Collin Wilcox

 

Project management: Lori Herber

Cover adaptation: Christin Wilhelm, www.grafic4u.de

Cover design by Michel Vrana

 

E-book production: Jouve Germany GmbH & Co. KG

 

ISBN 978-3-95859-569-9

 

www.bastei-entertainment.com

 

All rights reserved, including without limitation the right to reproduce this e-book or any portion thereof in any form or by any means, whether electronic or mechanical, now known or hereinafter invented, without the express written permission of the publisher.

 

This is a work of fiction. Names, characters, places, and incidents either are the product of the author’s imagination or are used fictitiously. Any resemblance to actual persons, living or dead, businesses, companies, events, or locales is entirely coincidental.

This book is dedicated to the six of us.

SUNDAY,July 15th

9:10 P.M., EDT

AS HE WATCHED HER come slowly down the staircase, a provocative upward view that enhanced the flare of faded blue jeans molding flanks and pelvis, Daniels felt himself tightening, involuntarily responding to the way she looked, the way she moved. She was thirty years old. Had she always moved like this, so sensually, so self-sufficiently, so disdainfully? Some women pandered to the male ego, titillated the male libido. Not Carolyn. She challenged men with a thinly veiled contempt for the weakness that made them want her.

Them that had, got.

And Carolyn had.

Meaning that her first impulse would be to throw the envelope in his face. Her reaction, her initial response, was predictable.

But it was her secondary response that would be definitive: the thrust that would follow the feint.

At floor level now, she put her canvas tote bag on the floor and unslung her leather shoulder bag. He’d bought the bag for her in Geneva, less than a month ago. He’d known she would love it. He’d been right.

“The fog’s coming in,” she said. “Will that be a problem for Bruce?”

“No. I called him when you were in the shower. He said it’s clear at Westboro. Taking off in fog is all right. It’s the landings that can be a problem.”

“I wish you were coming.”

“I can’t. I’ve got to be here tomorrow. And you’ve got to be in New York.” He shrugged.

As she strode toward him, her eyes searched his face. She’d sensed a difference, sensed that something had changed. “Shall we go to the airport, then? Is Bruce there now?”

Daniels nodded. “He’s there. He’s ready, and the airplane’s ready.”

“So let’s go.” As she spoke, she came a last, significant step closer. She would kiss him good-bye. She would work her body against his, promises made, promises still to keep.

But this was the final scene, followed by fade-out. Good-bye to Carolyn.

Ultimately, everything ended. Even the sensation of her flesh naked against him, exploring, demanding. Finally exploding, the two of them.

The blank envelope lay on the arm of the sofa, within reach. As boardroom maneuvering must be meticulously choreographed, so must this moment of parting.

He shook his head. “I’ve got to stay here. You take the Jeep, leave it at the airport. Give Bruce the keys.”

“Oh—?” She raised one tawny eyebrow. Did she pluck her eyebrows? Had he ever asked her?

“Oh?” she repeated. Standing motionless, hips loose, shoulders slanted, head cocked, she frowned, studying him carefully. Did women like her live in constant dread of this moment?

Women like her …

God, it was a Victorian phrase: “a certain kind of woman.” Yet the distinction applied. Some women fucked for hearth and home, some for the money and the mink. Leave love for the poets.

“Carolyn …” As he said it, he could hear the equivocation in his own voice. It was a flaw. In both business and love, the offense always won. Take the initiative, take home the prize.

He reached for the envelope, held it out to her. “Here. Take this.”

Eyes steady, mouth hardening, body tightening, she used thumb and forefinger to take the envelope. It was a nicely calculated gesture signifying a wry puzzlement, a gathering disdain. Carolyn, in control.

“What’s this, Preston? Should I guess?”

“It’s a check, Carolyn.” He spoke softly, carefully measuring the words, gingerly monitoring the cadence. An hour ago, she’d been doing coke. The coke could set her off, running wild. It had happened at Hilton Head. Only a five-figure check had persuaded the management not to file assault charges.

“A check, eh? Another check?” Yes, she, too, was thinking of Hilton Head. They’d always been so remarkably in sync. “A check for how much?” Beneath the icy words, behind the cold gray eyes, rage was beginning to boil.

“Twenty-five thousand.” He was satisfied with his voice, with the tone he could command. His business, after all, was manipulation.

