|The first excerpt represents the past or something you must release, and is drawn from The Case of the Registered Letter by Grace Isabel Colbron and Augusta Groner:
- without the honour of which I was robbed so unjustly.
God bless you.
One who will love you even beyond the grave,
Remember your promise. It was given to the dead.
"Oh, what does it all mean?" asked Eleonora, dropping the letter
in her lap.
"It is as I thought," replied Muller. "John Siders took his own
life, but made every arrangement to have suspicion fall upon
"But why? oh, why?"
|The second excerpt represents the present or the deciding factor of the moment, and is drawn from King Henry VI by William Shakespeare:
Till I be crown'd, and that my sword be stain'd
With heart-blood of the house of Lancaster;
And that's not suddenly to be perform'd,
But with advice and silent secrecy.
Do you as I do in these dangerous days,--
Wink at the Duke of Suffolk's insolence,
At Beaufort's pride, at Somerset's ambition,
At Buckingham, and all the crew of them,
Till they have snar'd the shepherd of the flock,
That virtuous prince, the good Duke Humphrey;
'T is that they seek, and they in seeking that
|The third excerpt represents the future or something you must embrace, and is drawn from The Sportsman by Xenophon:
assailant, there is nothing for it, under these circumstances, but to
seize a boar-spear, and advance; firmly clutching it with the left
hand forward and with the right behind; the left is to steady it, and
the right to give it impulse; and so the feet, the left advanced
in correspondence with the left arm, and right with right. As he
advances, he will make a lunge forward with the boar-spear,
planting his legs apart not much wider than in wrestling, and
keeping his left side turned towards his left hand; and then, with his
eye fixed steadily on the beast's eye, he will note every turn and
movement of the creature's head. As he brings down the boar-spear to
the thrust, he must take good heed the animal does not knock it out of