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Today's Stichomancy for George W. Bush

The first excerpt represents the past or something you must release, and is drawn from A Hero of Our Time by M.Y. Lermontov:

common fool! . . . You trusted to me before, so you should obey me in everything now. . . But serve you right! Die like a fly!" . . .

He turned away, muttering as he went:

"But all the same it is absolutely against the rules."

"Grushnitski!" I said. "There is still time: recant your slander, and I will forgive you every- thing. You have not succeeded in making a fool of me; my self-esteem is satisfied. Remem- ber -- we were once friends" . . .

The second excerpt represents the present or the deciding factor of the moment, and is drawn from Menexenus by Plato:

has spoken of this dialogue there seems to be no sufficient foundation. At the same time, the lesson imparted is simple, and the irony more transparent than in the undoubted dialogues of Plato. We know, too, that Alcibiades was a favourite thesis, and that at least five or six dialogues bearing this name passed current in antiquity, and are attributed to contemporaries of Socrates and Plato. (1) In the entire absence of real external evidence (for the catalogues of the Alexandrian librarians cannot be regarded as trustworthy); and (2) in the absence of the highest marks either of poetical or philosophical excellence; and (3) considering that we have express testimony to the existence of contemporary writings bearing the name of Alcibiades, we are compelled to suspend our judgment on the

The third excerpt represents the future or something you must embrace, and is drawn from The Pupil by Henry James:

that he had ended by accepting from herself; they had burdened her memory as little as her conscience. "Oh yes, I see what you mean - you've been very nice about that; but why drag it in so often?" She had been perfectly urbane with him ever since the rough scene of explanation in his room the morning he made her accept HIS "terms" - the necessity of his making his case known to Morgan. She had felt no resentment after seeing there was no danger Morgan would take the matter up with her. Indeed, attributing this immunity to the good taste of his influence with the boy, she had once said to Pemberton "My dear fellow, it's an immense comfort you're a gentleman." She repeated this in substance now. "Of