Campaigns Door to Door


In good times and in bad.  Truth.  When honesty was put to the test.  God is truth, in times of panic.  So this is what being put to the test was about?  “Do you promise to be true to me?”


God is humble. He is quiet in the food, so quiet that most people never really notice. 


God is love.  Taste and see, coming to us quietly. 


Wine: it was all about the year of the wine, the times those grapes had lived.  The harvest.  It was all so sensitive.  Then the blending.  The blending of different grapes but all from one locality.  Then the taste. 



Door to door.  Looking for more.  Votes.  Hand-outs.  Business.  It was humbling to go door to door.  Religion.  Mormons.  As a spokesman, let me say, “Catholics for the most part did not like to go door to door.”


“I think you have to develop a sense of urgency in your players, and they have to see that you’re passionate about winning. But scared?”


“Do you promise to be true to me?”


Looking for priests.  In good times and in bad.  “Do you promise to be true to me?”


The Jesuit experience at the end of the first year, sent out with $35 and instructions to come back in 30 days.  In search of the truth.  Door to door was not comfortable for anyone doing the knocking. 

But this was what lovers did before eventually succumbing to one another.  We had all started door-to-door in a search. 

It was all about unity.  The power of affiliation.  With an employer, even if business was greatly down.  With a political party.  With a church.  With a lover.  Politics.  Religion.  In good times and in bad. 


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