Keep Focus on Heavenly Goal

Keep Focus On Heavenly Goal

Chapter Four

Keep Focus On Heavenly Goal
Painful Perseverance Culminates In Eternal Fruitfullness 67 On Coping With Coldness 75
Climbing Close 69 The Cracker Jack Box Of Life 77
On Being Faithful 71 Return 79
Growing Older Victoriously 73 Discussion Questions 81

Galatians 6:4-10

Painful Perseverance Culminates In Eternal Fruitfullness

It's all Adam's fault. My muscles ache and I groan as I move from chair to chair. Had my great ancestor not fallen from the garden, we would be living in the luxury of Eden. But because Adam could not resist the temptation to eat of the forbidden fruit, he was cursed to work the ground and grow his own food. Accepting my part of the punishment for what is known as original sin, I dig and plant a garden in my backyard every Spring.

As the seeds are planted in their rows, I am hopeful to see them in full bloom in just a few weeks and to be enjoying the flavor of those veggies in a few months. This anticipation brings me back to the garden every Mother's Day weekend (Grandpa always said to plant the garden on Mother's Day). We expect to taste beans, peas, carrots, beets, lettuce, spinach, cucumbers, onions and tomatoes before the Summer is through. With the end result in mind, I forget the aches and pains which come with working a garden. Of course, visiting middle age makes me keenly aware of aching muscles. Still, like clockwork, the garden is planted and the anticipation begins.

Spring is that season of eternal hope. After the long cold days of winter, the warmth of the sunshine is welcome and the beauty of new growth inspires all of us. It is this combination which fills our hearts with this eternal hope; without the sun there could be no garden. Without the seeds, the warm sun is not achieving what it is capable of doing. The seeds, in obedience to what they are designed to be quickly send out roots and sprout leaves as they reach upward to the sun.

I am a seed of faith. As God shines His light of love upon me, in obedience, I want to send my roots deep to get a strong footing, but I want to reach up to Him as if to embrace Him in the sky. It all sounds so easy and effortless. Yet, there is pain involved. Someone had to work the soil of my soul until I was ready to germinate with the new life God gave to me. Somehow, I picture this gardener as Jesus. He has prepared me to enjoy and glorify Him forever. The ache and pain in His hands and feet and in His side where He was pierced was worth it all. The suffering He endured to enable me to have new life was worth every moment on the cross. In retrospect, the aching muscles I now feel are nothing in comparison to what Jesus endured for me. I hurt to raise a few vegetables. Jesus hurt to raise us to new life.

"Father, forgive me for whining about things that really do not matter. Help me to put into proper perspective the fact that any suffering I face, You faced even more… and endured. By Your example, and for the sake of Your kingdom, I will persevere to the very end. Then, I will rest in Your arms. Amen."

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AFFIRMATION FOR THE DAY: To live for Jesus is the greatest glory!

– Thomas Duckworth –


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Mark 12:28-34

Climbing Close

Dressed in a white tuxedo, ruffled shirt, and a black tie, Hollywood stuntman Ron Broyles arrived at the base of the Texas Commerce Tower in Houston at 4:45 AM. With the goal of securing his membership in the exclusive 1,000 foot climbing club, he began to scale the side of the building. Slowed by a fog bank and a muscle cramp, he reached the 50th floor around 5:00 PM. Twenty-five stories to go. It was 10:45 PM when he finally drew himself over the top ledge. He had asked some friends to have lasagna and beer waiting for him when he finished. They brought bologna sandwiches and soda pop instead. That was a disappointment. He was arrested as expected, and then received a greater disappointment. A spokesman for the firm that owned the building informed Mr. Broyles that the building was only 993.3 feet high.

At one time or another all of us may experience that sinking feeling of coming so very close to reaching a goal but not quite close enough. My senior year in high school I came very close to going to the state track meet, but not close enough. A few feet, a couple of seconds, can make the difference between achieving a goal or almost achieving a goal. I learned to live with my disappointment and turned it into a good teacher. In love, in business, in life we must be able to survive the trauma of just coming close.

