Solve-it #009 - The Disastrous Dive The inspector stepped aboard. "What have we got, Lieutenant?" "A woman, dead. A man, missing." "Missing?" "Yessir. I have a dive team looking." Solve-it #008 - The Baffling Break-ins Why had the police chief's house been broken into? Solve-it #007 - The Unresolved Murder Will this unresolved murder finally gets its solution? Solve-it #006 - The Asprey Whites "It will be a pity to sell them," Lady Dudley sighed. "But we do so need the money, at least until this stock market thing turns around." Solve-it #005 - The Ghostly Killer It began as a harmless escapade -- four teenagers sneaking into a deserted old house. All they were looking for was a final night of adventure before one of them went off to college. Solve-it #004 - The "Fallen" Scientist Bad chemistry caused this murder. Can you solve the mystery? Solve-it #003 - The Family Feud A mysterious fall and an angry fight between brothers. Whodunit? Solve-it #138 - Perilous Windstorm A love triangle in a tiny town leads to murder. Solve-it #139 - Noel Necklace Who stole the priceless necklace? Solve-it #025 - The Mobile Murder It was eight . Special Agent Cullen had just sat down at his desk when the phone rang. Solve-it #026 - Houdini Homicide When Miss Kolman arrived, he saw a petite young women with burning eyes, who was obviously carrying a burden of her own.
Snowdon discovered that sisters who scored poorly on these two measures — like the second example — were much more likely to develop dementia. Sisters within the lower third of the sample with respect to idea density, for example, were 60 times more likely to develop Alzheimer's than a sister in the upper third. In fact, using the essays, the researchers could predict with 92 percent accuracy whether the brain of a particular sister, investigated after their death, would contain the plaques and lesions in the brain that are associated with Alzheimer's Disease.