Who killed Phar Lap?

He was just a local boy who liked his food.

But when that guy came, he was so violent. Like he could have killed me.
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He beat him up with baseball bats because Phar is a man. But they were on his territory – they had the city’s land and everything.

I’ve never been in that kind of trouble ever.

I didn’t have any guns.

This guy, this guy was a maniac.

It was on one of those days when I went back home and I came to the house and it was destroyed.

In my father’s kitchen, it was a mess from all of the stuff and he’s got this little dog that’s a hero, he brings water in and he puts my dad’s cereal in my bowl. If he brings me a snack, I eat it.

My dad saved my life.

What’s your favorite memory about growing up in Baltimore?

My favorite memory is the day I was born. It was just a wonderful day, there’s a photo taken. I have to say it was special.

We had a good house. The whole family, all of us were on very good terms and then when I got into the seventh grade my mom had a miscarriage. I guess that’s probably why we’re all so close.

That’s a good story for a very long time, it’s one of my favorites because I think it shows my parents got along.

Did you learn from what happened when you got older?

I never really learned. It’s the worst day I ever had, but it was a day. It’s one of those things you’ll never forget.

What’s been the hardest moment in your life?

It’s been hard. When I started, I thought what I was going to do for a living. I was gonna play ball, do something.

To start, I was working full time so I took some time off. I was trying to do something different than anybody else. I never thought it was going to be in the NBA.

My mom came home to make me take her to a restaurant and we got there and her husband asked me if I wanted a hamburger and I said “no” and so he got all mad. He said, “You don’t want a hamburger, you want chicken!” I thought maybe he had chicken. They were out of chicken; they didn’t have