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Today's Stichomancy for Edward Norton

The first excerpt represents the past or something you must release, and is drawn from The First Men In The Moon by H. G. Wells:

... I saw him hurrying off to Lympne to write a play, and accosting Cavor, and in his shirt sleeves working at the sphere, and walking out to Canterbury because he was afraid to come! Me? I did not believe it.

I still reasoned that all this was hallucination due to my solitude, and the fact that I had lost all weight and sense of resistance. I endeavoured to recover that sense by banging myself about the sphere, by pinching my hands and clasping them together. Among other things, I lit the light, captured that torn copy of Lloyd's, and read those convincingly realistic advertisements about the Cutaway bicycle, and the gentleman of private means, and the lady in distress who was selling those "forks and spoons." There was no doubt they existed surely enough, and, said I, "This is your


The First Men In The Moon
The second excerpt represents the present or the deciding factor of the moment, and is drawn from Letters of Two Brides by Honore de Balzac:

fairy architects.

Good-bye, darling. Don't be angry if I don't write. It is impossible to get a minute to oneself in traveling; my whole time is taken up with seeing, admiring, and realizing my impressions. But not a word to you of these till memory has given them their proper atmosphere.

XXXVIII

THE VICOMTESSE DE L'ESTORADE TO THE BARONNE DE MACUMER September.

My dear,--There is lying for you at Chantepleurs a full reply to the letter you wrote me from Marseilles. This honeymoon journey, so far from diminishing the fears I there expressed, makes me beg of you to

The third excerpt represents the future or something you must embrace, and is drawn from Somebody's Little Girl by Martha Young:

market-man from the cove will bring you apples and eggs, and all the rest of the good things that come up the mountain from the warm caves.''

``For,'' the Only-Just-Lady said, ``I want this little sick girl to grow well again, and I want her little arms and legs and fingers to get round and pink again.''

Bessie Bell thought that that was a very pretty tale that the Lady was telling, but she did not know or understand that that tale was about her. Then the Only-Just-Lady said, ``Sister Helen Vincula, it will do you good, too, as well as this little girl to stay in the high mountains.