G SHOCK WATCHES FOR GIRLS - WATCHES FOR GIRLS


G shock watches for girls - How to watch television on your computer



G Shock Watches For Girls





g shock watches for girls






    g shock
  • G-Shock is a brand of watches manufactured by Casio, known for its resistance to shocks (e.g. hard knocks and strong vibrations).





    watches
  • Keep under careful or protective observation

  • Issued when the risk of hazardous weather is significant.

  • A watch is a timepiece that is made to be worn on a person. It is usually a wristwatch, worn on the wrist with a strap or bracelet. In addition to the time, modern watches often display the day, date, month and year, and electronic watches may have many other functions.

  • Look at or observe attentively, typically over a period of time

  • Traditionally, a 24-hour day is divided into seven watches. These are: midnight to 4 a.m. [0000-0400], the mid-watch; 4 to 8 a.m. [0400-0800], morning watch; 8 a.m. to noon [0800-1200], forenoon watch; noon to 4 p.m. [1200-1600], afternoon watch; 4 to 6 p.m.

  • Secretly follow or spy on











Mr Emmanuel




Mr Emmanuel





There have been a great many pictures set "inside Nazi Germany" which were aimed to suggest the vicious nature of life under the Nazi regime. And there have also been a great many in which some earnest endeavors were made to contrast benevolence and evil in this land of corruption and hate. But no film that we have yet witnessed has accomplished these purposes so well as the British-made film, "Mr. Emmanuel," which came to the Gotham on Saturday. Indeed, we would venture the judgment that this simple and stirring little film is the sharpest damnation of Nazi "kultur" that the screen is likely to show for some time.

And that is because its makers have not tried to erect a bold facade of lurid and wild bestiality and then triumphantly rip it apart. They haven't set up a lot of Nazi windbags for some chivalrous chap to deflate, nor have they kidded themselves — or the audience — about the inefficiency of the brutes. Rather, they have presented Nazi Germans as coldly monstrous but capable folks, and have shown these polluted people as insensate to human sentiment. And they have offered, in contrast to such creatures, a humble man of inherent good-will who, by his conduct and not by tricky actions, inspires surpassing faith in mankind's righteousness.

The story of "Mr. Emmanuel" is the same one which Louis Golding told in his eminently successful novel, "Magnolia Street," some years ago. It is the story of an elderly Jewish widower who leaves his home in England in 1935 and goes to Germany in quest of the mother of a German refugee boy. The boy, consumed with anxiety at not hearing from his mother, has attempted suicide, and it is to keep the lad from another endeavor that the old gentleman makes the trip. And the action of the picture revolves completely around the shocking treatment accorded the good samaritan in Germany and the intriguing circumstances of his release.

It is in the latter phase of the picture that the most extraordinary impact is achieved and a blood-chilling realization of Nazi terror is pushed out from the screen. From the moment the candid old gentleman enters a Jewish boarding-house in Berlin to begin his honest search, a subtle tension and nameless anxiety set in. And this tension increases in intensity until it becomes a truly terrifying spell in a sequence which shows the old gentleman in the torturing toils of the police. This sequence of the picture suggests the madness and futility of Nazi hate in a manner which is sharply reminiscent of some of Germany's own erstwhile macabre films. The tremendous integrity of the old man and the bold contrivance of a beautiful Jewish girl to help him bulwarks the picture with exceptional dramatic strength.

In the title role of Mr. Emmanuel, Felix Aylmer gives a performance which might be unqualifiedly recommended as one of the best we have ever seen. He imparts so much gentleness and patience, so much fortitude and dignity, to a man of completely modest nature, that one feels both humble and proud in watching it. The touching manner in which Mr. Emmanuel, beaten and abused, tells a sadistic judge, "I came here to find out what has happened to the mother of a small boy," contains in one breath all the tragedy and desolation wrought by Nazi viciousness.

Greta Gynt is exquisite and disturbing as an actress who helps the old man through her amorous affair with a Nazi reichsmarshal, and Walter Rilla is believable, unctuous and inflexible in the latter role. Peter Mullins gives a most affecting performance as the young refugee, and many other persons are fine in lesser roles. Harold French has directed the picture with a masterful use of his actors in straight scenes, and Two Cities has produced it perfectly, despite the exigencies of war.

We confidently predict that this picture is one of the best that we will see this year.


