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GEMs to inspire you to give loving attention* to Soul, *remember* your ID & shine it forever!
insights from Cobbey Crisler, Ken Cooper & others from the Christian Science Quarterly Bible Lesson on

“Soul”
for Sunday, February 14, 2021

shared by Warren Huff,
CedarS Executive Director Emeritus warren@cedarscamps.org

[*PREAMLE: Many years ago, I heard in a Christian Science Lecture by Grace Wasson, CS: “Wherever there is loving attention, memory is inevitable!” I heard a connected idea on January 8, 2021 from an NPR "Science Friday" program that stated that "Aging problems occur from forgetting your original DNA pattern." So, YOU and I can challenge the lies of aging and forgetfulness by daily giving our loving attention to the truths of our original, spiritual heredity –"according to the pattern shown you” (Heb. 8:5) on "the Horeb height where God is revealed" in our daily prayers and Bible Lesson study. (SH 241:24)
Starting in this week's Golden Text, the word “remember” and related words like “attention,” “forget,” “memory”… are used almost 20 times, in every part of this Bible Lesson. Have fun finding them and giving your loving attention to their forever blessings for you and for all upon whom your loving attention rests!]


GEM#1: Remember (give your loving attention) to Jesus’ on-the-cross awareness of his fulfilling 1,000-year-old, Psalm 22 prophesies! Cobbey Crisler on Jesus reminding us all of crucifixion events of Matt. 27 as prophesied in Ps. 22 (Ps. 22:27, Golden Text; & citation B16, verses 26, 27)

[Warren:] In his remarkably inspiring talk, “The Walk to Emmaus,” Cobbey Crisler gives an eye-opening review of Jesus' words on the cross. They tip us off as to his confident awareness of his fulfilling prophesy by asking for God’s help in Psalm 22, verse 1 and joyfully getting the requested divine help in prophesy fulfilled in a “live for ever” resurrection to “glorify him” (citation B16, Psalm 22:26, and v. 23). You’ll be rewarded by some “wows” in the divinely precise correlation of verses from the Old and New Testaments if you follow the advice from Cobbey that I partially transcribed below with Janet Crisler’s encouraging permission from “The Walk to Emmaus.” An audio version and its full transcript are available through Janet.**

[Cobbey] "Rather than go through it and take away that thrill of discovery, study the statements Jesus makes from the Cross … Instead of worrying why our Master seemed to bend under pressure, that higher view of our Master working scripturally at every moment will be rewarded by finding the passage in Psalms 22:1. The context in which it appears (Matthew 27:46; Mark 15:34) was written one thousand years before the crucifixion." "It was as if Jesus were saying to humanity, if you want to know why I am here and really appreciate my role, read Psalm 22. So, should we do any less than turn to that chapter?" Just read Psalm 22 from beginning to end and see how your view of prophesy might change." The very words of the priests with their wagging heads in Matt. 27:39-43 are foretold in Ps. 22:7-8. Ps. 22:16 foretells of the piercing of hands and feet and Ps. 22:18 prophesies the parting of the garments and casting of lots for them as recorded in Matthew 27:35 and Matthew 27:32 We're going to see some of the details of the crucifixion. Remember Jesus kept emphasizing that the prophet had said that the Messiah would suffer.

Matthew 27:33. We know of a place of a skull or Golgatha.

Matthew 27:34 We're aware that the drink he was given has almost an exact recipe which you can be assured is not in my wife's cookbook. [Laughter] It says, he tasted it but he would not drink.

Matthew 27:39 Then it says, "they that passed by" beneath the cross "reviled him, wagging their heads," Please remember that, "wagging their heads." Remember we're reading the fulfillment. We're going to go back to prophecy shortly to test it out.

Matthew 27:43 and Psalms 22:8 Then we find at the bottom of the cross that the chief priests and the scribes and the elders, the ones who knew the Scripture best, presumably, saying, — if we would all read together I think it will really bring it more to thought. Let's read it out loud. – "He trusted in God; let him deliver him now, if he will have him: for he said, I am the Son of God." How would you characterize that remark? It's rather what? Wasn't enough to nail him on the cross without that sarcasm that he said he was the Son of God. So, let God say that. It really isn't worthy of those who are holding high theological positions of that period, or any period. But that seems to be human nature.

Certainly, it stirred Jesus to the very roots of his being, the real roots of his being. That, of course, would refresh him on the cross. Do you think it reminded him of anything? If it did, do you think it was partly responsible for the very next thing that is uttered audibly?