There is one area of life where coming close simply is not an option. Jesus spoke about some people who thought they had successfully completed the climb to heaven. They said to him, "Lord, Lord, we have prophesied in your name, cast out devils, and done many wonderful works." (Matthew 7:22-23)

Jesus responded, "I do not know who you are; go away". For whatever reason, a besetting sin, a character flaw, a fly in the ointment, they came up short of their goal. On another occasion Jesus said to someone, "You are not far from the kingdom of God". Mark 12:34)

I don't know how, or even if, God measures closeness. I do know that I don't want to fall 6.7 feet short of heaven: One of the teachers of religion who was standing there listening to the discussion realized that Jesus had answered well So, he asked, "Of all the commandments, which is the most important?" Jesus replied, "The one that says 'Hear, O Israel! The Lord our God is the one and only God. And you must love him with all your heart and soul and mind and strength.' The second is: 'You must love others as much as yourself.' No other commandments are greater than these. The teacher of religion replied, "Sir, you have spoken a true word in saying that there is only one God and no other. And I know it is far more important to love him with all my heart and understanding and strength, and to love others as myself, than to offer all kinds of

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sacrifices on the altar of the Temple." Realizing this man's understanding, Jesus said to him, "You are not far from the Kingdom of God." And after that, no one dared ask him any more questions. (Mark 12:28-34, Living Bible)

"Help me, Lord, to keep my eyes on the prize."

AFFIRMATION FOR THE DAY: Each day I will keep looking up and pressing on.

– William Jenkins –


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Daniel 3:8-30

On Being Faithful

Three men of Hebrew extraction made Bible history when they defied the order of the day. The story is told in the third chapter of Daniel, an account of a mid-east kingdom rife with bureaucracy (see verse 3) into which God placed Daniel and his friends.

These three men stood together in their belief that God was supreme above all governments, and that no graven image should take His place. They were prepared to 'take the consequences' and the king ordered them burnt in a very hot furnace. But the king saw with his own eyes that God had sent His angel to deliver them, and that "no other God is able to deliver in this way" (verse 29).

In May 1955, three Christian men stood with their wives, and holding hands, pledged to pray for each other daily in the future. Their ways parted them, but for the next forty years they stayed in touch as God led them in particular lines of service in His Kingdom. They denied the gods of their time to serve Him Who is Supreme.

One became the president of a college, twice, on two continents, and then was elected to be the Bishop of his church. Another went to become a pastor-teacher in Christian schools on three continents. The third became a teacher of deaf people, the most hidden of all mission fields, and worked tirelessly to find ways for existing schools to educate them in Christian doctrine.

Each of these men had their times of extreme trial. One was spat upon in a public meeting, humiliated before his fellows. He had recurring illnesses, bringing discouragement and temptation to quit. Another went through severe pain which culminated in back surgery, while experiencing isolation from familiar support.

The third man was rebuffed again and again in his quest for recognition of the need to educate deaf people, who needed special arrangements for effective communication.

The old story of faithful service is thus repeated in every generation. Each decade has brought its 'fiery furnace' experiences, with graven images demanding to be worshiped.

Out of this persecution have come martyrs, who gave their lives for the truth, even as Jesus did when He denied Caesar was supreme. Many others have, through the centuries since those days, come through the fire to serve the living God victoriously.

God has rewards for those who are faithful to His call to service (verse 30).

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"Father in Heaven, stand with us when the furnace of life's situations gets hot, and deliver us to serve you."

AFFIRMATION FOR THE DAY: God will, with every temptation, make a way to escape, that we will be able to bear it.

– Eugene Stewart –


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Joshua 14:6-15

Growing Older Victoriously

Catherine Deneuve, the French actress who has symbolized beauty and elegance for three decades, said she wasn't thrilled about growing older. Her response to growing older was, "It hurts", supposedly referring to wrinkles. That famous cat Garfield said, "Life is a warm bath. The longer you stay in, the more wrinkles you get."

