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Today's Stichomancy for Josh Hartnett

The first excerpt represents the past or something you must release, and is drawn from Life on the Mississippi by Mark Twain:

i think most of in the world; so i hope you wont be mad-- I am doing well, i put $10 a month in bank with $25 of the $50-- if you ever want any or all of it let me know, & it is yours. i wish you would let me send you some now. I send you with this a receipt for a year of Littles Living Age, i didn't know what you would like & i told Mr. Brown & he said he thought you would like it--i wish i was nere you so i could send you chuck (REFRESHMENTS) on holidays; it would spoil this weather from here, but i will send you a box next thanksgiving any way-- next week Mr. Brown takes me into his store as lite porter & will advance me as soon as i know a little more--

The second excerpt represents the present or the deciding factor of the moment, and is drawn from Falk by Joseph Conrad:

inflexibility--tenacity, rather, perhaps--being in the least weakened. His very arm abandoning it- self to my grasp was as hard as marble--like a limb of iron. But I heard a tumultuous scuffling of boot-soles within. The unspeakable idiots inside were crowding to the windows, climbing over each other's backs behind the blinds, billiard cues and all. Somebody broke a window pane, and with the sound of falling glass, so suggestive of riot and devasta- tion, Schomberg reeled out after us in a state of funk which had prevented his parting with his

The third excerpt represents the future or something you must embrace, and is drawn from Off on a Comet by Jules Verne:

from making any considerable progress all through the hours of night. Few as those hours were, they seemed to those on board as if their end would never come. Fearful lest the faint glimmer should at any moment cease to be visible, Hector Servadac did not quit his post upon the deck; but the light continued unchanged. It shone with about the same degree of luster as a star of the second magnitude, and from the fact of its remaining stationary, Procope became more and more convinced that it was on land and did not belong to a passing vessel.

At sunrise every telescope was pointed with keenest interest towards the center of attraction. The light, of course, had ceased