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Today's Stichomancy for Liam Neeson

The first excerpt represents the past or something you must release, and is drawn from The Last War: A World Set Free by H. G. Wells:

killed him, and he could not see it as a thing that concerned him enough to merit study. It came into the house with the cat on any dry day and crackled insinuatingly whenever he stroked her fur. It rotted his metals when he put them together.... There is no single record that any one questioned why the cat's fur crackles or why hair is so unruly to brush on a frosty day, before the sixteenth century. For endless years man seems to have done his very successful best not to think about it at all; until this new spirit of the Seeker turned itself to these things.

How often things must have been seen and dismissed as unimportant, before the speculative eye and the moment of vision


The Last War: A World Set Free
The second excerpt represents the present or the deciding factor of the moment, and is drawn from The Water-Babies by Charles Kingsley:

Save us from the consequences of our own actions, and from the cruel fairy, Mrs. Bedonebyasyoudid!' Do not you think that you would be a little tempted then to tell what you know, laddie?"

Tom thought so certainly. "But why do they want so to know about the backstairs?" asked he, being a little frightened at the long words, and not understanding them the least; as, indeed, he was not meant to do, or you either.

"That I shall not tell you. I never put things into little folks' heads which are but too likely to come there of themselves. So come - now I must bandage your eyes." So she tied the bandage on his eyes with one hand, and with the other she took it off.

The third excerpt represents the future or something you must embrace, and is drawn from Pivot of Civilization by Margaret Sanger:

average education among all American adults is only the sixth grade,'' every one of these adults has an equal power at the polls. The American nation, with all its worship of efficiency and thrift, complacently forgets that ``every child defective in body, education or character is a charge upon the community,'' as Herbert Hoover declared in an address before the American Child Hygiene Association (October, 1920): ``The nation as a whole,'' he added, ``has the obligation of such measures toward its children...as will yield to them an equal opportunity at their start in life. If we could grapple with the whole child situation for one generation, our public health, our economic efficiency, the moral character, sanity and stability of