in the chariot of my Father."

These words aroused the wrath of Eliphaz, and he called
upon his associates to abandon Job to his fate and go their
way. But Bildad appeased his anger, reminding him that
some allowance ought to be made for one so sorely tried as
Job. Bildad put a number of questions to the sufferer in
order to establish his sanity. He wanted to elicit from Job
how it came about that God, upon whom he continued to set
his hopes, could inflict such dire suffering. Not even a king
of flesh and blood would allow a guardsman of his that had
served him loyally to come to grief. Bildad desired to have
information from Job also concerning the movements of the
heavenly bodies.

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