One thing is sure about all of us: we are all growing older. Whatever our age may be, we are all growing older, and that is a wonderful thing because life is a wonderful adventure on the way to heaven. My grandmother had this saying: "The older you get, the more you get like where you're going." (Heaven or Hell) The really big question is, "In what way are you growing older?"

In the Old Testament, Caleb gives us a great lesson on growing older victoriously. To understand how Caleb did it, we must revisit Numbers 13. Joshua and Caleb had returned from their spy mission full of enthusiasm and excited about possessing 'The Promised Land'. A poll was taken and 'The Promised Land' lost. Their failure of faith sentenced Israel to forty years of wilderness wanderings. Forty years! Caleb would have to keep his dreams on hold until he was eighty years old. Here on the border between 'The Promised Land' and 'The Waste Land', Caleb begins to grow old victoriously by not allowing the disappointments of life to diminish his faith in God.

In the midst of his disappointment, the Lord gave Caleb a promise that one day he would arrive again at the border of 'The Promised Land' and would possess it. Three things make life worthwhile: someone to love, something to do, and something to hope for. Caleb had something to hope for. He grew older victoriously by trusting in a Divine promise. For every mile the Israelites traveled away from 'The Promised Land', in his mind and heart Caleb was traveling a mile closer.

After forty years of wandering and five years of conquest, Caleb is ready to possess the promise. One problem: The giant Anakins live there in great, fortified cities. No problem. Whenever challenges arise, Caleb has learned to live victoriously by leaning on the Lord.

"It will be that the Lord will be with me, and I shall 
be able to drive them out as the Lord said." (Joshua 14:12)

To grow older victoriously is to realize that youth and age are not times of life. They are attitudes of the spirit and mind.

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"Lord, as I grow older, let me grow more and more like a citizen of 'The Promised Land'.

AFFIRMATION FOR THE DAY: Regardless of my 'age', I will seek to live today like the 'prime' of my life!

– William Jenkins –


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Matthew 24:3-14

On Coping With Coldness

The weather report today for Finland registered 60 degrees below zero! Most Americans find it hard to comprehend such conditions, let alone cope with them!

When I lived in north Idaho, we experienced some very cold weather, almost like today's temperatures in Finland, but not quite. Water pipes buried six feet deep under the street froze. Folks who had no insulation in their homes found it difficult to keep warm. Schools closed. We came close to canceling worship on Sunday, but two families, seven hardy souls, walked two miles to join those who were closer to the church, and we dare not cancel!

Such conditions were not what our Lord meant when He said "most men's love will grow cold." (Matthew 24:12) He was speaking of a time of tribulation when there would be a great deal of political, social, and spiritual pressure to deny Christ as Lord. Our Lord was speaking of spiritual frigidity, of having no warm feelings about God's love for us, rejecting His call to discipleship for many reasons.

Jesus said there would be false Christs, and reports of wars, famines, and earthquakes that would frighten and mislead many. There will be reversions, he said, and betrayal and straying and hatred, with great increase in social wickedness in our culture.

We do not have to wait for a future era to see the reality of Jesus' words. We need only listen to the news and read our newspaper headlines to know that we must not wait. Every one of us knows coldness, either in ourselves or in someone near, perhaps dear, to us.

What will warm us in such dire times? Is there spiritual insulation that will help keep out the cold? Is there a fire in our hearts that will suffice to life eternal though there's an Arctic blast about to engulf us?

We will always have conditions such as Jesus foretold. It is part of life on our planet. It may even get worse. We have been warned. The answer? Endurance. "He who endures to the end shall be saved." (Matthew 24:13)

The Christian life is not a dash, nor even a middle-distance race, but an endurance test. We must endure the false guides, the naysayers, the scandalmongers and the alarmists, for they will persist.

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Our strong assertion must be "I know whom I have believed, and am persuaded that He is able to keep that which I have committed unto Him against that day!" (1 Timothy 1: 12, King James Version) His amazing grace will help us.

"O Lord, my God, lift up my feeble hands and warm my heart with your love, that I may EVER serve you!"

AFFIRMATION FOR THE DAY: I shall stand, God helping me, until He comes to claim me, and take me to Himself.

