Filename: RC5008.TXT SEX EDUCATION QUESTION: There seems to be valid arguments for sex edu

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Filename: RC5008.TXT SEX EDUCATION QUESTION: There seems to be valid arguments for sex education in the schools, and it appears that more and more of our schools are including such instruction in their courses of study. Is this advisable? ANSWER: This question is hardly answerable with an arbitrary "yes" or "no". The problem of sex education, dealing as it does with such a fundamental (and inadequately understood) part of the complex human nature, involves many factors which should be considered if it is to be satisfactorily solved. However, we would say, in partial answer to this question, that, in our opinion, WHERE the instruction takes place is of much lesser import- ance than the nature of the information given and the manner in which it is imparted. There is probably no other subject about which humanity in general needs to be accurately informed and educated. Until people learn that the creative function is not only a primary biological urge, but is also sacred--a phase of the Holy Spirit--and that we are destined to transmute the whole of the creative energy into mental and spiritual channels, they can hardly realize how serious an error (and how productive of future suffering) is the all- too-prevalent casual and deplorable attitude toward marriage and sex--as tra- gically evidenced in many of our movies, radio and television programs, newspapers, books, and magazines, as well as in the conduct of too numerous adults and adolescents. First of all, there should be proper parent education. There is no greater career than that of parent and homemaker, and the sooner we give this fact due consdieration in arranging the courses of instruction given in our high school, colleges, and universities, the sooner will we get at the root of youth delinquency, sex crimes, etc. Fortunately, there is an increasing recognition of this need, and many of our schools are offering helpful courses dealing with marriage, parenthood, and home-making. However, to approach the subject of sex education from the purely biological angle in these courses is not sufficient. Both parents and children should be taught that they are divine, made in the spiritual image of their Creator, God, and that the creative force within them is also of divine origin. Since children learn chiefly by imitation, it is obvious that they must have desirable examples set for them if they are to be encouraged to heed the spiritual urge of the higher self and live the moral life. Parents who are properly informed concerning the true nature and function of the creative energy (students of the occult) are in a position to answer in a reverent way the natural questions a child asks. Unfortunately, many parents are not equipped with either the necessary information or the proper attitude, and in such cases it is obviously much better for the child to get wholesome instruction and imbued with a reverent attitude, a child is fortified to handle the temptations of puberty and later life with understanding and the aspiration to follow high moral standards. It is the duty of all parents to see that their children are given this life preparation, and they themselves can become better prepared for parental duties by studying such teachings as the following: "According to the Bible, mankind was male-female before it was separated into two distinct sexes as man and woman. We still have with us hermaphrodites who have this, as we think today, abnormal formation to prove the truth of this biblical assertion; and physiologically the opposite organ of either sex is latent in all. During the period when man was thus constituted fertilization must have occurred within himself, nor is this any stranger than that many plants are so fertilized today. "Let us now see from the Bible what was the effect of self-fertilization in the early days. There are two prime facts that stand out: One is that there were giants on the Earth in those days; the other that the patriarchs lived for centuries; and these two characteristics, great growth and longevity, are possessed by many plants today. The great size of trees and the length of their life is wonderful; they live centuries where man lives only a few score years. "It is well known to horticulturists that plants are stunted in their growth when they bloom too prolifically. A rose may bloom to such an extent that it dies; therefore the wise gardener prunes the buds from the plant so that the strength may go partly into growth instead of the blossom. Thus BY KEEPING THE SEED WITHIN ITSELF it attains the strength required for growth and longevity. "That the creative essence in the seed is a spiritual substance is evi- dent when we compare the dauntlessness and impatience at restraint of the stallion or the bull, with the docility of the steer and the gelding. Moreover, we know that the confirmed libertine and the degenerate become sterile and emaciated. When these facts have sunk into our consciousness it will not be difficult to conceive of the truth of the Bible assertion that the fruit of the flesh, which brings us under the law of sin and death, is first and foremost fornication, whereas the fruits of the spirit which make for immortality, as shown in the same book, are said to be principally continence and chastity. "Consider also the child and how the creative force USED WITHIN AND FOR THE CHILD ITSELF causes an enormous growth during the early