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Reading skills - 'THE SENSIBLE THING'


Klausimas #1


'THE SENSIBLE THING'

1
At the Great American Lunch Hour young George O'Kelly straightened his desk deliberately and with an assumed air of interest. No one in the office must know that he was in a hurry, for success is a matter of atmosphere, and it is not well to advertise the fact that your mind is separated from your work by a distance of seven hundred miles.
 
2 But once out of the buiding he began to run, glancing now and then at the gay noon of early spring which filled Times Square and loitered less than twenty feet over the heads of the crowd. The crowd all looked slightly upwards and took deep March breaths, and the sun dazzled their eyes so that scarcely anyone saw anyone else but only their own reflection on the sky.
 
3 George O'Kelly, whose mind was over seven hundred miles away, thought that all outdoors was horrible. He rushed into the subway, and for ninety-five blocks bent a frenzied glance on a car-card which showed vividly how he had only one chance in five of keeping his teeth for ten years. At 137th Street he broke his study of commercial art, left the subway, and began to run again, a tireless, anxious run that brought him this time to his home - one room in a high, horrible apartment-house in the middle of nowhere.
 
4 There it was on the bureau, the letter - in sacred ink, on blessed paper - all over the city, people if they listened, could hear the beating of George O'Kelly's heart. He read the commas, the blots, and the thumb-smudge on the margin - then he threw himself hopelessly upon his bed.
 
5 He was in a mess, one of those terrific messes which are ordinary incidents in the life of the poor, which follow poverty like birds of prey. The poor go under or go up or go wrong or even go on, somehow, in a way the poor have - but George O'Kelly was so new to poverty that had any one denied the uniqueness of his case he would have been astounded.

(After F. Scott Fitzgerald) 

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