Matthew 27:46 and Psalms 22:1 The very thing that many Christians wish their Master had never uttered, "Eli, Eli, lama sabachthani? ...My God, my God, why hast thou forsaken me?" Just keep in thought the sequence of this.

Psalm 22:7,8. As Jesus may have done with his disciples which caused their hearts to burn within them. Perhaps ours will too. Let's read together verses 7 and 8 out loud. '½II they that see me laugh me to scorn: they shoot out the lip, they shake the head, saying, He trusted on the Lord that he would deliver him: lei him deliver him, seeing he delighted in him," a passage maybe one thousand years earlier than the event. Do you think that if you were disciples and Jesus was reading these two passages and you had witnessed to that, that any hair on your head could be horizontal?

You saw those events, and Jesus is describing them from centuries-old documents, and that isn't all. They could have recalled the next thing Jesus said on the cross after the scribes and Pharisees had said that. They could have recalled that Jesus said something they wished he hadn't said. Yet suddenly, in the light of what they see here, and in the light of the fact that how better could Jesus, as a Scriptural student, sound a trumpet note for every Scriptural student from his time through our century, than to do what every Jewish boy did in memorizing the Psalms, because they would recognize the Psalm by the first verse.

Psalm 22:1 ["My God, my God, why hast thou forsaken me?"] Is that a coincidence? Was Jesus saying to every receptive thought [that] he told people to search the Scriptures to find him? No one can really comprehend what he said on the cross unless they find it here in Psalm 22. Because it's not simply a cry of agony, even though it came from the very depths of an agonizing experience. It was a quotation from the Scripture and a Scriptural student of Jesus' caliber would not quote from Scripture unless he meant it like a direction signal on the horizon down through the ages, pointing to the very same Scripture. Isn't it as if he were saying, "Read this if you want to understand why I am here." So, let's read it. I'm sure the disciples suddenly had the Bible given to them as they never had before. Suddenly, the suffering aspects of the Messiah in prophecy came out through the very pioneer who had fulfilled those prophecies.

Psalm 22:13 Suddenly we find that "They gaped upon me [with] their mouths,"

Psalm 22:14 describes "I am poured out like water, and all my bones are out of joint." Anyone remember John's [19:34] description of what happened when the spear pierced his side? It said, "Blood and water poured out."

Psalm 22:15 says, "My strength is dried up like a potsherd; and my tongue cleaveth to my jaws." A very vivid description of a man who is in thirst.

Do you remember one verse in the gospel of John [19:28]? I'll read it to you just while you're looking at that Psalm 22 verse. Listen to how John does this. John was one of the fellows who went fishing. But look how he is writing for the record. “After this, Jesus knowing that all things were accomplished," How did he know? Did he know the blueprint? 1 "That the scripture might be fulfilled, saith, I thirst." Those disciples didn't even know that before the walk to Emmaus and before the time that Jesus talked to them in that room….”
“The Walk to Emmaus,” by B. Cobbey Crisler**


GEM#2: Like Job, find your divine identity in unity with one Mind and one Soul to solve the conflicts of many opinions!
Cobbey Crisler on Job 23:13, 14 (Responsive Reading):
“In Job 23:13 we find two revelations from God to Job about God’s nature. Because there’s only one way that you and I can ever find out anything out about God who is the only one who knows who God is, God [Himself/Herself]. God must do the revealing and here Job has two concepts revealed to him about God. And you know we don’t get anything unless we’re ready for it. Job is ready. He needs this, doesn’t he?… Why does Job need to know God as “one [mind], and as soul”?
What’s been his problem? One problem is identity. He said (in Job 9:21, 22) even “[if I said] I am perfect… Though I were perfect, yet would I not know my soul:” Here if soul is identified with God, where does one find one’s identity? The, whatever he was thinking about as his soul, if he had it, would have to image forth the One Soul. How many souls are there? If you relate the word “soul” to God, there is no other possible alternative than for a monotheist to see one, with whatever is revealed to us about God. That may be tough logic, but if soul is related to God, as a synonym, then there can only be One. So, to seek his identity in that oneness-of-God will tell him more about himself.
What about one mind? Why did he need to know that? [Voice: Because it was God?”] That’s right. And he’d been having a dialogue with many minds, hadn’t he? Nothing but just One Mind as opposed to many, polytheistic gods, or many minds, many opinions… Just think of that beautiful revelation that comes as a solution to all that.”
“The Book of Job: A Mental Court Case”
by B. Cobbey Crisler**

[W’s PS. on a verse 14 bonus: It relieves all fear of poor performance to know that “…he performeth the thing that is appointed for me…” This could be restated that “God is the performer; and we are the performance”… and that “many such things are with him.”


