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An unthankful man is never long or really happy. While some peculiarly pleasing experience absorbs his consciousness he is not miserable, but the unthankful spirit soon asserts itself and he becomes dissatisfied, cynical, or monrose. In the heart the emotion must glow and, whatever betide, the recognition of the beneficence of accompained by a warmth of feeling which itself makes life in any condition worth living. Without this, happiness is never perfect, the dark corners of the soul harbor creeping things and the man grows monrose, fearful, and suspicious; old age is a barren desert, and death would be welcome if conscience did not make a coward of the unloving, unloved being who has failed to recognize God in all things — and also in evil things which are so only in the seeming, except, when "sin lieth at the door."

The Christian Advocate.

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A Word from Mr. Chase
January 7, 1905
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