MR. EMMANUEL, screen play by Louis Golding and Gordon Wellesley; from the novel by Mr. Golding; directed by Harold French; produced by William Sistrom; a G. C. F. film produced in England and released here by United Artists. At the Gotham.

Mr. Emmanuel . . . . . Felix Aylmer
Elsie Silver . . . . . Greta Gynt
Willi Brockenburg . . . . . Walter Rilla
Bruno . . . . . Peter Mullins
Frau Heinkes . . . . . Ursula Jeans
Rose Cooper . . . . . Elspeth March
Herr Heinkes . . . . . Frederick Richter
Examiner . . . . . Frederick Schiller
Frau Kahn . . . . . Maria Berger
Otto . . . . . David Baxter
Klaus . . . . . Yvan DeLey
John Cooper . . . . . Norman Pierce
Mr. Silver . . . . . Myer Tzelnicker
Herr Kahn . . . . . Arnold Marle
Cameron . . . . . Nell Ballantyne
Police Lieutenant . . . . . Guy Deghy
Professor . . . . . Oscar Ebelsbacher
Lawyer . . . . . Eric Freund
Student . . . . . Milo Sperber
Headmaster . . . . . Lyonel Watts
Frau Lindstroem . . . . . Margaret Vyner

BOSLEY CROWTHER New York Times 8 January 1945














THINGS TO DO LIST




THINGS TO DO LIST





When Rich moved to Staten Island he QUICKLY made a phone call to a friend and realized he had some priority issues that needed to be addressed immediately! He was shocked how little he knew about the island.

25 Rules for the TYPICAL Staten Island guy:

1. Must drive a BMW (preferably teal or another "hard to get" color)
2. Must always be tan
3. MUST wax eyebrows as thin as your girlfriend.
4. Must do or have done steroids at some point
5. Must workout at dolphin gym
6. Must ONLY wear designer clothes - preferred names: D&G, Diesel, Versace, Gucci, Moschino
** Please note: shirts must be snug and preferably short sleeve or sleeveless (see Rule #7) and jeans must have visible tags
7. Must have tattoo on muscular arms, preferably a tribal tattoos, Chinese symbol or your name.
8. Must spike hair to an extra crunchy texture (should spend longer getting ready than most girls).
9. Must have a "bike" aka "rice burner"
10. Must wear brightly colored jackets and clothing to match "rice burner"
11. Must have rims put on car (10 extra pts. for spinning rims)
12. Must have manicures regularly
13. Must use the "F" word as often as possible
14. Must go to D'Jais on Sundays for Happy Hour
15. Must go to Gustavino's at least once a month
16. Must start fights w/ random guys for no reason
17. Must wear some kind of "bling bling" on ones body (diamond watch, diamond pinky ring, diamond cross or Christ head)
18. Must have a house in Hamptons (this is for an exceptionally cool guy, does not apply to all)
19. Must brag about house in Hamptons.
20. Make shave or wax body hair (including chest, stomach, arms, etc.)
21. Must always be in the presence of Big Chested girls (silicon preferred).
22. MUST go out in the city, never on SI -- UNLESS promoting (Level One, Danny's Boys, Beer Garden, Sage acceptable).
23. When out, you must always have a drink in your hand, whether it be water or red bull and vodka.......(colorful drinks preferred, martini's permitted).
24. Next day you MUST brag about the girls you hooked up w/ and how drunk you were when u drove home.
25. Doing drugs is permitted as long as you still look good









g shock watches for girls







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HOW TO WATCH MEGAVIDEO FOR MORE THAN 72 MINUTES. FOR MORE TH


HOW TO WATCH MEGAVIDEO FOR MORE THAN 72 MINUTES. WOMEN WATCH BRACELET.



How To Watch Megavideo For More Than 72 Minutes





how to watch megavideo for more than 72 minutes






    more than
  • more(a): (comparative of `much' used with mass nouns) a quantifier meaning greater in size or amount or extent or degree; "more land"; "more support"; "more rain fell"; "more than a gallon"

  • In mathematics, an inequality is a statement about the relative size or order of two objects, or about whether they are the same or not (See also: equality). *The notation a < b means that a is less than b. *The notation a > b means that a is greater than b.