GEM#3a: Hope in God (who alone can quench thirsty souls) to find a sure cure for depression and continual tears and fears)!
[Warren on Psalm 42:2, citation B3, and Cobbey Crisler on Ps. 42:11, cit. B13]

[W: Psalm 42:2 starts with the psalmist acknowledging a thirst, lack, or seeming ‘hole in his soul.’ “My soul thirsteth for God, for the living God…” This is manifested in “tears… day and night…” and in questioning the existence of God—“Where is thy God?” (Verses 3 and 10)

GEM#3b: [Cobbey: “Psalm 42, Verse 11 (cit. B13) is a refrain in this psalm and the next. [Ps. 43:5] It’s a question we all need to ask ourselves, "Why art thou cast down?” Depression, if not an economic fact, seems to be a mental one at present. "Why art thou cast down? Examine the reasons. "Why art thou disquieted within me?" That's getting mad in a sense. That's challenging what we are accepting without question. Why am I depressed? Why is this disquiet? What's the reason for it? Then notice the remedy. "Hope thou in God: praise God, hope in God. The health of our countenance is in God. "
“Leaves of the Tree: Prescriptions from Psalms,” by B. Cobbey Crisler**

[Cobbey: “Verse 11 [of Psalm 42] is the effect of that [enemy] thought [of questioning the existence of God in verse 10]. Our “soul is cast down,” our whole identity depressed, “disquieted.” Only “hope in God” restored will restore “the health of our countenance,” showing the physical effect of the mental cause.”
“War in Heaven: Conquest of Inner Space,” by B. Cobbey Crisler**


GEM#4a: [W:] Here are loving insights on the Valentine’s Day Bible Lesson “Love story” of Isaac & Rebekah as excerpted from the Sentinel Bible Lens in the Christian Science Sentinel of February 8, 2021: (Shared also in part by Lindsey Biggs, CS, in CedarS Possible Sunday School Teaching Topics for older students, one of CedarS nine weekly "offering(s) pure of Love…" in five languages (Hymn 253:7)

Citation 7 | Isaiah 61:10 “The Lord makes me very happy. All that I am rejoices in my God. The Lord has covered me with clothes of salvation. He has covered me with a coat of goodness. I am like a bridegroom dressed for his wedding. I am like a bride dressed in jewels.”—International Children’s Bible

“… Mention of covering with “the robe of righteousness” recalls Ruth’s request of Boaz: “Spread thy skirt over thine handmaid” (Ruth 3:9) —considered a marriage proposal by some commentaries…

“Citation 8|Genesis 24:14, 27 “… Public wells were gathering places for community members and visitors, so this location was a natural destination for Abraham’s servant. Upon arriving, he petitions Yahweh for help in identifying Isaac’s future wife—an indication of his conviction of God’s guidance in human affairs. (Later both Jacob and Moses would meet their future wives at wells; see Genesis 29:1–18; Exodus 2:13– 21.) A scholar suggests, “Individual, direct contact with God, a feeling of constant nearness to the divine, an understanding of God as approachable—all these are prominent motifs in the religion of Israel, and they find expression in the simple pious prayer of Abraham’s servant.”
(Sarna, Nahum M. Understanding Genesis. New York, NY: Schocken, 1966.)

GEM#4b: [W:] Mary Baker Eddy describes how to “look for love in all the right places” – in qualities necessary for a happy and permanent relationship. In her powerful chapter on “Marriage,” she shares how compatible companionship should be characterized by: “Unselfish ambition, noble life-motives, and purity…” (cit. S11, 58); and “the most tender solicitude for each other’s happiness, and mutual attention and approbation” (approval/praise) … sweet confidence and cheer… the union of interests and affections… peace and home.” (cit. S12, 59)


GEM#5a: Like Jesus, stick with the only real power, the power of the Spirit! When Jesus had finished 40 days of “sheltering in place” in the wilderness, he “returned in the power of the Spirit into Galilee… and… their synagogues (churches) and laid his hands on everyone (at least symbolically) and healed them.” (Luke 4:14…, B18) Let us, like Jesus, as we come out of our wilderness, waiting experiences, stick with the only real power, the power of the Spirit!
[Cobbey Crisler on Luke 4:14… (B18)] “Luke indicates that he understands that this Jesus’ period of temptations in the wilderness has been a power test for Jesus. In Verse 14 he uses that word, "Jesus returned" not in any form of power that Satan had tried to impose upon him [“to take personal power, political power, and priestly power”]. But rather, "in the power of the Spirit into Galilee"— [“in the law that relates man directly to God, the source of the only power there is.]

