New Flip 5
April 21, 2013 | By spiritswallow |
More from spiritswallow
1. WHAT WERE THESE THINGS MADE OF ON THE SONG? If all the world was paper, And all the seas were ink, What would we have to drink? If all the grass was blue and wet, And all the stars, pink feet,
Many children eat unhealthy food with a lot of fat and sugar in it. Unless you eat the right food, you will not be strong and healthy. Also, children spend a lot of time sitting. They sit in school and at home while doing
Ignoring the cameramen, who were packing up their gear, and the fingerprint experts, who were reducing Hilda’s painfully neat apartment to a sooty mess, Tom went into the bedroom. Hilda had gone to bed
Hilda Johnson slept for five hours before hours before she awoke at ten-thirty, feeling both refreshed and somewhat hungry. A cup of tea and a piece of toast would go down well, she decided, as she sat up and reached for her robe. She also wanted to see if they would show
“If something were to happen to me, it’s important that you have it just in case the woman who phoned you contacts you again,” she had said. She doesn’t mean if something happens to her; she mean when, Susan thought, as she
Megan was staying with Grandma for a few days, while Mom was away. Megan always had fun at Grandma’s. At the far end of Grandma’s yard there was a big old oak tree with a swing, where Megan loved to play.
W hen Susan stopped by Nedda’s office at six o’clock, she found her about to lock up her desk for the night. “Sufficient unto the day is the evil thereof.” she announced dryly. “how about a glass of vino?”
C orey Marcus, her twelve-year-old patient, tested well. But as they talked, Susan was reminded that psychology involves the emotions more than the intellect. The boy ’ s parents had been divorced when he was two, but they had continued to live near each
Carolyn Wills turned off the radio and walked nervously to the window. Across the street, the Metropolitan Museum of Art was blanked in the quite typical of Monday, its closing day. Since making that phone call to the Ask Dr. Susan radio show, she’d been unable to
Without waiting for a response, Susan hung up, leaned over and turned on the radio. She had made promos for today’s program, referring to her guest author and to the Clausen case. They had run briefly last Friday, and Jed Geany, her producer, had promised
7 N edda eyed her sympathetically . She was the only one of Susan’s friends who knew the full story about Jack and Dee, and about Susan’s parents and the messy divorce. “ Sounds to me as though you need a survival plan,” she said.
21 else did, including the bad stuff they wanted to bury – just like a body. It was horrible to think Ali might be dead, but . . . if she was, at least their secrets