|The first excerpt represents the past or something you must release, and is drawn from The Wrecker by Stevenson & Osbourne:
hands! I'm going below, and I leave you here on deck. You get
the boat cover off that boat; then you turn to and open the
specie chest. There are five of us; get five chests, and divide
the specie equal among the five--put it at the bottom--and go at
it like tigers. Get blankets, or canvas, or clothes, so it won't
rattle. It'll make five pretty heavy chests, but we can't help that.
You, Carthew--dash me!--You, Mr. Goddedaal, come below.
We've our share before us."
And he cast another glance at the smoke, and hurried below
with Carthew at his heels.
The logs were found in the main cabin behind the canary's
|The second excerpt represents the present or the deciding factor of the moment, and is drawn from The Koran:
and fathers, or the fathers of their husbands, or their sons, or the
sons of their husbands, or their brothers, or their brothers' sons, or
their sisters' sons, or their women, or what their right hands
possess, or their male attendants who are incapable, or to children
who do not note women's nakedness; and that they beat not with their
feet that their hidden ornaments may be known;-but turn ye all
repentant to God, O ye believers! haply ye may prosper.
And marry the single amongst you, and the righteous among your
servants and your handmaidens. If they be poor, God will enrich them
of His grace, for God both comprehends and knows. And let those who
cannot find a match, until God enriches them of His grace, keep
|The third excerpt represents the future or something you must embrace, and is drawn from Twelve Stories and a Dream by H. G. Wells:
Mrs. Bullock has from time to time delivered.
When Doctor Paget heard Mr. Vincey's story, he gave himself at once
with great energy to the pursuit of this clue to the discovery of
Mr. Bessel. It would serve no useful purpose here to describe the
inquiries of Mr. Vincey and himself; suffice it that the clue was a
genuine one, and that Mr. Bessel was actually discovered by its aid.
He was found at the bottom of a detached shaft which had been sunk
and abandoned at the commencement of the work for the new electric
railway near Baker Street Station. His arm and leg and two ribs were
broken. The shaft is protected by a hoarding nearly 20 feet high, and
over this, incredible as it seems, Mr. Bessel, a stout, middle-aged