The world’s most famous treasure trove of treasure: How to find it

I was born in the 1930s, and in the summer of that year my family and I spent our days on the front lawn of my grandparents’ home.

The home is just a stone’s throw from the home of Franklin Park, which sits on a hillside overlooking the Boston River and the city.

I spent my early years here, watching my grandfather take the ferry from the city to Boston every weekend.

I was the only child of a man who worked in a bakery, and when my parents died at the age of 30 I had a new life with my grandparents.

I knew I wanted to be a lawyer, but as a child I always felt that the best job I could ever hope to get was at the bakery.

But as I got older I also felt a strong sense of wanting to be involved in my community, which is what led me to study law at the University of Pennsylvania in the mid-1960s.

I got a job there in 1971, and I stayed for eight years.

I became an assistant US attorney in Philadelphia, and then became the first US attorney general in 1981.

I started off with a lot of passion, and a lot in the office of the attorney general, and the day I got the job of US attorney, I felt a sense of pride in what I was doing.

I wanted the public to know that I was there to help them.

But after my tenure ended in 1984, I got back to my home state of Indiana and I started to take more time with my family.

The most important thing was to be here, and it’s been a privilege to be part of so many great families.

There was a lot that I enjoyed doing, and for that I really feel grateful, but I also feel privileged to be the first person in history to have worked in my office.

That’s why I am here.

So many people want to know who I am and why I’m here.

Franklin’s law offices in Philadelphia and Indianapolis, the largest US district in the US, have been at the heart of American politics and government for more than 50 years.

Here are some of the highlights of my time as a lawyer in Indiana: The First Lady of Indiana Indiana Franklin D. Schriock was born on December 18, 1921 in Indianapolis, Indiana.

Her father, William Schriocks, was a US congressman from Indianapolis.

He died in 1986, at the young age of 76.

Her mother, Rosie, died in 1955 at the very age of 38.

She was the daughter of a coal miner.

As a teenager, Rosy became involved in politics, and was the youngest woman to ever serve in Congress.

She later became the longest-serving woman in US history.

In 1967, Rosier was elected to the Indiana State Senate, and later became a state representative.

Her first major public act was as a Democrat in 1978, when she won the Democratic primary for Congress.

That year, she also served as a candidate for the US House of Representatives, where she was a leading opponent of the Vietnam War.

During the Vietnam war, she supported a number of Democratic presidential candidates.

In the mid 1970s, she had her own successful campaign for the presidency, defeating the incumbent Republican Ronald Reagan.

In 1976, she ran for the Senate, defeating then-Governor Ronald Reagan by more than 20,000 votes.

The following year, her first campaign for Congress was a strong win, and she was re-elected in 1984.

During her career, she became a key figure in the Democratic Party, and is credited with being the first Democrat elected to Congress.

The day I received my law degree from Indiana University, I was working as a law clerk for the Indiana Supreme Court.

At the time, I worked as a clerk to Justice David G. Jones, who was then a justice on the US Supreme Court and was appointed by Ronald Reagan to the court in 1981, replacing Justice William Brennan.

In 1983, I took a position as an assistant district attorney for Indianapolis, which included handling the cases of cases involving violent crime and drug-related crimes.

It was a very different job from the role I had been thinking about when I was elected attorney general.

I have been an active member of the Democratic National Committee for more of my life than I would have liked.

But the first time I ever ran for office, I became interested in politics and I felt like I was really committed to the Democratic ticket.

In 1984, when I became US attorney for Indiana, I started my first term in office with a mandate to make sure that the criminal justice system in the state was as effective as it could be, to ensure that we had effective and fair policing, and to provide justice for everyone, including our most vulnerable people.

I also started to think that the Democrats were going to win the next election.

And I began to understand that I wanted a political career.

When I got to