  • 28 days from the workshop commencement:





    megavideo
  • Megaupload is an online Hong Kong-based company established in 2005 for the use of uploading and downloading files.





    minutes
  • The distance covered in this length of time by someone driving or walking

  • (minute) infinitesimal: infinitely or immeasurably small; "two minute whiplike threads of protoplasm"; "reduced to a microscopic scale"

  • a written account of what transpired at a meeting

  • (minute) a unit of time equal to 60 seconds or 1/60th of an hour; "he ran a 4 minute mile"

  • A period of time equal to sixty seconds or a sixtieth of an hour

  • A very short time





    how to
  • (How To’s) Multi-Speed Animations

  • Providing detailed and practical advice

  • A how-to or a how to is an informal, often short, description of how to accomplish some specific task. A how-to is usually meant to help non-experts, may leave out details that are only important to experts, and may also be greatly simplified from an overall discussion of the topic.

  • Practical advice on a particular subject; that gives advice or instruction on a particular topic





    watch
  • Keep under careful or protective observation

  • look attentively; "watch a basketball game"

  • Secretly follow or spy on

  • Look at or observe attentively, typically over a period of time

  • a small portable timepiece

  • a period of time (4 or 2 hours) during which some of a ship's crew are on duty





    72
  • seventy-two: being two more than seventy

  • Call forwarding (or call diverting), in telephony, is a feature on some telephone networks that allows an incoming call to a called party, which would be otherwise unavailable, to be redirected to a mobile telephone or other telephone number where the desired called party is situated.

  • Year 72 (LXXII) was a leap year starting on Wednesday (link will display the full calendar) of the Julian calendar.











how to watch megavideo for more than 72 minutes - Minutes (French




Minutes (French Edition)


Minutes (French Edition)



Le docteur Theodore Arenson, directeur de recherches de l’accelerateur statique du Centre de Recherches en Physique Fondamentale, fait une decouverte etonnante lors de recherches sur la reproduction de mini trous noirs : un acces a une dimension temporelle parallele a la notre, mais fort differente car les lois de la physique y sont alterees. En explorant avec succes cette dimension au caracteristiques deroutantes, Robert Haas, l’ami et cobaye volontaire du docteur Arenson, va voir sa vie basculer et son avenir totalement changer. Des developpements de cette collaboration, se renforcera une amitie deja profonde entre les deux hommes, et ceux-ci, a la suite d’un incident a priori insignifiant lors d’un retour dans notre dimension temporelle, n’auront plus d’autre choix que de partager un etrange destin que le reste du monde sera incapable d’expliquer.

Nombre de pages en livre papier: 280.
Avec sommaire interactif.

A propos de l'auteur
Dominique Raymond Poirier est l’auteur de "Grandoria", "Le Cavalier d’Allah", "Minutes", "Bojarski : roi des faux-monnayeurs" (essai), "L’Apprenti", "C.A.S.P.E.R. ", "3 mon Monde", et "Tom".

Le docteur Theodore Arenson, directeur de recherches de l’accelerateur statique du Centre de Recherches en Physique Fondamentale, fait une decouverte etonnante lors de recherches sur la reproduction de mini trous noirs : un acces a une dimension temporelle parallele a la notre, mais fort differente car les lois de la physique y sont alterees. En explorant avec succes cette dimension au caracteristiques deroutantes, Robert Haas, l’ami et cobaye volontaire du docteur Arenson, va voir sa vie basculer et son avenir totalement changer. Des developpements de cette collaboration, se renforcera une amitie deja profonde entre les deux hommes, et ceux-ci, a la suite d’un incident a priori insignifiant lors d’un retour dans notre dimension temporelle, n’auront plus d’autre choix que de partager un etrange destin que le reste du monde sera incapable d’expliquer.

Nombre de pages en livre papier: 280.
Avec sommaire interactif.

A propos de l'auteur
Dominique Raymond Poirier est l’auteur de "Grandoria", "Le Cavalier d’Allah", "Minutes", "Bojarski : roi des faux-monnayeurs" (essai), "L’Apprenti", "C.A.S.P.E.R. ", "3 mon Monde", et "Tom".