– Eugene Stewart –


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John 16:1-33

The Cracker Jack Box Of Life

On a Sunday morning at our church, there were two speakers. Paula was one of the youngest ladies in the church, and Verline Danheim, one of the oldest. Mrs. Danheim, as she was respectfully called, spoke from her experiences about "The Cracker Jack Box of Life". As a child, Cracker Jacks had been her favorite snack food because she liked being surprised by the prize inside. Her talk that day was prompted by a letter from a friend in which she enclosed a clipping by Lewis Grizzard entitled, "Cracker Jack Box of Life Doesn't Always Have a Prize".

The article was about a nine-year-old girl whose father encouraged her to sue the maker of Cracker Jacks because she bought a box of their product that didn't have the anticipated prize inside. The suit was settled when the company offered a free box of Cracker Jacks with a guaranteed prize inside and threw in some peanut mix for good measure. The little girl was happy for the moment, but the author of the article concluded that some day she would need to learn that not all the boxes we get in life have prizes inside.

In her talk Mrs. Danheim reminded us that Jesus did not promise us a prize in every box. As a matter of fact, he told us that some of our Cracker Jack boxes of life would contain trouble and disappointments. Further, Jesus was rejected because He did not give the world the kind of prize it wanted from His box.

Mrs. Danheim mentioned how many people follow Jesus only for the prize he offers. At the first suggestion that a prize is not forthcoming, they reject Jesus. She asked us, "Why can't the prizeless occasions in our life be a process of strengthening, of purifying, of cleansing? The prizeless occasions separate the chaff from the wheat and the impurities from the gold."

She went on to emphasize: "We should not become guilty of rationalizing every event – good – or bad – so that God and His Son become the source of every happy turn of the card or the scapegoat for every prizeless circumstance. God will look at the whole person, who at the time of crossing into that other realm, may have some large or small scars of earthly existence, but who will be ready for their accounting with a calm countenance, a solid stance, and an upright posture. A Christian of that ilk will have withstood the empty Cracker Jack boxes without blaming their Creator, their Savior, or anyone else. They will have accepted the prizeless boxes as purely mundane and temporal circumstances, will have lost no time in the valley of despair, and will have continued on their way to whatever might come next. That Christian, that true follower of the Way, will survive, grow and finally triumph."

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All of us who knew Mrs. Danheim considered her faith to be as pure grain and refined gold. She's not around anymore, but when she opened her last Cracker Jack box, she found the most wonderful prize – Eternal Life!

"Heavenly Father, thank You for all the prizes I have received in life and for all the lessons I've learned from empty boxes."

AFFIRMATION FOR THE DAY: Whatever the content of my Cracker Jack boxes in life, I will, like Job, serve God just for the joy of His presence.

– William Jenkins –


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Jeremiah 25:5-7; Psalm 137:1-9


Like carrier pigeons, people are blessed with a homing instinct, a strong desire to return to their place of origin. I remember how cut-off I felt when my parents died and it was left to me to sell their home. It was like being torn away from my moorings. For a time, I drifted isolated in a sea of change. It didn't matter that I hadn't lived at home in over two decades. 535 North High symbolized permanence. Someone there had made cookies for me and dried my tears. Now someone else would occupy familiar rooms. The old blue pickup would no longer sit curbside. Familiar objects would disappear from the yard. A new coat of paint would cover up my past. No longer could I return to the visible symbol of my childhood and youth.

From Adam to you and to me, God's people have been leaving home. From the disappearance of the Garden of Eden through the forty-year wandering in the 'Wilderness' to the destruction of the walls and towers of Zion, the Israelites wandered. The foundations of their permanent dwellings crumbled and disappeared, blown away by winds of persecution and change. Familiar landmarks were torn down by enemies. Strangers inhabited their homes. Pagans desecrated their temple. Fences with "No Trespassing" signs were erected to keep them off of their own land. Many were carried away from their country enslaved and desolate. The poignancy of their plight is recorded in Psalm 137:1: "By the rivers of Babylon we sat down and wept when we remembered Zion." Only one dream kept their courage alive: RETURN. Jeremiah, prophet to these prisoners, phrased God's plan this way: "I will set my eyes upon my people for good, and I will bring them again to this land… I will give them a heart to know that I am the Lord: and they shall be my people and I will be their God; for they shall RETURN to me with their whole heart." (Jeremiah 25:6-7)

