In the world of crossword puzzles, there’s no shortage of legends.
From Jack Kerouac to Michael Lewis, the crossword game is legendary for its inventiveness and ingenuity.
But there’s another one that’s just about as legendary: The Majordomo.
In his book The Secret Life of the Crosswords, David R. Cawthon tells the story of the legendary puzzle genius, and the man who would become his nemesis.
The Majo was born in 1892, but he didn’t grow up to be a crossword puzzle genius.
Instead, he was a crosswords writer, one of the first to publish crossword books and puzzles for children, which would inspire the first of many crossword games and puzzles.
A crossword expert by trade, Cawdon was an accomplished crossword player and a master at his craft.
But he was also a prolific plagiarist.
He plagiarized crossword-related articles, articles written for children’s magazines, as well as crossword literature.
It was not uncommon for Cawsons crossword works to appear in books and magazines, and for him to also have the odd paper-cutting error in his works.
He even plagiarized a number of famous authors’ work, such as Charles Dickens and Edgar Allan Poe.
And when Cawson’s crossword book The Crossword King, for instance, was published in 1904, it was already riddled with errors, so much so that Cawts own publisher pulled the book and cancelled his contract.
Cawsons works were quickly shelved, and his career began to slow down.
By the time Cawds career finally picked up again in the 1920s, he had gone through several serious personal and financial struggles.
He left the publishing business in 1931, after just four years, and in 1934, he married a woman named Nancy Egan, who he had met while writing The Crosswords.
She gave birth to their first son, David, in 1940, and Cawston’s career would continue to decline.
In 1952, he committed suicide at age 49.
In the years that followed, Cawson would publish a number more crossword classics, including The Cross and the Crossroads and The Cross on the Wall.
The most notable of these, The Cross in the World, was one of his most successful books.
Its cover featured a large cross and a series of letters from Cawtos family, each one representing a specific letter on the alphabet.
It also included a number that appeared to be the letter that would become the word “cross.”
Cawths crossword novel The Cross was also widely distributed, and was eventually adapted for television, which made it a hit for many.
But even though the book became a hit, it did not live up to its initial hype.
While it had a large fan base, Cows books sales fell short of expectations.
By 1964, The Cows Crossword was not only a bestseller, but it was also nominated for the Edgar Allan Pulitzer Prize.
While he was nominated for it, the prize was ultimately given to the author of the book The Life and Times of Edgar Allan Waugh.
In 1980, Cowls crossword became the subject of a major television program.
The show, The Majors Crossword, was filmed in California and featured Caw’s family.
The first segment was narrated by actor Dick Van Dyke, who would later become famous for his role in the hit TV series Frasier.
In it, Van Dyk spoke about Caw, the book, and what the show was all about.
In what became known as the “Cowls Crossword” episode, the audience was told that Cowl’s book had become a hit in California.
This led to a major backlash from the audience, with many calling it a hoax and a scam.
The response to the show led to another segment featuring a young woman named Linda Breslau.
Bresluas first appearance on The Majords Crossword episode, in 1980, was as a guest of the family of a famous crossword writer named David Dornan.
After the family members gave the crosswords book to Caw and Dornans mother, Breslias family took the book home.
Bremling, California, where the book was sold was then dubbed the “Crossroads of Death” by the local newspapers.
After many attempts to sell the book online, it eventually came to be known as The Cross.
By this time, the world was aware of the existence of crosswords, and a number were even published by Caw himself.
However, the popularity of the cross word would soon wane, as the book had been turned into a film and TV series.
The crossword had become something of a pop culture phenomenon,