This is the second half of a spoileriffic review of Sleigh Ride, by Steve Kluskens & Liam Routt, from Fearful Passages. Part one is here.
Editingwise, there are a couple of missing lines where an NPC is introduced, which a Keeper will have to improvise around. This one also makes the common mistake of cramming a wodge of general notes right into the middle of the adventure.
When dealing with the spy, the notes keep switching between Borisovich,
This is the first half of a spoileriffic review of Sleigh Ride, by Steve Kluskens & Liam Routt, from Fearful Passages.
This is the longest scenario in the books (hovering on the border of mini-campaign), and as such different portions of it have different traits. Sleighing is prominent in the scenario, though it’s a method of transport rather than the main event.
I found it interesting, with an unusual setting in the USSR, showcasing the difficulties of getting around
The reunited Spelunkers head back to East College Street. O'Malley bravely stays in the car with Smith (it's far too dark outside for his liking). Kyle and Mildred take up lookout positions at either end of the alley - Mildred's standing at a corner leading to an unfortunate interaction with a nervous young gentlemen (she is spectacularly unsuccessful as far as keeping a look out goes but does finish the night $10 up ...). Buckingham, armed with O'Malley's crowbar, and Tomasson will be the ones
Saturday, 12th April, 1924
There is an article in the morning newspaper describing the discovery of Mr James Clark, how his wife is delighted he has been found, her thanks to the unknown person who took her husband to hospital and expressing her hope that Mr Clark will make a full recovery.
A separate article has less of a "feel good" effect on the investigators:
Part Three: The Cavalry Comes to Save the Day
Steven O’Hara dashed from the Wilkes-Barre Station and used his remaining funds for a taxi across the river into Kingston. His three day train trip gave him plenty of time to plot a plan B to somehow rescue his “associates” from the inbreds of Georgia. Claiming Nathan was in trouble, and he earned a “leave of absence” from school, his wife Angi (and primarily her shotgun) was a shoo-in. A quick telegram from Philadelphia to Dr. Bowsfield