75% (11)





More Than Words




More Than Words





Saying I love you
Is not the words I want to hear from you
Its not that I want you
Not to say, but if you only knew
How easy it would be to show me how you feel
More than words is all you have to do to make it real
Then you wouldnt have to say that you love me
Cos Id already know

What would you do if my heart was torn in two
More than words to show you feel
That your love for me is real
What would you say if I took those words away
Then you couldnt make things new
Just by saying I love you

More than words

Now Ive tried to talk to you and make you understand
All you have to do is close your eyes
And just reach out your hands and touch me
Hold me close dont ever let me go
More than words is all I ever needed you to show
Then you wouldnt have to say that you love me
Cos Id already know

What would you do if my heart was torn in two
More than words to show you feel
That your love for me is real
What would you say if I took those words away
Then you couldnt make things new
Just by saying I love you

More than words

BY: Extreme











MORE than THAT




MORE than THAT





Taken By : Me ,,,
Useing : Canon 450D EOS , HDR ,,,
writen by : Me
____________________________________________________________

Love not just aword it's more than that but it's feel us bad when we see many persone do bad things & call that love ,,,

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how to watch megavideo for more than 72 minutes








how to watch megavideo for more than 72 minutes




102 Minutes: The Unforgettable Story of the Fight to Survive Inside the Twin Towers






"102 Minutes does for the September 11 catastrophe what Walter Lord did for the Titanic in his masterpiece, A Night to Remember . . . Searing, poignant, and utterly compelling."
—Rick Atkinson, Pulitzer Prize-winning author of An Army at Dawn
Hailed upon its hardcover publication as an instant classic, the critically acclaimed New York Times bestseller 102 Minutes is now available in a revised edition timed to honor the tenth anniversary of the attacks of September 11, 2001.
At 8:46 a.m. that morning, fourteen thouosand people were inside the World Trade Center just starting their workdays, but over the next 102 minutes, each would become part of a drama for the ages. Of the millions of words written about this wrenching day, most were told from the outside looking in. New York Times reporters Jim Dwyer and Kevin Flynn draw on hundreds of interviews with rescuers and survivors, thousands of pages of oral histories, and countless phone, e-mail, and emergency radio transcripts to tell the story of September 11 from the inside looking out.
Dwyer and Flynn have woven an epic and unforgettable account of the struggle, determination, and grace of the ordinary men and women who made 102 minutes count as never before.
102 Minutes is a 2005 National Book Award Finalist for Nonfiction.

In 102 Minutes: The Untold Story of the Fight to Survive Inside the Twin Towers, New York Times writers Jim Dwyer and Kevin Flynn vividly recreate the 102-minute span between the moment Flight 11 hit the first Twin Tower on the morning of September 11, 2001, and the moment the second tower collapsed, all from the perspective of those inside the buildings--the 12,000 who escaped, and the 2,749 who did not. It's becoming easier, years later, to forget the profound, visceral responses the Trade Center attacks evoked in the days and weeks following September 11. Using hundreds of interviews, countless transcripts of radio and phone communications, and exhaustive research, Dwyer and Flynn bring that flood of responses back--from heartbreak to bewilderment to fury. The randomness of death and survival is heartbreaking. One man, in the second tower, survived because he bolted from his desk the moment he heard the first plane hit; another, who stayed at his desk on the 97th floor, called his wife in his final moments to tell her to cancel a surprise trip he had planned. In many cases, the deaths of those who survived the initial attacks but were killed by the collapse of the towers were tragically avoidable. Building code exemptions, communication breakdowns between firefighters and police, and policies put in place by building management to keep everyone inside the towers in emergencies led, the authors argue, to the deaths of hundreds who might otherwise have survived. September 11 is by now both familiar and nearly mythological. Dwyer and Flynn's accomplishment is recounting that day's events in a style that is stirring, thorough, and refreshingly understated. --Erica C. Barnett

"102 Minutes does for the September 11 catastrophe what Walter Lord did for the Titanic in his masterpiece, A Night to Remember . . . Searing, poignant, and utterly compelling."
—Rick Atkinson, Pulitzer Prize-winning author of An Army at Dawn
Hailed upon its hardcover publication as an instant classic, the critically acclaimed New York Times bestseller 102 Minutes is now available in a revised edition timed to honor the tenth anniversary of the attacks of September 11, 2001.
At 8:46 a.m. that morning, fourteen thouosand people were inside the World Trade Center just starting their workdays, but over the next 102 minutes, each would become part of a drama for the ages. Of the millions of words written about this wrenching day, most were told from the outside looking in. New York Times reporters Jim Dwyer and Kevin Flynn draw on hundreds of interviews with rescuers and survivors, thousands of pages of oral histories, and countless phone, e-mail, and emergency radio transcripts to tell the story of September 11 from the inside looking out.
Dwyer and Flynn have woven an epic and unforgettable account of the struggle, determination, and grace of the ordinary men and women who made 102 minutes count as never before.
102 Minutes is a 2005 National Book Award Finalist for Nonfiction.