We find that Jesus’ radical challenge to the human mind is such that this devil is absolutely removed from his mentality, shown never to have been a part of it. Normalcy, dignity of manhood, are restored.

No one had witnessed such authority before, where the word is followed by the deed. Just like creation where God said (in Genesis 1:3), “Let there be, and there was." There is no lapse between promise and fulfillment from God's point of view. Breathing in the Holy Ghost is our way of imaging forth God's authority on-earth­as-in-heaven, imaging forth that “Let there be Light.”

"Let there be health is our breathing in the divine fact that the Holy Ghost is inspiring us to feel. Our utilization of that fact is like our breathing out, giving out what we've taken in. It becomes “and there was light” or health. Just as natural as that. Breathing in, “Let there be," and breathing out, “and there was.”

(in Verse 38) The next healing is Simon's mother-in-law. We see Luke's very tender approach to womanhood. In fact, of all the gospels, Luke makes an even greater emphasis on the subject of womanhood's role and place. You see Jesus' great care for Simon's mother-in-law, and her need for healing. Mark (14:35-38) tells us that there was a delay after they came in to the house.

They came into the house and Mark (4:30) says, ''Anon Chey cell him of her.,, Ari.on. . After all, women were not all that important. Jesus probably had much more significant things to do and to tell the male disciples, and we could get around to the mother-in-law later, even if she was suffering from fever.

The minute Jesus heard that, he went directly to that woman’s bedside and he eliminated that sense of fever. He did it without medication, without manipulation, without surgery. Does it relate back to what Jesus himself indicated was his remedy in his opening words, "Repent," changing one's concept? Does it transform our body? Immediately she arose" (Verse 39), no recuperation necessary.

Accept Christ’s ability to bring the same healing air to everyone at the same time.
[Cobbey:] “In Luke 4, Verse 40 as healing increases, we find that many healings occur, especially around the Sea of Galilee. Is it any more difficult for Jesus to heal collectively than it is individually? It doesn’t seem to take much more time, does it?

Who does Jesus say is responsible for the healing? If God is responsible for the healing, does He love all His creation as instantly as he loves each individual part of His creation? Can that love reach collectively? Is it present collectively? If that's the basis for Jesus healing, then we see that healing a multitude was just as normal and natural as breathing, and as healing an individual.

What is the atmosphere there? If the Holy Ghost is there, then we all can breathe that same air simultaneously.

The healings were apparently permanent. There was no standing in line. Jesus didn't say, "All right, all the ears, eye, nose, and throat people over here." He didn't deal with them as a specialist would deal with them. He dealt with them as a general practitioner, as if he could be consulted and he could join with others in prayer and to be at-one with God, whether it was one individual or hundreds or thousands. Remember, he fed thousands from that same point of view.”
“Book of Luke: Luke the Researcher,” by B. Cobbey Crisler**

BONUS GEM#5b: Mark’s version of Peter’s mother-in-law’s healing (Luke 4:38-40, cit. B17 & Mark 1:29-31)
[Cobbey:] Jesus "comes out of the synagogue." He's just established healing as part of his definition of the church. Healing as a regular activity of the church. If we are not witnessing healings, we are not fully within Jesus' definition of his church. Coming out of the synagogue, he goes to Simon Peter and Andrew’s house, one which has apparently been discovered by archeologists in Capernaum.

Verse 30. “Simon’s mother-in-law.” You have to be married to have a mother-in-law, "sick of a fever.

Verse 31. Notice the church's healing activity is not confined to the four walls we call synagogue or church. That same healing aspect of the ever-presence of God comes into the humble home of Peter and Andrew, "healing Peter’s mother-in-law."

