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By William G. Tedford
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Rex took the opportunity to look over the damaged bathroom more thoroughly. His gaze settled on the split, yardlong shell. He shied in revulsion from what looked like the internal organ of a slaughtered animal lying between the halves. Spotting the broken talon or tooth of the creature’s snake-like appendage, he reassessed the cause of Connie’s stupor in an instant. She had been bitten or stung by something venomous. ” Responding to Rex’s monotone of dread, Doc stumbled to his feet and quietly pressed in from behind.
He broad-slid into the gravel drive and struck the red Nissan a glancing blow, but saw no evidence of fire. Something else had happened. Something worse. Caitlin had reported a shooting star. Even he had heard a dull explosion echo in the quiet afternoon. She had told the truth after all. This was where it had hit. He leaped from the car hoping Caitlin’s report of Connie being hurt was no more accurate than her report of a fire. He shouldered his way through the front door, tearing it from its hinges in his desperation to get inside.
39 - Caterpillar: A Horror Story - William G. Tedford “Biggs is getting too old to be the badass he thinks he is,” Rex said. ” “I have. I think it more appropriate that we talk about your problems. I heard about that job of yours in Pittsburgh. You should take it, you know. Biggs doesn’t need help digging his own grave. You have no obligation to stick around to clean up the mess when he’s gone. ” Doc ventured one of his rare smiles. ” Doc had put his finger on his dilemma. Rex finished his coffee and climbed to his feet.