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MOST EXPENSIVE SWISS WATCH : MOST EXPENSIVE


Most Expensive Swiss Watch : Tourneau Watch Winder : Wrist Watch Boxes.



Most Expensive Swiss Watch





most expensive swiss watch







    swiss watch
  • Swiss Made is a label used to indicate that a product was made in Switzerland.











Chinese Resto in Lucern




Chinese Resto in Lucern





CHINESE RESTO IN LUCERN
yes, even in Lucern we look for chinese restaurants for our most valuable rice!

Lucern/Luzern

Lucern was a nice clean and safe place, "very Swiss" out tour guide would describe. Everything seemed classy and well kept.

We took a lake ride for about an hour on Lake Lucern. The ride was relaxing but the air was quite chilly from the wind from the alps. The ride wasn't anything special... a different look at Lucern maybe. Anybody passing by Lucern under Trafalgar Tour should skip this optional.

We then took a couple of hours going around the city to do some shopping for chocolates, clothes and watches (window shopping only of course). It's funny how the Swiss made watch prices are much more expensive in Switzerland than in Asia like Hong Kong or Manila. It's probably more for novelty and story when you tell people "oh... I got this watch when I was in Switzerland"... and then you bring out your photobook of 1,000 photos and tell them all about your trip. hehe.

One thing I will NEVER forget about Switzerland is how they say hello... a high noted "gruezi" followed with some high noted english can make you feel lighter and jolly for the rest of the day. :)











Zurich Train Station




Zurich Train Station





17 June, 2005: Zurich, Switzerland

Zurich was our first and only experience of a Swiss city; apart from Geneva which we passed by in the train. Dotted with the most expensive, glittering shops and rich banks, it posed a sharp constrast to the simple and idyllic setting of Interlaken and Lauterbrunnen. Like most of Switzerland, everything in Zurich runs in minute-perfect time.

Running through the city of Zurich is the river, Limmat. The city grew around where the river meets Lake Zurich. Lining the river are three beautiful chuches: Grossmunster (great minster), Fraumunster (our lady's minster) and St. Peter church with the largest clock face in Europe. Zurich has many private banks and its financial sector is a large portion of the city's economy. What I was attracted to most is the famous Bahnhofstrasse -- one of the beautiful, expensive and luxurious shopping streets in the world; of course, I only did window shopping. Standing out the most were the shops selling the splendid Swiss watches and jewelry.









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SHARK WATCH STRAPS. SHARK WATCH


SHARK WATCH STRAPS. WATCH GREY'S ANATOMY SEASON 2 EPISODE 15.



Shark Watch Straps





shark watch straps






    straps
  • Beat (someone) with a strip of leather

  • (strap) an elongated leather strip (or a strip of similar material) for binding things together or holding something in position

  • (strap) flog: beat severely with a whip or rod; "The teacher often flogged the students"; "The children were severely trounced"

  • (strap) tie with a strap

  • Fasten or secure in a specified place or position with a strap or seat belt





    shark
  • A person who unscrupulously exploits or swindles others

  • any of numerous elongate mostly marine carnivorous fishes with heterocercal caudal fins and tough skin covered with small toothlike scales

  • a person who is ruthless and greedy and dishonest

  • An expert in a specified field

  • play the shark; act with trickery





    watch
  • look attentively; "watch a basketball game"

  • a period of time (4 or 2 hours) during which some of a ship's crew are on duty

  • a small portable timepiece

  • Look at or observe attentively, typically over a period of time

  • Secretly follow or spy on

  • Keep under careful or protective observation











Chattanooga Lookouts / Louis (Kayo) Erwin




Chattanooga Lookouts / Louis (Kayo) Erwin





Louis "Kayo" Erwin - Download MP3-
By Clint Cooper

Staff Writer

The sharks didn't attack until late in the afternoon, but they were a constant presence as the sailors floated helplessly in the open sea.

"You'd see them around you, beneath you," said Louis "Kayo" Erwin Sr., the area's only living survivor of the sinking of the USS Indianapolis in the closing days of World War II. "You'd drag your legs as close as you could to your chest."

The Chattanooga native was one of 1,196 sailors aboard the ship, which was torpedoed by a Japanese submarine just after midnight on July 30, 1945, as it was en route from Tinian Island in the Pacific Ocean to Leyte in the Philippines.