“What Mark Recorded,” by B. Cobbey Crisler**

BONUS GEM#5c: Matthew’s version of Jesus healing Peter’s mother-in-law of the flu. He put aside all for the priority of healing in Matt 8:14-16.
[Cobbey Crisler:] "(Verse 14. We come to the third healing [in Matthew's series of 10 of Jesus' proofs after the Sermon on the Mount of his Messiahship by his works, the healing of Peter's mother-in-law. To have a mother-in-law, Peter had to be married. Peter had a wife. It's on the Sabbath day, too. But does Jesus consider women that important? Would he break the Sabbath for a woman? One may think that he might for a man. But would he do it for a woman? He does.

Whatever business he had in Peter's house, he puts all aside and gives priority to the mother-in-law's needs. Despite the fact that it was the Sabbath. (Verse 15). He heals her of fever. [W: So much, for the supposed length and severity of the flu virus —as well as for its being communicable… "and she arose and ministered unto them."]
(Verse 16). "Many come, when the even was come to be healed." Why the evening? Because then the Sabbath is over and they could all come without any fear of recriminations from the Jews.”
“Book of Matthew, Auditing the Master: A Tax Collector’s Report”, by B. Cobbey Crisler**


GEM#6: Be receptive to God's unforgettable, life-saving power! See resurrection of all kinds!
Cobbey Crisler on Luke 7:11-16 (B19) – Nain widow’s dead son raised

“Were it not for Luke, we would not have had preserved for us one of three recorded times that Jesus raised someone from the dead (Luke 7:11-17). There is a significant fact about the accounts of raising the dead in the Bible. They are not all in the New Testament. The significance is that not all healings made a sufficient impact at the time to have impressed upon human memory the location where it occurred. This is why you will find statements mentioning when Jesus went to a particular village.

However, in every case of raising the dead, from the Old Testament all the way through the New Testament, the human mind was startled by seeing what it accepted as the impossible, occur. This is what is in common about Zarephath. Shunem, Nain, Capernaum. Bethany, Jerusalem, Joppa, and Troas. They didn't forget where it happened. The details of the healing are particularly sharp.

In this case we have a city called Nain, probably a village as it is today. There is still an ancient cemetery outside the gate. There was a lonely widow at the head of this procession. Jesus, detecting thought again, saw her entire situation at one glance. He came to her and said, "Weep not" (Verse 13). He dealt with the heavy weight of grief on thought, touched the coffin (Verse 14), strictly forbidden under Jewish law, and then said, "Young man.”

Notice the radical nature of what Jesus said. The only one supposedly there who could not hear was the one Jesus addressed. He must have expected that man's faculty of hearing to be normal. "Young man, I say unto thee, Arise." He doesn't help him either.

Dominion over death is part of that unqualified dominion God gave to man. As a matter of fact, dominion, as a word, as a concept, simply can't be qualified. If it is, you no longer have dominion. (Verse 15,) "He that was dead sat up, and began to speak. He delivered him to his mother. "

Also, it might be interesting for you to recall that of the three times Jesus raised the dead, womanhood played a prominent role every time. It was Jesus' compassion and awareness of the thought of this woman that lead him to raise her son. In the case of Lazarus (John 11:1-46), Mary and Martha urgently had requested Jesus to come. In the case of Jairus it was his twelve-year-old daughter (Luke 8:41, 42, 49-56).
These things don't just happen. If Jesus is dealing with mentality, if he is requiring much out of the patient's thought, then there must be a receptivity in order to get a result.

I think that we can derive a certain conclusion about the receptivity of womanhood, especially on the subject of resurrection. For if you move ahead a few chapters in your thought right now, you will recall there was no man anywhere near the tomb, including those who are reputed to have been Jesus' closest disciples. But the women were there and receptive to resurrection.”
“Luke, the Researcher,” by B. Cobbey Crisler**


GEM#7: Apply God promise of being upheld to all who serve to the delight of God’s soul!
“Behold my servant, whom I uphold; mine elect, in whom my soul delights; I have put my spirit upon him: he shall bring forth judgment to the Gentiles.” (Isaiah 42:1)

Cobbey Crisler on Isa. 42:1, 6 (citation B21)
“Chapter 42:1 is a prophesy of a servant who should come, the “elect of God” who would have “the Spirit of God upon him.” [W: In Verse 6 there’s a shift from God calling this elect servant in the third person, to God calling YOU and holding your hand, and keeping YOU, to give YOU “for a covenant of the people, for a light to the Gentiles.” You will notice in Verse 7 – and in Isaiah 61:1 – what the assignment of this servant (YOU) would be, “To open the blind eyes, to bring out the prisoners from the prison, [and] them that sit in darkness out of the prison house (W: or out of a lockdown, shelter-in-place or quarantine).”