years, but at the age of puberty the birth of passion commences to check growth; the vital force then produces seed in order to find growth and expression elsewhere, and thenceforth growth is stunted. If we continued to grow during life as we grow during childhood, we should be giants as were the divine hermaphrodites of long ago. "The spiritual force generated from the time of puberty and all through life may be used for three purposes: generation, degeneration, or regenera- tion. It depends upon ourselves which of the three methods we choose; but the choice that we make will have an important bearing upon our whole life, for the use of this force is not confined in its effect to the time or occasion upon which it is thus used. It overshadows every single moment of our existence, and determines our attitude in each and every single phase of life among our fellow men; whether we are able to grasp our opportunities or let them slip by; whether we are healthy or sick; and whether we live our life according to a satisfactory purpose; all of this depends upon the way we use the vital force. "It is the Lucferian taint of passion which has brought sorrow, sin, and suffering into the world. When the creative power is used for sense gratifi- cation, whether in solitary or associated vice, with or without legal mar- riage, that is the sin which cannot be forgiven; it must be expiated. Humanity as a whole is now suffering for that sin. The debilitated bodies, the sickness that we see around us has been caused by centuries of abuse, and until we learn to subdue our passions there can be no true health among the human race. "If instead of wasting our substance we live chastely and send the creative force upward for regeneration, we thereby etherealize and refine our physical bodies at the same time that we strengthen our soul bodies. In this manner we may materially lengthen life and so increase our opportunities for soul growth and advancement upon the path in a very marked degree." "It is our earnest conviction that the less we read and think about sex the purer we shall be mentally, and also less liable to danger of morbid ha- bits. These are often formed by over-study of the sex question, and persons having a tendency in that direction should be discouraged in attempts to discuss the matter at all. The effects of continued transgression (mis-use of the creative force) are with us today; as a matter of actual fact, abuse of sex is in the most literal sense the primal source of sorrow, disease, and degeneracy under which the world is groaning." "The power of passion to degenerate those who indulge in it is illustrated in the case of the apes, which have been held back and have degenerated in- to animal-like forms because of their action in abusing the creative force. Let us therefore continue steadfastly upon the path of purity. If we are tempted at any time by unclean thoughts, let us at once turn our minds to another subject far removed from sensuality. Above all, let us respect the laws of our country which require the ceremonial of marriage prior to un- ion; for though the words of the marriage ceremony do not mate people, it is, nevertheless, meet that we should not offend the common decencies by liv- ing together without wedlock. Those above the law render perfect obedience as Christ did, for when we comply with all laws without rebellion because it is right to do so, then we have risen above the law and are no longer in bondage." TRANSMUTATION: Instead of seeking physical gratification when conscious of the surging impulses of the lower nature, if the individual will focus his or her thoughts and imagination upon something he or she desires to create--a poem, an invention, a picture, a musical composition, or some material demonstration such as a home or a new business venture--he or she will find that a double purpose is served. The objective demonstration will be accelerated and the process of transmutation or regeneration within his or her body will, at the same time, be noticeably stimulated. Physical exercise alone is also of help, but when accompanied by creative thoughts is more effective. Meditation upon high and inspiring subjects has power literally to trans- form forces impregnating the sexual fluids, for these fluids are really carriers of etheric force, the true creative agent. An inspiring poem or passage from the scriptures can be the channel for immediate direction of the thoughts and creative power into uplifting currents. By consciously di- recting pure love currents from the heart into the creative centers of the brain, sexual activity may be transmuted into activities of mind and spirit, with a corresponding birth upon the mental and spiritual plane. Every cell of the body is, or can be made, subject to absolute control of the Ego by means of the mind. It is possible to raise the body above the forces of physical passion and to center one's whole being in the currents of spirit. Patient persistence always succeeds, and the rewards are exceed- ingly gratifying: permanently better physical health, increased mental pow- er, purer desires, unfoldment of the innate spiritual faculties latent in e- very human being. The sex-pervert, or sex-maniac, is a proof of the correctness of the contention of occultists that one part of the sex-force builds the brain. He becomes an idiot because of drawing and sending out, not only the negative or positive part of the sex force (according to whether male or female) which is normally to be used through the sex-organ for propagation, but in addition to that, some of the force which should build up the brain, enabling it to produce thought--hence the mental deficiency. On the other hand, if the person is given to spiritual thought, the tendency to use the sex force for propagation is slight, and whatever part of it is not used in that way may be transmuted into spiritual force. The Holy Spirit is the creative energy in Nature, and the sex energy is its reflection in man. Misuse or abuse of that power is the sin that is not forgiven, but must be expiated in impaired efficiency of the vehicle, in order thoroughly to teach us the sanctity of the creative force. TO THOSE WHO MOURN "Blessed are they that mourn, for they shall be comforted." (Matthew 5:4) These words of the great comforter who visited the Earth two thousand years ago are brought to the minds of all during the Easter feast which brings joy to millions, for humanity is now awakening more and more to its true import. Easter, which at one time was celebrated by the few Christians, is no longer only a Christian festival. It is no longer reserved for those who accept the sacramental bread and wine from the hands of their minister. It has now become a great day of rejoicing by peoples of all nations, and followers of all religions, as well as those who never see the inside of a church. It has become a custom for people in rural districts as well as in cities to select a hill upon which they plant a cross and on the glad Easter day to meet in fellowship; worship as a community, regardless of race, creed, or co- lor; and in the name of the greatest Spirit that has ever inhabited a physi- cal body to worship the Universal Spirit, offering up praise and thnaks for the life and the light which were His part of the great scheme of God. This universal spirit of joy is expressed on a day which in memory brings to us the picture of a man nailed upon a cross. It pictures to humanity a face drawn in pain, a human body suffering in the agony of death. Why should all mankind rejoice on a day which is connected in memory with that act of brutality of two thousand years ago? Man, in his lack of knowledge, his vague understanding of the justice of a loving Father, has made the grave a darkened sepulcher, a thing to be dreaded, and an end to all his aspirations and his ambitions. For ages he has feared this ending of physical existence and has made of it a time of intense mourning, a period filled with tears. BUT, this great Spirit who had power over life and death permitted Himself to be crucified; He came to the Earth for that great purpose. But the question may be raised: If we claim that Jesus the Christ had power over His life, then why did he permit the great indignities and cruelties which were perpetrated upon Him and why did He not save Himself from this undignified and cruel death? In the parable of the sheepfold in John 10, Jesus tells His hearers, "I am the good shepherd: the good shepherd giveth his life for the sheep. Therefore doth my Father love me, because I lay down my life that I might take it again. No man tak- eth it from me, but I lay it down of myself. I have power to lay it down, and I have power to take it again. This commandment have I received of my Father." We find another statement given by the Christ after the crucifixion, after He had suffered death on the cross--when He had come back from the spiritual world to commune with His disciples. In the twenty- eighth chapter of Matthew, the eighteenth verse, He again claims the same power. "And Jesus came and spake unto them, saying, All power is given unto me in heaven and in Earth." The Christ came to Earth to teach mankind a particular lesson; and if He was destined to become the Savior of mankind, then the greatest lesson which He could have taught man was that of faith; faith in his God and faith in a life after death. By His very death Christ Jesus must bring to man faith, and the belief in a LIFE AFTER DEATH. He preached immortality, and to further impress this fact upon humanity, He must go through the throes of death in order to return to life and bring to man proof of an afterdeath life. To ac- complish this He appeared to His beloved disciples in His spiritual body. In I Corinthians, 15:6, Paul says, "After that, he was seen of above five hundred brethren at once: of whom the greater part remain unto this present, but some are fallen asleep." He walked and talked to them so that they might believe that what He had preached, the immortality of the soul, was a fact and that after man has laid aside his physical body, he still lives in a finer and more ethereal body. Paul also brings man much hope in a life after death in the fifth chapter of II Corinthians, verses 1, 2: "For we know that if our earthly house of this tabernacle were dissolved, we have a building of God, an house not made with hands, eternal in the heavens. For in this we groan, earnestly desiring to be clothed upon with our house which is from heaven." In the fifteenth chapter of I Corinthians, Paul again preaches to those who have no faith in the life after death. This wonderful chapter is used by the majority of ministers to bring comfort and faith to those who have been bereaved by the loss of their loved ones. "It is sown a natural body; it is raised a spiritual body. There is a natural body, and there is a spiritual body." During the old dispensation and all through the Old Testament, man had very little hope in a life after death; to him the grave ended all. We find such discouragement