“The flamboyance of a life style,
the willingness to experiment,
the quest for endangerment,
the delving into caves,
the meddling with cultures,
the entrancement with the occult –
all speak of a seeking soul who has yet to know his God.
All speak of dissatisfaction with the status of his life,
with the status of his body,
with the status of his spirit,
with the status of his soul.
All speak of the status of completion which is yet to be achieved,
which is yet to shed the light of understanding,
which is yet to impart the wisdom that ends the frustration of the search.
For the soul of man has a destiny with the God of love which breaks the cycles of despair,
the cycles of an inner need,
the cycles of the questioning of the reason for each life –
the purpose for each life –
the presence of a grand design –
the existence of the God of love –
the ability of man to return to his beginnings.
As is drought the absence of water,
as is darkness the absence of light,
as is war the absence of peace:
so is evil the absence of righteousness within the soul of man.
So the canker of the soul arises from the evilness of the intent of man,
so the canker of the spirit arises from the mastery by the cankered soul,
so the canker of the body arises from the presence of a cankered spirit –
which forsakes the quest for faith;
for a destiny offered in a covenant of love:
a spirit with the canker which did not,
which does not,
which will not subjugate the soul
assigned within a holy tryst.
Woe to man are the ramifications of a spirit overcome with canker.
The soul of man beset with canker is sequestered upon rising from the grave.
Woe to man in his mortality who carries canker into the grave of man –
embedded in his spirit,
embedded in his soul,
attuned to the frequency of his body.
Woe to man in his mortality who embraces canker in his lifestyle.
Woe to man in his mortality who does not remove the canker prior to the end of grace –
prior to entering the grave –
while it is today.
Woe to man in his eternity who arises with the canker still in place.
Woe to man who admits canker as an attribute –
in his own freewill –
of his own freewill.”