“You son of a bitch.” Suddenly she stepped close, swung, struck him on the side of the head, high. And then, as the envelope fluttered to the floor, she was on him. Her body was a wild, writhing knot of fury; her carmine-tipped fingers were talons. Her lips were drawn back to expose her teeth, as if she would tear at his exposed throat. Once she’d asked him for rough sex. He’d laughed at her. Uneasily.

Off balance, he staggered, momentarily recovered, then fell to his knees. Still she clung to him, ripping, tearing. How could he transact business, the man in command, with adhesive patches on his face? Behind his back, they’d snicker.

He rolled away, felt his shoulder strike the coffee table, a huge slab of natural slate. She was on him again. With his left hand he grasped her hair as he struggled to his knees. He jerked her head sharply aside, exposing her face, her jaw. He struck her with all his strength. Instantly, her eyes went blank, her whole body went slack. From an animal crouch, knees flexed, arms going slack now, she suddenly collapsed, fell backward. Her head struck the corner of the coffee table: a melon sound, splitting open.

In the savage silence that followed, only the sound of panting remained.

His panting.

Not hers.

10 P.M., EDT

AHEAD, ON THE RIGHT side of the two-lane road, on the shoulder, red and blue and white strobes blinked and blazed: a police car parked behind another car. The police car was white. Was it the state police, or the locals? Was it Constable Joe Farnsworth, doing his duty? Fat, waddling Joe Farnsworth, pistol dangling beneath his paunch, a play-actor’s spoof of a policeman. Two summers ago, the bastard had come up behind her, pressed against her, cupped her buttocks in his sausage-fingered hand. Vividly, she remembered the sour smell of his breath on the back of her neck. When she’d turned on him, he’d smiled. She remembered the smile, too: small, cupid’s lips pressed between rosy cheeks. Narrow-set, hot little pig eyes. Constable Joe, Carter Landing’s bad joke.

But the car had the state police shield painted on the door. Massachusetts’ finest: a slim, trim state trooper examining his victim’s driver’s license in the glare of the patrol car’s headlights. The victim was a teenage boy about her age, unsteady on his feet. Driver’s license, good-bye.

When Diane had first seen the strobes she’d decelerated, downshifted. Yes, the speedometer needle was on fifty-five. Drunk or sober, sky high or belly-scraping low, she could always drive. She and the BMW—what else was there?

Ahead on the left, Diane’s headlights swept over the chain-link fence of the school-bus yard: a half-dozen yellow and black buses, parked for the summer. Followed on the right by the familiar green sign with the white lettering: CARTER’S LANDING, POP. 3,754.

Ten o’clock on a July evening. Cape Cod. Sunday. Foggy. Chilly. Except for The Haven—the summer people, eating and drinking—the town was closed down. Inside the expensive German car with its expensive gadgets glowing in the dark, she was alone. She and the BMW, nothing else. Nothing more, nothing less. Still alone.

Always alone?

Four hours ago—five hours ago—she’d been in New York. If nothing changed in Carter’s Landing, everything predictable, locked in, nothing changed in New York, either. Prisons. Herself the jailer of herself. So she’d gotten in the BMW and cranked up the sound and driven down the road, herself outrunning herself, watching the lights of New York disappearing in the mirror. Manhattan. The East Side. Park Avenue. The beautiful people, posing for the beautiful people. Even when they were alone, they posed. Was her mother at their view window now, posing, wineglass in hand, staring out at the East River?

Whenever they fought, her mother’s face changed. Beneath the socialite’s mask, the features of a fishwife were hidden. Expose the fishwife’s face, and the fight was over. Not won, but over.

For both of them.

For her mother, on Park Avenue.

For her, slowing the BMW as she drew abreast of the Village Dry Cleaners.

Like every business establishment in Carter’s Landing, all of them dependent on the tourist dollar, the Village Cleaners had the approved Cape Cod saltbox look: weathered gray shingles, white trim, a scrolled Colonial sign illuminated only by small spotlights. Neon was forbidden. But now, at ten o’clock, the sign was not illuminated; the shop was dark. Likewise the living quarters behind the shop were dark.

Signifying, therefore, that while his mother slept, early to bed, Jeff was either cruising or fucking. Or else he was drinking at Tim’s Place. The exact sequence was a question of chance. Opportunity plus chance.

She pressed the accelerator, shifted from second to third, felt the car surge.

Yes, she could always drive.

10:10 P.M., EDT

SURPRISINGLY, THERE WAS ALMOST no blood.

She’d lost her urine, and the room reeked of feces. But there was almost no blood. There was only enough blood to turn her mass of tawny hair a thick, congealing crimson.

