By Herbert Kohl

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When I was born I couldn’t see at first, but like all families my father was waiting outside after an hour or so I could see shadows. The hospital was very large and their were millions of beds and plenty of people. And their were people in chairs rolling around, people in beds and people walking around with trays with food or medicine on it. There was people rolling people in bed and there were people bleeding crying yelling or praying I was put at a window with other babies so my father could see me their was a big glass and lots of people round me so I could see a lot of black shapes.

Robert Jackson wrote continuously, producing one novel after another. Ralph also wrote continually but with more frenzy, sometimes for hours at a time. He treasured his wild flights of violent imagination, mixing television themes and popular music figures with street lore and terror, but refused to have more than four pages of his total output typed or made public. People could read his handscript under his scrutiny but had to yield the book to him, even if they hadn’t finished, whenever they went to do something else.

After that my father came to see me and my mother. He couldn’t stay for long but long enough to name me since everyone in my family name begain with an ‘M’ they named me Maurice. Soon my father left then my mother ask me did I like my name. Sence I couldn’t talk I just goo gooed. For four days we stayed in the hospital. The fifth day we were free to go on the way out all the people said pray for me an I’ll pray for you their were tears all over the ground and sniffin so we went out the door my father was waiting for us we took a cab home.

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