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Today's Stichomancy for Kim Jong Il

The first excerpt represents the past or something you must release, and is drawn from The Monster Men by Edgar Rice Burroughs:

was inwardly hoping and scheming to the end that he might alone possess both the chest and the girl.

It was such a pack of scoundrels that Bududreen led toward the north campong to bear away the treasure. In the breast of the leader was the hope that he had planted enough of superstitious terror in their hearts to make the sight of the supposed author of their imagined wrongs sufficient provocation for his murder; for Bududreen was too sly to give the order for the killing of a white man--the arm of the white man's law was too long--but he felt that he would rest easier

The Monster Men
The second excerpt represents the present or the deciding factor of the moment, and is drawn from Through the Looking-Glass by Lewis Carroll:

`but it's amazing how good-tempered she is! Pat her on the head, and see how pleased she'll be!' But this was more than Alice had courage to do.

`A little kindness--and putting her hair in papers--would do wonders with her--'

The White Queen gave a deep sigh, and laid her head on Alice's shoulder. `I AM so sleepy?' she moaned.

`She's tired, poor thing!' said the Red Queen. `Smooth her hair--lend her your nightcap--and sing her a soothing lullaby.'

`I haven't got a nightcap with me,' said Alice, as she tried to

Through the Looking-Glass
The third excerpt represents the future or something you must embrace, and is drawn from The Octopus by Frank Norris:

the last board meeting of the Atlas Company. A gingerbread fete, my God! and the Atlas plant shutting down for want of financial backing. A million dollars spent to attract the Eastern investor, in order to show him an abandoned rolling mill, wherein the only activity is the sale of remnant material and scrap steel."

Lyman, however, interfered. The situation was becoming strained. He tried to conciliate the three men--the artist, the manufacturer, and the farmer, the warring elements. But Hartrath, unwilling to face the enmity that he felt accumulating against him, took himself away. A picture of his--"A Study of