Her wide-open eyes were as inanimate as two stones. Lying on her back beside the limestone slab of the coffee table, her body had already begun to flatten on the bottom. No longer circulating through her body, her blood was settling. Ultimately, someone had said, gravity claims us all.

Two hours ago, locked together, inciting each other, guiding each other—reveling in each other—they’d made love.

Now, incredibly, she was dead.

He’d drawn the drapes and turned off all the lights, leaving only a single table lamp lit. He was sitting in a chair that faced the ocean. He could hear the sound of surf, that timeless, endless sound. He looked at his watch, but somehow the time didn’t relate to reality. It was as if the surface of his consciousness was too fragmented to retain even the most elemental information. His data base was closing down. His—

From a nearby speaker the sound of the telephone suddenly warbled, shattering the silence. A cordless phone, that constant extension of himself, lay on the lamp table beside him. He’d already touched the phone, an automatic response, before he remembered: Carolyn, lying motionless less than ten feet from him. Carolyn, dead.

But why shouldn’t he answer the phone? What was the connection?

His recorded message was short, followed by Kane’s voice:

“Yeah, this is Bruce. I wanted to check whether you’d left for the airport yet. We shouldn’t wait too much longer.”

Listening to his pilot’s voice, Daniels realized that he was frowning. Always, there was a hint of arrogance in Kane’s manner, especially if he was exercising his pilot’s safety-related prerogatives. If Kane refused to fly, plans were changed. There was no appeal. Accounting, Daniels knew, for Kane’s habitual insolence. A pilot made life-or-death decisions. His life. His death.

Daniels realized that he’d risen to his feet and was moving to his study, to the telephone control panel. It was impossible to talk in the same room with the body.

The simple act of walking helped. He could feel himself surfacing, willing himself to take charge. From this moment on, time would begin to work for him, not against him. The jangle of the telephone had jolted him back to self-command, self-salvation.

He switched on the antique green-shaded brass study lamp, lifted the master phone, touched the button opposite N-50SR, the Beechcraft’s identification. Moments later, Kane answered.

Without preamble, Daniels said, “Listen, Bruce, there’s been a change of plans.”

“Ah—” It was a noncommittal response. “So?”

“So Miss Estes isn’t going to go with you tonight.”

Silence.

“And—ah—I’m not going, either. I’ve got to stay here, at least until—until tomorrow.” His voice, he knew, was ragged, his delivery uneven. Would Kane notice? Would Kane remember?

“It’s just as well. I just talked to Flight Service, and they—”

“But I want you to go anyhow.”

“What?” It was a single, flat-sounding monosyllable, Kane’s specialty.

“I want you to go to Westboro. I want you to leave an envelope for Jackie, at the registration desk. Then—” Quickly, he calculated: it was a little more than an hour to Westboro, if everything went right. Three hours, probably, round trip. Once more, he looked at his watch. Time: ten-twenty P.M. Plus three hours—he ticked off his fingers. One-thirty, at least. Two o’clock, if Kane had to wait for takeoff clearance.

“Then I want you to come back here. To Barnstable.”

“What?”

“That’s what I want you to do.”

“But, Christ, that could be four hours.”

“It can’t be helped.”

A long, angry silence followed. Then: “That’s assuming I can land here. Visibility’s down to minimums.”

“Do your best.” He hesitated. Then, reluctantly: “There’s a bonus if you get back tonight. Five hundred.”

Another silence, this one for calculation. Finally: “Have you got the envelope for Jackie ready?”

“It will be, by the time you—” Momentarily surrendering to a knife-flick of panic, he broke off. By the time you get here, he’d almost said. “By the time you’re ready, the envelope’ll be there. I’ll bring it to the plane. Now. Right now.”

“You will?” It was a curious, speculative question. Even though the airport was close by, a precedent was in question. Servants carried envelopes, not the master.

“I want to get out of the house, get some fresh air. I’ll be at the airport in a few minutes. If I miss you, I’ll leave the envelope at the desk. When you get back, call. Tell the answering machine what time you got in. Then go to bed. I’ll call you tomorrow.”

On the other end of the line, Kane was chuckling: an insolent chuckle, Kane’s little joke. A five-hundred-dollar joke.

Daniels replaced the phone in its cradle, took an envelope and five sheets of blank paper from the desk drawer. Folding the paper, his fingers shook. He sealed the envelope, found a pen, began addressing the envelope. The pen magnified the trembling of his hand. Slowly, as awkwardly as he must have written when he was a child, he began forming the two words: Jacquelaine Miller. As he wrote, it seemed that he could hear a prosecutor addressing the jury. The prosecutor would hold up the envelope, for the jury’s inspection.

