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A Look Back

In the opening chapter of an ancient book, a wise man reflected, “What was will be again, what happened will happen again. There’s nothing new on this Earth” (Ecclesiastes 1:9, The Message). Many thousands of years later, a rugged outdoorsman-turned-President of the United States suggested, “The more you know about the past, the better prepared you are for the future” (Theodore Roosevelt, 1858-1919 ). Now, just over a hundred years since those words were penned, the United States of America is chest-deep in a pandemic and for most of us, it is the first time we have dealt with such an expansive, disruptive virus. It appears, however, many of us have forgotten to step back as we strain to move forward. This is not our nation’s first experience in dealing with a pandemic of such broad proportions. The generation who would have remembered the first go-around are largely gone, and the truth is, the Spanish Flu of 1918 has been always been a footnote of history, a forgotten after-thought to

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