IT is admitted by many thinkers and writers on religion that the Fourth Gospel makes a deeper appeal to the sincere Truth-seeker than any other part of the New Testament. After an unbiased student has read with care the preamble contained in the first eighteen verses of this Gospel and grasps their profound spiritual import, he becomes more and more assured that he is face to face, as it were, with an eyewitness of the events recorded by John up to that wondrous "morning meal" portrayed in the twenty-first chapter, and spiritually interpreted by Mrs.
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