The Bible is a book about returning. That word is used over and over to direct us back to God. Sometimes, like children, we become enslaved to momentary pleasures and lured away from home. Before we know it, a feeling of lostness overwhelms us. Like the children of Israel in the Old Testament, we "hang our harps on the Willow trees" (Psalms 137:2) and become prisoners of hope. Like the Prodigal Son in the New Testament, we "come to ourselves and return to the Father's House" and find Him waiting with open arms to receive us. (Luke 15:17-18)

The Bible tells me I have a forever home in God, "for in Him I live and move and have my being". I can always return to it. When I sin, I can return to it. When I move far away, I can return to it. When life disappoints or hurts me, I can return to it. When the people closest to me leave, I can return to it. This home will never be sold. The paint will never flake off. Rust will never damage the pipes. Corruption will never mar its

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character. The occupant will never leave or die. I can call its twenty-four hour hotline at any time for counseling or conversation. This home has a sidewalk that winds all the way to eternity and a garden filled with all the fullness of God's bounty. It's name is Heaven. It's borders are as wide as the arms of God. I hope to see you there in the family room someday. Until then, keep the dream alive!

"Dear God, keep eternity's dream alive in our hearts until the door of your house swings open to receive us."

AFFIRMATION FOR THE DAY: God's arms are always open when we return.

– Loretta Jenkins –


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Discussion Questions

  1. How does the 'pain' which you must endure (to become a Christian and to remain a vital and disciplined Christian) compare with the 'pain' that Jesus (as a human 'sacrifice') endured on earth to make possible His gift to you of spiritual redemption and eternal life? Does the 'unspeakable great pain' which Christ endured for the human race (including you, as an individual member of that human race) make your own 'pain' (as a repentant sinner and as a struggling believer) seem more 'bearable' and 'endurable' and 'justifiable'? Does the fact that your 'pain' (suffering) as a believer is meant (by God) to be 'redemptive' (purposeful and useful), and that it is only temporary, give you greater motivation to be 'persevering in the Faith' and even 'humbly grateful in your suffering'? (Note Romans 8:16-18; 2 Corinthians 4:16-18; Colossians 3:3-4; Titus 2:11-13)

  2. As a committed follower of Jesus, what advice would you give to a sincere seeker of God whose religious and moral life are 'exemplary' and who (from your 'perspective') is "not far from the kingdom of God"? (Note Mark 12:28-34)

  3. Can you think of a past or present follower of God who (like the three Hebrew 'children' in Daniel 3:8-30) was willing to suffer persecution and loss, in order to be true to the Living God rather than succumbing to the pressure to 'bow the knee' in worship of false gods (idolatry)?

  4. Tell why you agree or disagree with the following statement: "Whatever our age may be, we are all growing older, and that is a wonderful thing because life is a wonderful adventure on the way to heaven."

  5. Is it possible for you (as a believer) to grow old victoriously by not allowing the disappointments of life to diminish your faith in God? How can you grow older and become 'better' rather than 'bitter'?

  6. Amidst your many disappointments and losses (griefs) in your life, how can you keep your 'hope alive', and your 'spiritual vision clear', and your 'enthusiasm aglow', and your 'drive strong', and your 'faith unwavering', and your 'heart tender', and your 'self-evaluation humble', and your 'conscience clear' and your 'motives pure', and your 'relationships reconciled', and your 'love flowing', and your 'gifts activated', and your 'body healthy' and your 'mind active', and your 'spirit worshipful'?

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  7. According to Joshua 14:6-15, what do you think was the 'secret' to Caleb's 'youthfulness' during his old age (at the age of 85)? Do you believe that (for a Christian) life can become 'sweeter and sweeter' as the years 'come and go'? Why or why not? Have you ever personally known older persons whose faith in God caused them to be 'youthful' in their attitudes and 'sweet' in their spirit, even though they were weak and old in their body?