when we read the ninth chapter of Ecclesiastes, the fifth verse, where the statement is made, "For the living know that they shall die: but the dead know not anything, neither have they any more a reward; for the memory of them is forgotten." The Rosicrucian Teachings claim that man is an immortal Spirit, made in the image of God, for are we not told in the 26th verse of the first chapter of Genesis that God said, "Let us make man in our image?" Now if God is Spirit and man is made in His image, can we longer deny that man cannot die, or that if he did that a part of God would die? Can one imagine a great Spirit which would create a being like man in His own image and then permit him to die? Could such a being himself become a creator as God had destined him to do if one Earth life were all, and if, when man had lived his three score and ten years, he should pass out of existence with no further chance to become as his Father in heaven, perfect? If he but stops to reason this thing out he cannot but be convinced that man, too, must go on evolving, learning, in order to become all wise as his Father in heaven is wise, and that this cannot be accomplished in the few years of one short life. To learn these lessons on the Earth over which God gave man dominion, he must return again and again, and in each embodiment he must take up his cross of matter (his physical body). It is through the physical vehicle that man must learn to become a creator like unto his Father in heaven; it is the toll which he uses in his efforts to master the numerous lessons of life so that he can be recognized by his Fa- ther in heaven as a son. This tool (the physical body) becomes tired, wears out; and it is necessary that the Spirit be given a time to assimilate and digest all the experience gained on Earth. Therefore, God has arranged that the Spirit step out of this worn-out old robe and function in its spiritual body. When this occurs, man, with his limited vision, grieves over this change; to him it appears as a final parting from a loved one when this worn-out garment disintegrates and the loved one is permitted to function in a finer and a more ethereal robe, or body, one in which the individual is not limited by distance, nor can physical matter obstruct him in his progress. This is the spiritual body of which Paul tells us in II Corinthians, a building not made with hands, eternal in the heavens. In this vehicle our loved ones can visit us, and while we in our blindness may not have the spiritual eyes with which we can see them, yet they are none the less very near to us. They are still interested in our welfare, and when we need them they do not fail us; they encourage and help us more often than we realize, though by our very grief we may hinder their progress in this new life to which they have been called. When a man enters into a sound sleep and his physical body is inert on the bed then he is awake and active in the realm of the spirit. He is no longer hampered by a physical body. However, he is tied to this vehicle by the sil- ver cord which leads him back again to his body upon awakening. During the unconsciousness of sleep he is in the land of the living dead and if he will he can communicate with his loved ones who are ever near him. The Rosicrucian Fellowship student has this assurance of his nearness to those who have passed over in what is commonly termed death and does not grieve as do others who have no hope. He knows that his loved ones have not gone away, but, a John McCreery says in his poem, "There Are No Dead"-- They are not dead. They have but passed Beyond the mists that blind us here Into the new and larger life Of that serener sphere. The actual knowledge acquired by the students of these advanced teachings has removed the sting of death, and they know that those who have laid a- side their mortal bodies are not dead but are now enjoying the freedom of life in the spiritual worlds. They are convinced that God did not build the house of man's soul, and inpsire the human Spirit with faith and love, to pull it down in death, to destroy His own handiwork. Man is God's master- piece, and as such this spark of divinity made in His image cannot die, else a part of God were destroyed. The Christ willingly came to the Earth to be encased in a physical body, knowing that the result would be to bring hope and faith to mankind. He must die and rise again, thus proving to man that death is only a physical manifestation, a freeing of a divine Spirit. He came to a humanity blinded with the fear of the grave, to whom the grave was an abyss where the Spirit was swallowed up and lost. He found death the king of terrors, and knew that only He could restore man's faith in an immortal life and give him the assurance of being a glorified Spirit. He left these comforting words which should bring solace and faith to all who believe in Him: Let not your heart be troubled: ye believe in God, believe also in me. In my Father's house are many mansions: if it were not so, I would have told you. And if I go and prepare a place for you, I will come again, and receive you unto myself; that where I am, there ye may be also. (John 14:1-3) THE ROSICRUCIAN METHOD OF CARING FOR THE DEAD During life in the physical world, the human Ego works through its four vehicles: namely, the physical, vital, desire, and mental bodies, all of which are connected to one another by the silver cord. At night the Ego withdraws into the inner worlds taking with it the physical body, together with the vital body, lying