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Russell was my only sibling. Although I loved him dearly, I was part of his so called break with his earlier life. As such, we lost contact with each other for most of our lives. He was a dreamer and I was (and am) a lawyer. As children, he was always reading. Always. I played baseball and he read comic books. I collected baseball cards and he collected Mad Magazines (from the first issue on). While a fifth grader, he was published in Boy's Life Magazine. From what I remember (I was in the third grade at the time), it was a pretty big deal. Some folks from the school came to our house and tried to convince my parents to let him attend a school for gifted students. Unfortunatley, my parents did not share a high regard for education. And they had limited resources. His early writing was rarely encourgaged by my family. But I thought it was pretty cool. After all, my friends read Boy's Life and knew that MY brother had been published in it. Gave me bragging rights. Oh, and then there were the girls. He was a very handsome guy, and the girls came a calling. Boy, did they. I was somewhat popular just because I was his little brother. My parents moved from Florida to Virginia when he was a senior in High School. His life was completely disrupted. So he ran away, never to return home. I guess Thomas Wolfe was right. When Russ got out of the Air Force in 1968, he was not the same guy I had known for so many years. He was different. And he had missed most of the peace movement of the 60s along with the Haight Ashbury type endeavors. But Russ being Russ, he simply turned the clock back and made his own world. Just like when we were kids. I finished college and, due to the draft, became an Officer and a gentleman in the Navy. For 4 years. And Russ entered North Carolina State University. So he was the college student and I was the military guy. And I went to Vietnam. Didn't we all? And I guess I changed while away as much as Russ had earlier. You must remember, these were heady times. I entered Law School August of 1973. At that time, Russ was married to a fine lady he had met and fallen in love with during his senior year of High School. High School sweethearts. But the times being what they were, he kept changing in ways that she didn't. So they divorced. It was during this period that he and I went our separate ways also. I really can't put the blame on him. Truth be known, I was probably more responsible for our break than he was. Who knows? Doesn't really matter now, does it. But somehow, we reconnected in 2004. My mom died and I had the cremains. My house was located on an island in the James River in Richmond, Virginia and I decided to hold a memorial service alongside the river. So I reached out and invited him. And he came. Along with Katie and her dad. Wonderful people. Only wish I had met them so many years earlier. I was saddened to learn that not only was he confined to a wheelchair, he also could not speak. But his eyes said everything that needed to be said. For that one afternoon, two grown men became the boys they once were, the ones who shared stories, their hopes and dreams, and most of all, their love. I will miss Russ. Goodbye.

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