|The first excerpt represents the past or something you must release, and is drawn from The Tanach:
1_Chronicles 6: 60 (6:45) and out of the tribe of Benjamin: Geba with the open land about it, and Alemeth with the open land about it, and Anathoth with the open land about it. All their cities throughout their families were thirteen cities.
1_Chronicles 6: 61 (6:46) And unto the rest of the sons of Kohath were given by lot, out of the family of the tribe, out of the half-tribe, the half of Manasseh, ten cities.
1_Chronicles 6: 62 (6:47) And to the sons of Gershom, according to their families, out of the tribe of Issachar, and out of the tribe of Asher, and out of the tribe of Naphtali, and out of the tribe of Manasseh in Bashan, thirteen cities.
1_Chronicles 6: 63 (6:48) Unto the sons of Merari were given by lot, according to their families, out of the tribe of Reuben, and out of the tribe of Gad, and out of the tribe of Zebulun, twelve cities.
1_Chronicles 6: 64 (6:49) So the children of Israel gave to the Levites the cities with the open land about them.
1_Chronicles 6: 65 (6:50) And they gave by lot out of the tribe of the children of Judah, and out of the tribe of the children of Simeon, and out of the tribe of the children of Benjamin, these cities which are mentioned by name.
1_Chronicles 6: 66 (6:51) And some of the families of the sons of Kohath had cities of their borders out of the tribe of Ephraim.
|The second excerpt represents the present or the deciding factor of the moment, and is drawn from A Legend of Montrose by Walter Scott:
month's pay in advance."
"That is more than necessary," said Dalgetty, pocketing the money
however. "But now I must go down, look after my war-saddle and
abuilziements, and see that Gustavus has his morning, and tell
him we have taken new service."
There goes your precious recruit," said Lord Menteith to
Anderson, as the Captain left the room; "I fear we shall have
little credit of him."
"He is a man of the times, however," said Anderson; "and without
such we should hardly be able to carry on our enterprise."
"Let us go down," answered Lord Menteith, "and see how our muster
|The third excerpt represents the future or something you must embrace, and is drawn from Twelve Stories and a Dream by H. G. Wells:
and controlled its flight upon a specially constructed motor tricycle.
The flight was, considering all things, an amazing success.
The apparatus was brought in a cart from Dymchurch to Burford Bridge,
ascended there to a height of nearly three hundred feet, swooped
thence very nearly back to Dymchurch, came about in its sweep,
rose again, circled, and finally sank uninjured in a field behind
the Burford Bridge Inn. At its descent a curious thing happened.
Filmer got off his tricycle, scrambled over the intervening dyke,
advanced perhaps twenty yards towards his triumph, threw out
his arms in a strange gesticulation, and fell down in a dead faint.
Every one could then recall the ghastliness of his features and