on the bed. The Ego first brings about harmonious rhythm of the mind and desire bodies. These bodies work upon the vital body; the vital body then commences to restore the tired and worn out physical atoms to health and vitality. This restoration can only be done during the time the desire body and mind are removed, for it is their activities which use up the physical energy during the day, and in order that the vital body may be freed to rebuild this exhausted physical vehicle, the Ego and the two higher vehicles (the desire and mental bodies) separate from the two lower vehicles, but remain tied by the silver cord. At death, when the physical body can no longer hold on to its higher vehicles, when disintegration must ensue, the Ego is forced to vacate its house, made of clay, which it has built and used for an allotted length of time, and in which it has learned many helpful and soul- building lessons. It has now reached a period on the path of evolution where the Ego must take time for the assimilation of the lessons which were learned while functioning in the world of matter. Death is to the soul what sleep is to the physical body: a time of rest and recuperation so that the spirit may draw from these experiences greater soul power. At death, the Ego leaves the physical body by way of the parietal- occipital sutures, but instead of the vital body remaining with the physical body as is the case during sleep, it also leaves the physical body, together with the desire and mental bodies, for the spirit's work in the physical body is finished for this Earth life. The vital body has now a different work to do; it is no longer called upon to keep the physical atoms in health. At death, the vital, desire, and mental bodies are seen to leave the physical body through the head. The spirit, which is leaving its earthly prison house to decay, takes with it its most cherished belonging, the seed atom, the only part of the physical which cannot die and which it brings back with it at each Earth life. During Earth life, there is a tiny atom in the apex of the left ventricle of the heart which is called the permanent seed atom. This seed atom of the physical vehicle has been used as a nucleus for a physical body ever since the spirit possessed a physical vehicle. When we speak of a permanent seed atom, we do not mean that the physical atom is used, but the forces which flow through it. These forces remain with the Ego through rebirth after rebirth, or until this particular spirit has finished its evolution in the physical world. Then these forces will be transferred to the seed atom of the vital body which will become the permanent seed atom of the next period. Going back to our discussion of the Ego as it leaves its physical body at what is termed death, we find that the spirit is passing through a very vital and extremely important period. Friends and relatives should be most careful that their loved one is left free from excitement, grief, and disturbances of any kind: the body should not be mutilated and embalming fluids should not be used until 84 hours after the spirit has ceased functioning in the body. The reason for this is as follows: At death there is a rupturing of the silver cord which the Bible speaks of in the 12th chapter of Ecclesiastes. This cord holds the higher and lower vehicles together and, at death, the rupture takes place in the heart, which causes this organ to cease beating. When this occurs, the Ego with its three bodies, namely, the vital, desire, and mental bodies, is seen by the clairvoyant floating above the head of the physical body for three and one- half days. During this period, the spirit is engaged in reviewing the scenes of its past life which have been impressed on the permanent seed atom in the heart. These impressions have been left on this seed atom by the blood. We are also taught from the Bible that the spirit is in the blood. The blood is the direct vehicle of the spirit. The heart and lungs are the only organs through which all the blood in man's body passes in every cycle and the heart is the stronghold of the hu- man Ego. As the blood courses through the heart, the scenes of every passing moment are carried in the blood and engraved on the tiny seed atom. This seed atom is also impregnated with the experiences of all past lives, and from it many impressions come to man. These teach him the difference between good and evil, and thus they become his conscience. Now the reason we hold it is necessary that quuietness reign in the house of death is as follows: The vital body is the vehicle used immediately after death to transfer the impressions of the seed atom in the heart to the seed atom of the desire body. During this work the silver cord is ruptured, but not broken. The Ego is still conscious of its vehicles, feeling and suffering to some extent, when the body is mutilated. When the spirit is disturbed dur- ing the transfer, the impressions are dimly etched, and the spirit in return- ing to rebirth in the next embodiment does not bring with it as keen a sense of conscience as it would have done if the etching had been clearcut, because in the Desire World it was not able to feel remorse for wrong doings nor joy over good actions as keenly as it would have if it had not been disturbed. When the panorama has been fully etched into the desire body, the silver cord breaks and the Ego is free of its earthly house. The body should then be cremated since cremation frees the spirit quickly. It also offers a more sanitary method of