“You’ll notice, ladies and gentlemen, how utterly different this childish scrawl is from the defendant’s normal handwriting. The cause of this difference, we will show, is acute anxiety resulting from extreme guilt.”

10:20 P.M., EDT

AS THE MUSIC HIT her she let her body go with it. Manhattan to Carter’s Landing to Tim’s Place, the last of it, the best of it.

Behind the bar, Polly coolly nodded, then let her eyes wander toward the far wall. Yes, Jeff was there. He was holding a beer bottle, his body moving with the music. He hadn’t seen her. Others were looking, though: the townies, looking over the tourist, then looking away. Everywhere on the Cape it was the same: the tourists looking through the townies, the townies spitting behind the tourists’ backs. Meaning that money made the difference. Manhattan, Caen, Rodeo Drive, the Cape—it was all the same: the beautiful people posing for each other while the peasants looked on. Last week, at the Barnstable airport, she’d seen Teddy Kennedy. He’d looked chubby and old and angry.

Jeff was sitting at a small round table with two other men and a woman. As she watched, one of the men saw her. He touched Jeff’s arm, said something. Quickly, Jeff turned toward her. He was surprised: his standard slow-smiling, lazy-lidded look of sensuous surprise, Elvis without the sideburns.

Carrying the bottle of beer, Jeff rose, said something to the others at the table, walked toward her. Smiling. Strutting.

“Surprise …” He raised the bottle, an invitation. “Have you got that ID?”

“I’ve got better than that, in the car. A lot better.”

He moved closer, put his free hand on her waist, drew her close. He could feel her body pulsing, throbbing. An engine, revving up. Tonight, Diane was ready for anything—everything.

But she’d only left the Cape last Thursday, flying back to New York in her stepfather’s plane. And now she was back. Would he have gotten involved, if he’d known she would come up so often? How far did she think a bottle of booze and a handful of pills and some New York grass could go? Didn’t she ever look in the mirror?

“Okay, gotcha.” Taking his time, he finished the beer, wiped his mouth on the back of his hand, put the empty bottle on the bar. “Let’s go.” He turned her toward the door. As she went through, he turned back, winked. The message: score one more tourist.

10:25 P.M., EDT

DANIELS DEPRESSED THE BUTTON that drew the drapes covering the floor-to-ceiling plate-glass windows. Because beyond the window, they waited. All of them.

There were only three elements: Carolyn’s body, himself, and the rest of them. The body was the problem. The world was the threat. And he was the fulcrum, the focus. Move the fulcrum, and the equation failed. In prep-school algebra, the illustration had been a teeter-totter, always in balance.

Until now—until this hour—always in balance.

An hour ago his mind had gone numb, leaving him helpless.

Now, an hour later, his mind was racing. But it was a cacophony of confusion: a once-efficient machine gone wild. When he’d been a boy, his father had given him a steam engine, red-painted, with gilt letters and brass piping. The engine’s governor, his father explained, was essential. Otherwise, the machine would fly apart.

A smooth, efficient machine. The phrase, he knew, described his mind. The proof was in the statistics, the balance sheet. The proof was in the Forbes biography, the cover story.

The slate slab that had been fashioned into a coffee table was further proof. The table had cost more than most men made in a year. It had taken six straining, sweating workmen to carry the slab into the house from a flatbed truck and set it on its base. The base was a section of bristlecone pine, thousands of years old, absurdly rare and therefore valuable. The table was placed in the approximate center of the museum-quality Persian rug that covered most of the oak-planked floor.

And the rug was stained with Carolyn’s blood.

10:30 P.M., EDT

“WHAT’RE THESE?” JEFF LOOKED down at the two capsules she’d given him.

“Xanax. ’Ludes.”

“You think you should do booze and ’ludes and still drive?”

“It’s just out to their place.” She looked at him, that look she thought was so sexy.

Except that Diane wasn’t sexy.

She was rich, and she was wild, and she was willing. But she wasn’t sexy.

Whatever it was, Diane didn’t have it.

Did she think she had it? Was that why they were there, parked in her BMW, beginning to touch each other, letting it slowly begin, letting the booze and the pills and the grass carry them along?

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

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Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

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Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

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Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

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Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

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Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

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Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!

Lesen Sie weiter in der vollständigen Ausgabe!