[Cobbey again:] “Isn’t it interesting that the prophet Isaiah foresees this prophesied individual in the terms of “a servant” when the Greek word most often in the New Testament for healing has the classical Greek meaning of “to serve.” You remember how Jesus defined his ministry in those terms, “I came not to be ministered unto but to minister” [Matthew 20:28; Mark 10:45]. Healing is serving by definition in Greek. Serving whom? God and man.”
­“Heal the Sick”: A Scriptural Record,” by B. Cobbey Crisler**

[Warren:] These prophesies in Isaiah foretell the coming of Christ as God’s healing servant. But the verse in our Bible lesson also promises that YOU are the called this called and healing servant who will be upheld. That is a promise of protection that you can specifically affirm in your prayer walks and watches— not only for yourself, but also for all our brave workers in health care, law enforcement, food supply, election polling, and other essential lines of service. All the dear ones who seek to restore freedom and harmony to our communities, to our country, and to our whole world have been clad in Love’s complete protection as they (you, we) have “pictured this heaven and earth, inhabited by beings under the control of supreme wisdom” (SH 91:2).

Florence Nightingale, a famous wartime nurse in the Crimean war, was cited by Mary Baker Eddy as a great example of the endurance and immunity in the moment that God gives to all who provide care for and serve others. She wrote: “…Florence Nightingale and other philanthropists engaged in humane laborers have been able to undergo without sinking fatigues and exposures which ordinary people could not endure. The explanation lies in the support which they derive from the divine law, rising above the human. The spiritual demand, quelling the material, supplies energy and endurance surpassing all other aids, and forestalls the penalty which our beliefs would attach to our best deeds… Constant toil, deprivations, exposures, and all untoward conditions, if without sin, can be experienced without suffering. Whatever it is your duty to do, you can do without harm to yourself.” (Science & Health, p. 385:2)

[W:] Check out on JSH-online an excellent Journal podcast by Janet Horton, a retired US Army Chaplain. It gives context to the above passage by sharing a brief biography of Florence Nightingale and her tireless labors for the soldiers during the Crimean War. She also shares an example of the pulling together and protection that she and others in the Pentagon demonstrated when it was struck by the high-jacked aircraft on 9/11.

[W:] As I was praying to see as divinely protected all the world’s front-line, health care providers, including all dear Christian Science nurses—and all patients as well, I continued to read page 395 in the chapter, “Christian Science Practice.” I found especially helpful the paragraph with the marginal heading of “Mental Quackery.” There it says: “It is mental quackery to make disease a reality—to hold it (the coronavirus) as something to be seen and felt—and then to attempt its cure through Mind…. Mental practice, which holds disease as a reality, fastens disease on the patient and it may appear in a more alarming form.” (SH 395:21)


GEM#8: Poetic GEMs: Hear on YouTube two, custom Ken Cooper poems related to this week’s Bible Lesson. They are called “Love: A Parents Revelation” and “The Widow of Nain”

[Ken wrote:] “Jesus recognized his oneness with God, Soul. And in that oneness the All-in-all of perfect Life shone through. In that perfect transmission of Life and Love, in all his healing work, there was no recuperation for he knew and proved there was never anything from which to recuperate. Perfection does not recover, it simply transmits. In Section 5, Peter’s wife’s mother was able to complete her loving duties, her life transformed by a new awareness of what Love represents. This was indeed “Love: A Parents Revelation” . When we love we are completely in tune with our Father-Mother, and the omnipotence that represents.

“Man necessarily reflects the fullness and abundance of Soul, so when Jesus came across a funeral procession, he never saw death, he simply remembered, knew, the continual outpouring of Life, the joy of Soul. In the poem “The Widow of Nain” we have the words: “Weep not!” This message is so strong,
For good is true and doubting wrong!”, – Let us feel without doubt the presence of the Christ giving each of us that self-same assurance, – the presence of Love giving expression to Soul. This knowledge of God is within us all. Man is the expression, reflection of Soul, God, and of nothing else. Perfect, constant, transmission!


“PDF copies (color and B&W) are available as Downloads on the upper right of CedarS online metaphysical article for this week.

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