body disposal. Let us hope that humanity will soon be awake to the proper care of its dead, and that we will have a science of death as well as a science of birth. It is important that the person who is aware of the damage ensuing from improper handling of the body in the event of death should have in writing the intsructions he or she desires to have carried out for him- or herself. A form is available, explaining the Rosicrucian methods for the care of the body immediately following death. It gives the procedure which the follower of the Western Wisdom Teachings accepts as necessary for the proper transition to the afterlife. GRANDPA RABBIT IN PARADISE One lovely evening, when the briar roses were in full bloom and the carrot patch was bristling with fat, saucy carrots, Grandfather Rabbit, with a smile on his whiskers, slipped into deep, peaceful sleep. And, because he was a very old rabbit, he did not wake up again in this world. Oh, there was no pain or any sadness. In fact, Poppy, as he was fondly called by his little grandchildren, died without even realizing what had happened. Of course Poppy had had every intention of waking up the next morning, and so he did, but in a place totally unfamiliar to him. Not only that, but he felt more fit than he had in years, full of energy and more like a butterfly than a rabbit. "My goodness," thought Poppy, as he found himself unable to resist great leaps into the air, "how strange it is to feel so well, so youthful, at my age. And where am I, anyway? This is definitely not my carrot patch." Actually, this place was not at all that great. It was a rather vague terrain with neither plants, nor trees, nor anyone at all. "I don't think I care for this," mumbled Poppy, and as he thought this thought he began to feel an urge to hop in the direction of a distant lane. "This is all very strange, but there is a charming lady rabbit up ahead who resembles my dear, departed wife, grandmother Rab." Who do you think that was, waiting for Poppy at the end of the lane? It was indeed grandmother Rabbit, along with other members of his family who had gone before him. Poppy stopped practically in mid-air; unbelievable as it was, there they were, ears perked, soft eyes shining, their fur coats far more glossy than they had ever been in life. "How happy I am to find you again," beamed grandmother. "See, we are all here," as Poppy's own beloved Mama and Father came to his side to bid him welcome. Poppy was aghast. His mother read his thoughts. "My baby, you have re- turned to us from the Earth. You won't have to go back ever again. You can stay here with us." When Poppy could only continue to stare at her in glazed surprise, she said to him, "Come with me and you will understand." It wasn't long before they found themselves in a great garden, where beautiful, winged Angel Rabbits danced and played in the rays of the golden sun. In the center of the garden was a great hedge of majestic trees, encom- passing a large and ornate gate. And there, standing in front of the open- ing, was the largest and most lovable rabbit that Poppy ever could imagine. Her fur was white as snow, and her delicate pink nose was set between the most extraordinary and wise eyes. "Come with me." She gestured for them all to follow her through a mar- velous park and in the direction of a kind of cabin which seemed to be float- ing in the clouds. "Enter," said the Angel, "and look at your home and into the window of your burrow." At this, Poppy cried out in surprise. For there on the bed, as peace- ful as could be, was Poppy's body. "But I am here, and I am there! My goodness, I must be dead!" The Angel smiled as though she had been through this sort of thing many times. "Yes Poppy, your body is dead, but it was old and useless anyway, and you said yourself that you've never felt better than right now. What do you think of that?" Poppy gazed lovingly at the dear ones whom he had thought to have lost forever and who had been found again after all, and he replied, "Beautiful Angel, if I am to stay here, it will make me perfectly happy. But what will become of my son and my little grandchildren, who are still on Earth? Will I never see them again?" "Oh, but you can see them as often as you like, only they cannot see you at all. One day they, too, will arrive in Heaven and find you waiting for them as your wife and parents and many of your friends were waiting to see YOU. You have earned a rest, Poppy, for you were a very good rabbit. You were honest, devoted, and full of love and forbearance for everyone. Your reward is peace and joy beyond your fondest dreams." Opening another gate, she guided Poppy Rabbit into a place so grand, so lovely, that no one can even describe it. More than something beautiful to see, it also was an experience of well being and peace which completely sur- rounded Poppy and his family. "Oh, thank you, beautiful Angel. Never have I imagined anything so per- fect. is this truly Heaven?" he cried. And in answer a voice was heard which said, "Because you never have judged anyone, because you brought laughter and song to Earth, and because you have always thought of me, your creator, in joy as well as pain, in work as well as rest, and because you have learned Earth life's lesson well, this time you are here forever. You have well earned eternal happiness." And I can tell you that being eternally happy is what Poppy is, in his heavenly home.--Odette Renard Continued with file "RC5009.TXT" End of File


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