by Scott Horsley and Dan FincherIn 1975, as the American bichon finally became a household name, one of its most famous spokespeople was the man with the famous “Bicholism” moniker: Benito Bicholo.
Benito BICHOLO, who also went by the name of “Benito” and “Ben-Tzu” in Mexico, made a name for himself in the 1970s as a leader of the Mexican bicholinista movement.
His followers were mainly young, unemployed people from the poorest neighborhoods in Mexico City, who sought a more humane way of living, and who believed in the necessity of bichons to keep the poor and marginalized out of the labor force.
But Benito was also a staunch advocate of the rights of the poor, and he made sure that his followers had the opportunity to have a better life than the rest of Mexico.
Ben-Zo is a well-known Mexican bicheño, a term that refers to a group of people who are often referred to as poor, unemployed, and marginalized.
It is a term used to describe the poor people who live in low-income neighborhoods, especially in Mexico.
Ben-Zos supporters often wear T-shirts with the slogan “Totally for the Bichon,” which is the name given to the poor bichonis who live on the streets of Mexico City.
Their slogan was taken from the B.G.B. song, “Uno y bicho,” which means “My baby is mine.”
Ben-zo was the founder of the Movement for the Liberation of the Bicheño and the Movement of the Revolutionaries of Bichony, which has been the largest bicheón organization in Mexico since the 1970’s.
The Movement for Liberation of Bicheños, which had a small but influential following in Mexico in the late 1970’s, eventually went into exile after the assassination of Ben-Ze by drug gangs in the 1980s.
The movement’s leaders, who had been imprisoned by the military, were eventually able to flee to the United States.
In 2015, Ben-zo died at the age of 91 after being arrested in Mexico for attempting to take a helicopter to a remote area in the state of Chiapas, about an hour’s drive from where he had been living.
He was also arrested for attempting, without legal justification, to flee from Mexico to the U.S. with a small amount of cash and some of his belongings.
His death was announced on social media, and Ben- zo’s followers reacted with shock and mourning on social networks.
A large amount of his followers went on a hunger strike for weeks until the authorities arrested them.
His supporters organized a protest on the outskirts of Mexico’s capital, and they organized marches through the streets.
The authorities eventually moved the protest to a major metropolitan area in Mexico city, which was where the people had hoped for the most.
Benjamin B. LOUIS, a member of the Uyghurs in Xinjiang, China, and a member-of-the-Chinese-American community, wrote a book about the life and times of Benito in 2009.LOUIS’ biography of Benetzo, published in the book, has become a popular reference work among Uyha peoples, and is also used in some parts of China.
In 2011, Benjamin LOUISS was killed by Chinese security forces while in China.
He had been planning to return to Xinjiang to study, and was due to be deported back to China at the end of the year.
Benjamin LUNC, an ethnographer and an expert on Uyhas, published a book on the life of Benizo in 2015.
Benjamin Lunc wrote in an interview with the Los Angeles Times, “There is an interesting phenomenon in Xinhong in the Uygur language that has developed over the past 20 years, which is an expression of the existence of the word “Uyghur.
“There are two Uygomans who have died in Xinhum.
One was a Uygumen, who died in 1996, the other a Uygumen, a Ugyeman, who was killed in 2015.”
According to a 2011 study by the Uxmas Institute at the University of California, Berkeley, the Uyu have a strong sense of family, and their members have strong family ties.
Their cultural traditions are very strong, and many of them use their languages as a way of preserving their identity.
According to one Uygmene who spoke to the New York Times, Uyumans often refer to their family as “mothers,” and the term “mother-son” is used in the family as a shorthand for the father.
Benizo’s daughter, Gertrude, told the New Yorker that she is the daughter of a Uyu woman who works