From: email@example.comEven the virus is retro!
Subject: Hi! :-)
Date: June 17, 2003 3:24:26 AM MST
I don't bite, weah!
This morning, she suddenly leapt up and said, "I need to draw," then brought her horse over to her desk to use as a model. She has drawn from life -- though dead things aren't really alive, are they? -- on a couple of occasions, but this was her most complex subject to date:
The rider, landscape, and rose are the product of her imagination. And the horse looks to be moving faster in her rendering than it does in plastic. But we're impressed with the representation. If you look closely, you can see Skylar's name -- she signs her work now -- bleeding through the back. She has decided that her signature needs to be in cursive. All I can say is, don't tell her that her "a" looks like an "e" unless you are willing to have a serious battle.
San Francisco is 43-0 this season when leading after the eighth inning.I guess Herges is working out better than my loosely formed impressions suggested. So what should we get? I vote for someone who gets on base a lot.
"The Bohemian Grove is woodsy," said Astrid Hoffman of Tiburon, whose husband belongs to the St. Francis Yacht Club. "They have these little houses or clubs. They're like Cub Scouts with their dens. They try to outdo each other in drinks and food, have private concerts and get-togethers."I hate to say it, but John Kerry would fit right in. Unless, that is, someone raises questions about his Jewish heritage. . .
There are 125 different camps -- Toyland, Dog House, Sons of Toil, etc. George H.W. Bush will be in Hill Billies, along with Defense Secretary Donald Rumsfeld.
The bylaws say that at least 100 members must be connected professionally with literature, art, music or drama. Such "associate" members pay much less -- but must sing for their supper, in an arrangement worthy of a Medici.
"If you're a theatrical type, you shoot to the top of the list," Debenham said. "The Bohemian Grove is marvelously eclectic."
Every year at the Grove, a freshly written play with a cast of hundreds is performed the last Sunday of the retreat. "We know in advance that the hero will be a king or commander adored by his men, and that he will see his duty and do it," said Healdsburg author van der Zee of what he calls "these lumbering pageants."