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They are like the ten commandments to follow in life all the time.
1] Prayer is not a “spare wheel” that you pull out when in trouble, but it is a “steering wheel” that directs the right path throughout.
2] So a Car’s WINDSHIELD is so large & the Rear view Mirror is so small? Because our PAST is not as important as our FUTURE. So, Look Ahead and Move on.
3] Friendship is like a BOOK. It takes few seconds to burn, but it takes years to write.
4] Allthings in life are temporary. If going well enjoy it, they will not last forever. If going wrong don’t worry, they can’t last long either.
5] Old Friends are Gold! New Friends are Diamond! If you get a Diamond, don’t forget the Gold! Because to hold a Diamond, you always need a Base of Gold!
6] Often when we lose hope and think this is the end, GOD smiles from above and says, “Relax, sweetheart, it’s just a bend, not the end!
7] When GOD solves your problems, you have faith in HIS abilities; when GOD doesn’t solve your problems HE has faith in your abilities.
8]A blindperson asked St. Anthony: “Can there be anything worse than losing eye sight?” He replied: “Yes, losing your vision!”
9] When you pray for others, God listens to you and blesses them, and sometimes, when you are safe and happy, remember that someone has prayed for you.
10] WORRYING does not take away tomorrow’s TROUBLES; it takes away today’s PEACE.
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John O’Neill (Jack) Gerrish was an American composer of the 20th century , best known for The Falcon, a cappella piece for SATB based on the Middle or Early Modern English Corpus Christi Carol died he was 100.
(August 14, 1910 – November 29, 2010)
Gerrish was the son of Charles Percy Gerrish and Mary Elizabeth O’Neill of Potsdam, New York. He graduated from Crane School of Music in 1930, and led a dance band during the 1930s. He taught for ten years at Franklin Academy in Malone, New York and was a professor of music at Kean University in New Jersey for most of his career.
In addition The Falcon, Gerrish’s better-known works include Variations on a Burgundian Carol for 3 Recorders, based on the carol Patapan, published in New York by Associated Music Publishers in 1957. Reviewer, Joel Newman, called the work “neatly-constructed, fun-to-play, but merely-cute variations.” Other compositions include I Sing A Maiden (1953), Fifteen Christmas melodies for soprano recorder and piano (1954), and the piano solos Country Dance, Mountain Climbing and ‘South Wind (1954).
The Music Educators Journal published a detailed article and interview “A Family Program for Voices, Recorders, and Viols: The Gerrish Family” in 1962. The New York State Teachers Association, Northern Zone, lists John Gerrish as Chairman of Music Section in Malone, New York, September 29, 1939. 
Gerrish married twice. After the death of his first wife, Marion Benham of Saranac Lake, he married the Claire Stackpole of Winooski. Following his retirement, Gerrish was the organist at the Winooski United Methodist Church for twenty years. He died on November 29, 2010 and is buried at St. Mary’s Cemetery, Potsdam.
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Richard Goldman, American philanthropist, founder of the Goldman Environmental Prize died he was , 90
Richard N. Goldman was an American philanthropist who co-founded the Goldman Environmental Prize in 1990 with his wife, Rhoda Goldman died he was , 90.  The Jewish Telegraphic Agency has called Goldman “one of the most influential Jewish philanthropists in the United States.”  He founded the insurance company Goldman Insurance and Risk Management, and with his wife he established the Richard and Rhoda Goldman Fund in 1951.
(April 16, 1920 – November 29, 2010)
Richard and Rhoda Goldman established the Goldman Environmental Prize in San Francisco, California, in 1990. Goldman’s foundation, which is sometimes nicknamed the “Green Nobel,” awarded six prizes annually worth $150,000 USD to environmental activists representing six regions of the world. Approximately $13.2 million has been awarded to activists from more than 70 countries since the Goldmans established the award, as of 2010. The 1991 Goldman Environment Prize winner Wangari Maathai from Kenya and founder of the Green Belt Movement, was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize in 2004.
In addition to his work with the Goldman Environmental Prize, Goldman supported beautification projects in San Francisco, and co-founded the Richard and Rhoda Goldman Fund. Through his foundation, which is worth more than one billion dollars, Goldman funded projects throughout the San Francisco Bay Area, including the Jewish Community Center of San Francisco and the Rhoda Goldman Plaza. Among his California projects were investments in solar power, and protection of redwood forests and sealife. In 2004, he was awarded the Chairman’s Medal in the 11th Annual Heinz Award.
Richard Goldman was the son of lawyer Richard Samuel Goldman and his wife Alice Wertheim Goldman. He died at his home in San Francisco on November 29, 2010, at the age of 90. He was survived by his daughter, Susan Gelman, and two sons, John and Doug. He was predeceased by his wife, philanthropist Rhoda Goldman, who died in 1996 and their son, Richard, who died in 1989.
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