  8. From a 'Faith Viewpoint', tell how you (as a Christian) would 'interpret' and 'express' the truth of the following statement: "Three things make life worthwhile: (a) someone to love, (b) something to do, (c) something to hope for."

  9. In spite of the 'darkness' of life's mysteries and inequities and injustices and tragedies, do you think that your strong trust in a God whose divine Promises are great and wonderful, will enable you to resist your temptation to despair and enable you to grow older victoriously?

  10. Is it your sincere desire to be like Caleb (in the Old Testament) who lived victoriously throughout his long lifetime (regardless of the number of challenges he faced during the 40 years of 'Wilderness Wanderings' with the disobedient Israelites) – because he always 'leaned on the Lord'?

  11. From a Biblical viewpoint, give your interpretation of the following statements: "To grow older victoriously is to realize that 'youth' and 'age' are not times of life. They are attitudes of the spirit and mind."

  12. During a time when 'Christianity is mocked' and 'worldly attitudes' (of Materialism, Secularism, Hedonism, Sensualism) are deeply entrenched in society, how can you (as a believer) avoid 'falling away from God', or avoid becoming spiritually 'frigid' (i.e., having no warm feelings about God's love, and rejecting God's call to a holy lifestyle of discipleship)? (Note Matthew 24:9-13)

  13. If the 'Christian Life' is not a 'dash', nor even a 'middle-distance race', but an 'endurance test' (spiritual 'marathon'), then what resources are available to you (as a believer) to help enable you to 'endure' and 'persevere' until you cross the 'finish line' of life (and enter heaven)? (Note 1 Timothy 1:12; Jude 1:24-25)

  14. Why is it a 'sign' of great spiritual immaturity (which can result in 'spiritual disaster') for persons to fellow Christ for the 'immediate results' ('prizes') which they anticipate receiving as a result of 'following Christ'? Were there those persons in ancient Palestine who followed Jesus only for the 'personal benefits' of receiving 'healings' and 'bread' and who left Jesus when He no longer performed miracles and passed out loaves? Is it your desire to be Jesus' disciple

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    (i.e., a person who 'denies himself, bears his God-given 'cross', and consistently 'follows' Christ), regardless of whether earthly 'prizes' and 'benefits' are given to you? Even though followers of Christ are not guaranteed 'earthly rewards' for their faithfulness, what 'rewards' will ultimately be given to the 'faithful'? (Note Matthew 19:27-29; Mark 10:28-31)

  15. Share your response (reaction) to the following testimony of the ancient prophet Habakkuk: "Even though the fig trees are all destroyed, and there is neither blossom left nor fruit, and though the olive crops all fail, and the fields lie barren; even if the flocks die in the fields and the cattle barns are empty, yet I will rejoice in the Lord; I will be happy in the God of my salvation. The Lord God is my Strength, and he will give me the speed of a deer and bring me safely over the mountains." (Habakkuk 3:17-19, Living Bible)

  16. Have you ever known a 'saint of God' whose faithfulness to God remained, in spite of the 'passing of time', and in spite of the loss of family and friends and fortune and fame and health and property (similar to the losses experienced by Habakkuk or Job or a Christian who endured the ravages of World War II under the tyranny of Hitler)? (Note Hebrews 10:32-34) Do you believe that those who suffer greatly for Christ on earth, will receive greater rewards in heaven because of their 'unusual faithfulness'? (Note Revelations 7:13-17)

  17. Amidst all your (legitimate) pursuits of earthly life – work, family, recreation – have you ever strongly felt 'heaven's beckoning call' in your inner spirit? Without despising the God-given gifts of 'earth's pleasures', have you ever become 'homesick' for heaven and for heaven's inhabitants (including your departed loved ones)? Have you ever dreamed of the 'glories' of heavenly life, where all tears shall be wiped away from your eyes and where "there shall be no more death, nor sorrow, nor crying, nor pain" (Revelations 21:4)?

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