The Herald of February 5, gave a report of a banquet given at the Westminster by the Mycological Club of Boston.
While Miss Ellen Terry was at Washington recently, she visited the Congressional Library and took great interest in the pavilion of the blind, and listened with much astonishment when the superientendent said:—
This is the title of a well-executed etching from an original drawing by Rufus H.
The author of the Christian Science text-book takes no patients, does not consult on disease, nor read letters referring these subjects.
Both the husband and wife shall pay tuition for class instruction; only one of them shall teach classes in Christian Science—and that one shall be elected by the two in one, viz.
From many parts of the Field we hear of a good work being done in the jails and penitentiaries.
The semi-annual lecture of the Mother Church—The First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Mass.
Detroit Opera House held an interested audience yesterday afternoon.
The opening of rooms in the Chamber of Commerce, upon the doors of which is the legend, "Christian Science Institute Offices," has centralized the work and made matters easier for both healers and patients in Detroit.
First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Camden, Maine, was chartered December 23, 1899, with a membership of sixteen.
A little crocus bud lifted its headUp from a bed of brown,And the sun smiled through from a bit of blueAnd shone on its yellow gown.
Nothing we really possess can ever be lost.
Our daily papers are teeming with the miseries and sins of humanity.
There is a story of a Chinese fisherman who for three successive mornings, drew in his nets empty.
The difference between the ignorance of Christian Science and the understanding of it, is like the difference between groping timidly along a dark road, with the purpose and the end of the journey utterly unknown, and that of walking fearlessly along an illuminated pathway, conscious of a glorious purpose and an end which, if still unknown, can bring nothing but Love.
Are we not apt to consider our small demonstrations of no account, and to long for greater?
The following letter was sent to Mrs.
When Christian Science was presented to me I had just passed through a siege of material beliefs, under the charge of materia medica.
I would like to relate a demonstration in school work, because it may help some other little child.
Words fail me to tell of my blessings received in Christian Science, and I have every reason to know there are many others who have received like proofs of the power of God.
About three years ago our sixteen-year-old son fell from a freight car and broke his collar-bone.
I hope always to retain, and to add to, the sense of gratitude which came to my consciousness this week as I witnessed all the severest symptoms of grip, which had with previous attacks lasted weeks, entirely destroyed in six hours, so that the patient awoke from a restful sleep, dripping with perspiration, but no longer a patient.
This interesting anecdote, pointing a moral, is given in the Independent:—
Circumstances make it necessary again to request our co-workers throughout the Field to observe the following rules in sending in their orders to the Publishing House:—