The Legend of Sleepy Hollow

I have alot of questions...

1.what headless horseman story doe sbrom have to tell?

2.what happened beteween icabod and katrina at the party?

3.why is wiley's swamp haunted?

4.what does gun powder do when icabod tries to get him to wiley's swamp?

5.How does ichabod respond when he hears a step in the water and sees a shadow?

6.what does he do when the shadow begins to move?

7.what does ichabod see when the shadow hits the reaches the moonlight?

8.where does gunpowders wrong turn take ichabod? 

9.what does he lose during the chase?

10.where does he think he will be safe, why?

11.what happens to ichabod to make him fall from gunpowders back?

12.what 3 items were found at the scene of his disaperance?

13.who is the executor, what does ichabods estate consists of?

14.what story does the farmer tell in New York?

15.what happens to ichabod after he leaves sleep hallow?

16.what changes are made to the bridge and the schoolhouse?

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1) This story was immediately matched by a thrice marvellous adventure of Brom Bones, who made light of the galloping Hessian as an arrant jockey. He affirmed that, on returning one night from the neighboring village of Sing Sing, he had been overtaken by this midnight trooper; that he had offered to race with him for a bowl of punch, and should have won it too, for Daredevil beat the goblin horse all hollow, but, just as they came to the church-bridge, the Hessian bolted, and vanished in a flash of fire."

2) Nothing happened between Ichabod and Katrina at the party. She'd merely been flirting.

"Ichabod only lingered behind, according to the custom of country lovers, to have a tête-à-tête with the heiress, fully convinced that he was now on the high road to success. What passed at this interview I will not pretend to say, for in fact I do not know. Something, however, I fear me, must have gone wrong, for he certainly sallied forth, after no very great interval, with an air quite desolate and chop-fallen.—Oh, these women! these women! Could that girl have been playing off any of her coquettish tricks?—Was her encouragement of the poor pedagogue all a mere sham to secure her conquest of his rival?"