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Desc: Erotica Sex Story: Prologue - Surely there couldn't be a modern day Tarzan' not in this day and age. The plane crash left only one survivor, Emma a five year old child who is adopted by a family group of Forest gorillas in the Republic of Congo.
Extract from the London Times.
The Times, 12th December 1981.
Plane crash in Congolese forest.
On Sunday, a light aeroplane piloted by Fred Simpson, CEO of Union Oil was believed to have gone down in the heart of the former Belgium Congo now called the Democratic Republic of Congo. Contact with the plane was lost after government officials received a mayday call. Mister Simpson reported engine problems in his radio transmission that lasted for a few seconds only.
Travelling with Mister Simpson 34 from Dorking, Surrey was his wife Jessica 32 and their five-year-old daughter Emma.
Search teams have so far, found no trace of the aircraft; a six-year-old Piper Chipmunk owned by Mister Simpson. Teams have scoured the area from coordinates given shortly before contact was lost.
Mr. and Mrs. Simpson who have been married for eight years, recently moved to Bumba to take up his £250K position the headquarters of Union Oil. They were travelling to Kindu on business. Mister Simpson was an experienced pilot.
The search continues.
Extract from the London Times
The Times, 16th December 1981.
Search teams are still scouring the area where a light aircraft belonging to Mr Simpson, CEO of Union Oil was believed to have gone down with engine failure. A spokesman for the rescue teams said that unless they are found soon, hope would quickly fade for finding any survivors. The forest can reach temperatures as high as forty degrees during the day and as low as five at night with humidity as high as ninety percent.
John Grant, who has temporarily taken control at the helm of Union Oil, major employers in the Bumba region, said today that, "Every effort and no expense is being spared in the search."
Extract from the London Times
The Times, 28th December 1981
The search for the stricken light aircraft, believed to have gone down in the jungle between Bumba and Kindu has been called off. "Hope of finding wreckage or survivors was like finding a needle in a haystack," said the newly appointed CEO of Union Oil, John Grant; 50. He went on to say that "Mister Simpson would be a great loss to the company. It is a tragedy for the family, our thoughts and prayers are with them."
A memorial service is due to be held in the private chapel of Union Oil.
The news of Mister Simpson's death has prompted a significant fall in the stock price of Union Oil, falling to $120.60, a fall of $2.80 overnight.
The aircraft, a Piper Chipmunk, was last heard from when Government officials, working at a listening post in an unnamed location, received a mayday call. They reported that Mister Simpson complained of an engine problem. The aircraft disappeared from radar screens soon afterwards. No wreckage has been found at the last coordinates given; rescue attempts have been hampered by dense forest.
Relatives are travelling to Bumba to attend the memorial service.
Extract from the Financial Times
The Times 18th February 1983
Union Oil has called in receivers to administer the company. The share value has recently plummeted to $0.60 since the untimely death of the former CEO Fred Simpson a little over a year ago.
The company has amassed debts of nearly sixty million US dollars. More than 10,000 employees have been locked out.
"It is a disaster for the area which already has high unemployment levels, disease and corruption." Said a local official. "Many are already below the poverty line and are starving. It is a shock to the community."
John Grant, who stepped into the shoes of Fred Simpson as CEO has fled the country. Price Waterhouse Limited, who have raised some concerns over financial dealings, but were unavailable for comment, will start an immediate inquiry.
Several years later...
Extract from African Diaries.
Sunday Times: African Correspondent: Tony Roach: Kinshasa: Republic of Congo.
Rumours of a wild woman had been passed from tribe to tribe for many years, but no one has actually caught sight of her. They call her the ghost woman, leaving nothing more than a vague idea, an impression, that she had just been there, but now, was gone without trace. Many years ago, Tribeswomen said they could hear the sound of a crying child in the forest, but even their best trackers could find no trace of the mysterious child. Over time, she passed into legend and was named the white spirit of the forest or Ghost Woman by the local villagers. Catholic missionaries, who working in the inhospitable region of the deep forest, adapting Christianity to live alongside the tribal belief system, played down the myth as nothing more than women's washboard gossip.
Such rumours abound in a people steeped in suspicion and local mythology. It is hard to believe that a modern day Tarzan could exist without a support network. The modern man is not equipped to survive.
The country is at peace for the moment, a fragile condition after many years of civil strife led by neighbouring countries. The government still do not have full control in all areas. It is thought that as many as a thousand people die each day from the HIV virus, disease and starvation. DR Congo is rich with mineral deposits and crude oil, which has been plundered by warring factions...