Volume 4, Issue 2, page 11

WHISPERS OF GOD WITHIN which w to march
which, had you been able to see Man can ful
them, would have set you into only in eternitY
headlong flight. Or you sat under gins or ends,
my shadow, and my fruit was sweet awareness, and
to your taste. Or we murmured to- wealth and hap
gether, we were so nearly one. possession of
You are part of me, have often as it passes. He
been; I am part of you, have of- nite, that out
ten been. Why do you persist in from the Hand of
not remembering?" study himself in
It is meet that man remember, himself, to sepa
thus he learns himself, re- his parts for
members himself, grows again to is to disassembl
know himself. same eternal - i
Listen to something. Listen to remembers, or b
the windin the wires, the leaves, free will appli
along the ground. Listen to voices ber, from eterni
of loved ones, near or far, com- is of tremendous
ing down the wind, or across the row's eternity-i
water, or across the years of ing the one, he
memory. Listen! You know the wind, of the other.
remember the voices, the words Memory is a
make sense; but there is much, which never beg
much more. Each sound, whatever end, tho man pa
its nature, and whence-ever it time, refusing
comes, is The Word, the first recollection be
sound spoken by which the universe It is, actual
itself. came into being -- including member back beyo
every man who lives upon this of as encompassi
earth, ever has lived, or ever only that every
will. Put all sounds together, hard. It semis
piece by piece, and man rebuilds only when it iin
the universe of which he is such (Continued in
an irreplaceable part. But he
seeks the parts in the invisible, Dbehind the parts which he hears, DYNAMO ~11m
well aware, when he insists on I CONTINIIF0
self-awareness, that his body, All who lobo
all his senses that he does not will show
know, "hears" more in time and In delay.
eternity than ever his mortal. Silence of
physical ears can. He gradually morning l i
learns-remembers, if he seeks to Sing the
learn-remember without strain, Churning sour
with every part of himself, known,
ger come t
unknown, seen, unseen. He knows Reign of n
that there is much he "sees" that Nan is in tin
he does not see; that he is much begun
more deeply known than he knows. In decay.
He senses "thru a glass darkly". See the moon
He is wholly capable of sensing light is o
all, actually, of remembering all. Sun