1 M E Z*INALLY, I have learned to believe in it not as one book, but as The Book. It is the one volume which in its uplifting power over the race is permanent. Books of science vary from generation to generation. Theories and forms of government come and go. Codes of law are modified by changing conditions of social and business life. Literature loses much of its power. The classics are found in forgot- ten shelves. Homer is * no longer sung in the streets. Aristotle and Plato, Seneca and Ba- con are known only to the student. But more and more does the Bible enter into the life of the race. Its copies are multiplied. Its power over man increases. The world is being sub- dued by its message. Humanity finds in it alone that which satisfies every need. Child- hood and old age alike find comfort in its pages. It is the great uplifting force in the world. It is the everlasting voice of God upon earth.—An Eminent Scholar.
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