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Today's Stichomancy for James Brown

The first excerpt represents the past or something you must release, and is drawn from The Autobiography of Benjamin Franklin by Benjamin Franklin:

in a suit, he for the proprietaries and I for the Assembly. He would, therefore, sometimes call in a friendly way to advise with me on difficult points, and sometimes, tho' not often, take my advice.

We acted in concert to supply Braddock's army with provisions; and, when the shocking news arrived of his defeat, the governor sent in haste for me, to consult with him on measures for preventing the desertion of the back counties. I forget now the advice I gave; but I think it was, that Dunbar should be written to, and prevail'd with, if possible, to post his troops on the frontiers for their protection, till, by re-enforcements from the colonies,


The Autobiography of Benjamin Franklin
The second excerpt represents the present or the deciding factor of the moment, and is drawn from The Tanach:

Joshua 15: 30 and Eltolad, and Chesil, and Hormah;

Joshua 15: 31 and Ziklag, and Madmannah, and Sansannah;

Joshua 15: 32 and Lebaoth, and Shilhim, and Ain, and Rimmon; all the cities are twenty and nine, with their villages.

Joshua 15: 33 In the Lowland: Eshtaol, and Zorah, and Ashnah;

Joshua 15: 34 and Zanoah, and En-gannim, Tappuah, and Enam;

Joshua 15: 35 Jarmuth, and Adullam, Socoh, and Azekah;

Joshua 15: 36 and Shaaraim, and Adithaim, and Gederah, with Gederothaim; fourteen cities with their villages.

Joshua 15: 37 Zenan, and Hadashah, and Migdal-gad;

Joshua 15: 38 and Dilan, and Mizpeh, and Joktheel;

Joshua 15: 39 Lachish, and Bozkath, and Eglon;

Joshua 15: 40 and Cabbon, and Lahmas, and Chithlish;


The Tanach
The third excerpt represents the future or something you must embrace, and is drawn from Arizona Nights by Stewart Edward White:

taking advantage of our preoccupation. We could not hold our own. Each run after an escaping bunch had to be on a longer diagonal. Gradually we were forced back, and back, and back; but still we managed to hold the line unbroken. Never shall I forget the dash and clatter of that morning. Neither Brown Jug nor I thought for a moment of sparing horseflesh, nor of picking a route. We made the shortest line, and paid little attention to anything that stood in the way. A very fever of resistance possessed us. It was like beating against a head wind, or fighting fire, or combating in any other of the great forces of nature. We were quite alone. The Cattleman and Homer had