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 Making an effort to help a "lonely" child

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Number of posts : 144
Location : VietNam
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Registration date : 2010-11-22

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PostSubject: Making an effort to help a "lonely" child   Making an effort to help a "lonely" child I_icon_minitimeMon Dec 27, 2010 5:14 pm

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Making an effort to help a "lonely" child
Sandy began a job as an elementary school counselor and she was eager to help. One day during recess she noticed a girl standing by herself on one side of a playing field while the rest of the kids enjoyed a game of soccer at the other.

Sandy approached and asked if she was all right.

The girl said she was.

A little while later, however, Sandy noticed the girl was in the same spot, still by herself.

Approaching again, Sandy offered, "Would you like me to be your friend?"

The girl hesitated, then said, "Okay," looking at the woman suspiciously.

Feeling she was making progress, Sandy then asked, "Why are you standing here all alone?"

"Because," the little girl said with great exasperation, "I'm the goalie!"

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Number of posts : 339
Location : VN
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Registration date : 2010-10-01

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PostSubject: Re: Making an effort to help a "lonely" child   Making an effort to help a "lonely" child I_icon_minitimeSat Jan 08, 2011 10:13 am

While Dylan was growing up in the 1950s, before the interstate highway system was built, Highway 61 stretched from the Mississippi delta to the Canadian border, running through Minneapolis, where Dylan briefly attended college, and Duluth, where he was born. Along the way, the highway passed nearby the birthplaces and homes of Southern music greats such as Muddy Waters, Son House, Elvis Presley, and Charley Patton. The "empress of the blues", Bessie Smith, met her death in an automobile accident on Highway 61, and blues legend Robert Johnson was said to have sold his soul to the devil at the highway's crossroads with Highway 49.[7] The highway was also the subject of several blues classics, notably Roosevelt Sykes's "Highway 61 Blues" (1932) and Mississippi Fred McDowell's "61 Highway" (1964).[8]

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