The Discovery Channel, as part of its 20th anniversary Shark Week, will air a new documentary tonight on the Indianapolis, the sharks that preyed on the sailors and the controversial mistakes that surrounded the gruesome events.

"Ocean of Fear: The Worst Shark Attack Ever," broadcast locally on Comcast Cable channel 20, will be narrated by Richard Dreyfuss, one of the stars of the 1975 shark attack movie "Jaws."

Mr. Erwin, an East Ridge resident who is retired from Ellis Distributing Co., said he was not contacted for the Discovery Channel special but has contributed to other books and articles on the incident. Recently, he said, he received a modest royalty check for his contribution to the 2002 book "Only 317 Survived!"

SECRET MISSION

Though the sailors aboard did not know it, the USS Indianapolis had just delivered components of the atomic bomb to Tinian. There, several days later, the bomb was loaded aboard the B-29 bomber Enola Gay and dropped on Hiroshima, Japan, Aug. 6, 1945.

"We knew it was something real secret because they had guards," Mr. Erwin, 82, said. "They locked some of (the parts) down in the captain's quarters."

The heavy cruiser left Tinian, stopped at Guam and was midway in its 1,500-nautical mile trip to the Philippines when it was hit.

"I had just come off the 8-to-12 watch," Mr. Erwin said, "and I had laid down in my hammock."

The first torpedo crippled the ship, he said, but the second one blew it nearly in two. The USS Indianapolis sank in 12 minutes, he said.

Sailors were supposed to wait for the "abandon ship" call, according to Mr. Erwin, but the first torpedo knocked out the ship's power. He said he began handing out life jackets, and sailors immediately jumped into the water.

He ran down the ship's side and dove in, he said. An "average swimmer," he said he knew the importance of clearing away from the ship to avoid the suction as it sank. Mr. Erwin said he got 600 to 700 feet away before he looked back.

"All I saw," he said, "was the fantail going down."

IN THE WATER

The East Ridge man said he thought the 900 sailors who jumped into the water would be picked up at daylight, but it was five nights and four days before rescue came.

In the meantime, Mr. Erwin said, the sailors fought the sharks and the temptation to drink the seawater and endured neck and arm sores that developed from the irritation of their life jackets combined with the blazing sun, oil from the sunken ship and the salty water.

The first morning, he said, groups of sailors hooked their life jackets together to "stay in a bunch." Their earliest inclination to ward off the sharks was to slap the water, but that only drew attention to them, he said.

The attacking sharks got no closer than 20 feet from him, but they did kill a number of sailors. Worse, Mr. Erwin said, were the sailors who drank seawater and hallucinated.

"They would see different things -- land, a beer joint, a hot dog stand, an ice cream parlor," he said. "You would try to talk to them, but they weren't there. Finally, they would swim off and eventually go under."

Mr. Erwin said the only seawater he drank was unintentional when he dove into the ocean from the ship. He said he later "heaved four or five times and lost everything I had."

While the sailors awaited rescue, he said, he would rinse his mouth out with the water but wouldn't swallow it. To combat the heat, the sailors "kicked off everything but our skivvies and our socks." He said he put his socks over his eyes as he leaned his head back.

"The glare over the water was awful bad," he said.

Mr. Erwin said the sailors would see planes flying overhead and "think they saw you," but they didn't.

"Every day, you'd pray for somebody to find you," he said, "then you'd pray for it to get night (because of the sun). At night, you'd pray for it to be day for somebody to see you."

Though the ship was overdue at Leyte, it had not been reported late or lost. No one was looking for it or its survivors.

RESCUE AT LAST

On Aug. 2, Lt. Wilbur Gwinn, a Navy pilot, saw an oil sli











03




03





he finished talking and sat there listening to the rest of the table and he made a noise the same way a baby makes noises when it wants to talk but can't. no one else heard him and i looked over and he had this weird look on his face: he wasn't listening anymore and felt as if he was looking through us. then i saw the firs bubbles of spit form between his lips. i couldn't look away. i thought he was going to say something. everyone else kept on talking. he wasn't looking at me at all. his eyes were so wide and dark like shark eyes.

