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HOWZZAT!


The irate parent had now been waiting for over an hour to see the teacher. He wanted to meet her to discuss something about his daughter who was in this class.

As time passed, he frowned and grew more and more angry. Finally, when the teacher arrived, he greeted her and added a bit testily, “What made you come so late? Wish you could have been a little more punctual.”

The teacher apologized for the delay. Then she sighed and added, “Wish someone would tell that to Mr. Venkatraman, the bank official I was trying to meet today.”

“By the way, may I know your name and for which student you have come, sir?” asked the teacher and looked on in puzzlement as Venkatraman, the bank official, suddenly turned around and disappeared without a word.

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THE LOCKED ROOM

Govindan was facing the problem of plenty.
A very large ancestral house.
Relations of all hues- in dozens-living as a disjointed joint family, of which he was supposedly the head.
Huge quantity of valuables, including cash and jewellery-which he found hard to safe guard from the greedy cockroaches calling themselves his relatives. Try as he might, he could not dislodge a single one among these detested people for fear of offending either a brother, a sister, mother or his wife.
He tried hiding the stash at different places in his ancient thirty-two roomed bungalow and changing places every few days… but was shit scared that someone or other would find out.
Thus, among plenty of other things, he had plenty of angst also.
One day, Govindan got a flashy idea after watching a Malayalam movie about a haunted room in a large house like his.

(UN)GAINFUL RAIN

Ah! It’s started to beautifully rain, So it’s time for me to feign, An infection, cold or any pain, A day off, with sympathy to gain.
But alas! spousey says, ‘Off to work! You lazy, cunning little jerk, Calling in sick to watch buxom ladies twerk, Watching your lusty channels, with a daylong smirk.’
But when she says, ‘If you still be insisting, I will rope you in for housekeeping,' I look out, sigh, ‘The rain, it seems, has stopped, My leave plan for today is hence dropped.’





THE STORY OF SAVITHRI

A STORY FROM THE MAHABHARATA
THE BRAVE WOMAN WHO FACED YAMA, THE GOD OF DEATH

She was Savithri, the daughter of a powerful king-a beautiful princess, The king’s fond and sustained efforts to find her a suitor were fruitless, As the charming princess was determined to find him on her own.
Thus set out she with the king’s guards, and soon enough found her prince, Knowing whose background made her father the king wince! For Satyavan was the son of a once-upon-a time king, poor and blind, Who, along with wife was dependent on his wood-cutter son, who was kind.
As nothing would dissuade Savithri in spite of all persuasion, The king agreed reluctantly, to honor her firm decision.