|The first excerpt represents the past or something you must release, and is drawn from The Lone Star Ranger by Zane Grey:
straight for El Paso, snook around there and hear things. Then
go to Valentine. That's near the river and within fifty miles
or so of the edge of the Rim Rock. Somewhere up there
Cheseldine holds fort. Somewhere to the north is the town
Fairdale. But he doesn't hide all the time in the rocks. Only
after some daring raid or hold-up. Cheseldine's got border
towns on his staff, or scared of him, and these places we want
to know about, especially Fairdale. Write me care of the
adjutant at Austin. I don't have to warn you to be careful
where you mail letters. Ride a hundred, two hundred miles, if
necessary, or go clear to El Paso."
The Lone Star Ranger
|The second excerpt represents the present or the deciding factor of the moment, and is drawn from The Blue Flower by Henry van Dyke:
"No! You know too well she would die before she would
speak. You are killing her, that is what you are doing with
your devilish moods and mysteries. You must stop. Do you
hear? You must give her up."
"I hear well enough, and it sounds like a word for her and
two for yourself. Is that it?"
"Damn you," cried the younger man, "let the words go!
we'll settle it this way"----and he sprang at the other's
Keene, cool and well-braced, met him with a heavy blow in
the chest. He recoiled, and I rushed between them, holding
|The third excerpt represents the future or something you must embrace, and is drawn from Verses 1889-1896 by Rudyard Kipling:
Ah, Gawd, I love you so!
What's the good o' pleadin', when the mother that bore you
(Mary, pity women!) knew it all before you?
Sleep on 'is promises an' wake to your sorrow
(Mary, pity women!), for we sail to-morrow!
FOR TO ADMIRE