someone said something about what we're doing in class next week. the types of monologues this particular teaches likes, when i saw it begin to dribble from his mouth. it wasn't spit. well, not only spit, but blood, too. no one saw as this was happening and i couldn't move. i couldn't just stop looking at his mouth and the blood and spit slid down his chin until it dripped before him on the tabletop. he wasn't wincing in pain, and he didn't say anything. i wanted to say something before anyone else noticed. a thing string of spit and blood was on its way to meet the table when, without any indication, his eyes rolled back in their sockets and he fell forward, hitting the table with his face before collapsing to the floor.

the force of his head hitting the table made all the plates and glasses and silverware rattle. everyone was startled but me. i saw it happen as if it were slow motion. now, i think i should've been able to stop it from happening, but i know there wasn't anything that i could do to make my brain move my body. i was in shock. but i didn't even know what was happening. on the spot where his face hit the table was a broken, bloody tooth.

a couple of the girls screamed, and the black girl's boyfriend - jeremy-something - cursed loudly. everyone sprang to their feet. a couple of waiters were running in our direction. the other diners, the ones near out table, all looked over and didn't know what was happening. hell, we didn't know. i didn't know. some women oh-my-goded from the other end of the restaurant. a couple of men who were wearing suits and were sitting at the bar, rushed over with glasses of water. all this comotion, all of this action. so much kinesis at every level. already i could see people with their cellphones to their ears, calling for help. there was a kid nearby using a cellphone to take pictures. another (the first's twin) was taking video from his own phone. i sat there.

everyone was pushing the chairs away from where he fell. everyone was reaching for clean napkins, dipping them in water, and wiping the blood from his mouth. you could see where his nise snaped when his face his the table; it was growing darker and darker. you could see the gap in his formerly perfect row of upper teeth. blood kept dribbling out of his mouth. but it wasn't red-red, claret-red, blood-red. it looked so fake: orange and too oxigenated. his eyes were open but nothing but white showed through. a blood vessel in his left eye had burst near his nose.

i sat there watching this and no one paid me any attention. everyone was too busy trying to help, trying to call for emergency services, wiping away at the now torrent of orange-blood-red blood that was coming from his mouth. waiters were trying to keep people away. the girls who'd been with us that night were crying, holding their hands near their mouths. all the guys from our table were trying to wake him up the way you think a parent tries to wake up a child to go to church. one of the men in suits was calling him champ and sport, talking to him as if he was trying to convince him not to die.

i knew that's what was happening. he was dying. even if you've never seen a dead body, there's just something about a way a person looks when they're done.

even know, after everything, no one ever says anything to me as to why i didn't move an inch to do anything. what could i say? i was in shock sure, but not for the reason people say i was in shock. i was so surprised to the point of inaction.

the paramedics arrived and they couldn't make him breathe. they asked if anyone moved him. who saw what happened. everyone at our table but me said the same thing: we were all in the middle of conversation and he just fell over. i didn't say anything, and amongst the chaos that was unravelling, i got away with staying silent. they strapped him on a gurney: pointless. the had one of those mask-hand pump things on his face to help him breathe. as soon as the paramedic put the mask on him, it began filling with blood. dark red blood. he said, oh shit, and removed the mask and blood poured out of his nose and mouth and ears and eyes. it covered his face and looked like off shore oil spills look on the nightly news. they wheeled him out. people were freaking out. we all left and got into the cars we came in and followed the ambulance. one of the girls grabbed the broken tooth









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SPORT WATCHE - SPORT


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Sport Watche





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    sport
  • A source of amusement or entertainment

  • An activity involving physical exertion and skill in which an individual or team competes against another or others for entertainment

  • Entertainment; fun

  • wear or display in an ostentatious or proud manner; "she was sporting a new hat"

  • frolic: play boisterously; "The children frolicked in the garden"; "the gamboling lambs in the meadows"; "The toddlers romped in the playroom"

  • an active diversion requiring physical exertion and competition











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Cardinals & Steelers





SEATTLE - NOVEMBER 16: Head coach Ken Whisenhunt of the Arizona Cardinals watche the action from the sidelines during the game against the Seattle Seahawks on November 16, 2008 at Qwest Field in Seattle, Washington. (Photo by Otto Greule Jr/Getty Images)











Cardinals & Steelers




Cardinals & Steelers





SEATTLE - NOVEMBER 16: Ken Whisenhunt of the Arizona Cardinals watche the action from the sidelines during the game against the Seattle Seahawks on November 16, 2008 at Qwest Field in Seattle, Washington. (Photo by Otto Greule Jr/Getty Images)









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