is a popular belief that chronometers, those delicate pieces of mechanism which enable the mariner to tell to a nicety where he is upon the ocean, are made only in England.
The annual message of the Rev.
The author of the Christian Science text-book takes no patients, does not consult on disease, nor letters referring to these subjects.
Beloved Students:—Being apportioned to sow for others to reap, whatever is new and true means for me to say or do, while others make the best of the situation.
of the most interesting and successful annual State Fairs of the country was that which has just been held at Concord, N.
is hereby given that the Hon.
We clip the following from the Universalist Leader:—
Work is the seamless garment of grateful praise to God, its hems broidered with living flowers of hope and faith, its fruit the peace which passeth all human understanding, its crowning benediction, "Well done, good and faithful servant.
days gone by I often heard the minister in church say, "Let us pray;" So I say, "Let us pray;" first, that we enter not into temptation, and let us look ahead far enough to be sure this prayer is from the heart and genuine.
first verse in the responsive reading in the lesson-sermon on "Love," which we all read with profit so recently, was as follows: "Let your light so shine before men, that they may see your good works, and glorify your Father which is in Heaven.
when the way in Christian Science seems very straight and narrow, we are tempted, like the Children of Israel, to sigh for the fleshpots of Egypt, and to look back with longing to our old ways of thinking and living, when so much less seemed to be required of us intellectually and spiritually.
The greatest mistake that we Christian Scientists can make, is to think because we have "come into" Science that we have entered the infallibility zone.
For over twenty years I had been afflicted with a discharge from one of my ears.
Since coming into a slight understanding of what Christian Science is, the great good it is accomplishing in raising men above self into a desire for holiness and the understanding of how to obtain it, as well as a willingness to forsake all else in the search for it; into an understanding, although slight as yet, of what it means to be worthy the name Christian Scientist, of the earnest, consecrated, watchful, persistent effort necessary in order to keep one's face Godward, and to help instead of hinder our fellow-man in his march, it has been my desire at no time to let a word or thought of criticism pass my lips or dwell in consciousness, remembering Jesus' words, "Judge not, that ye be not judged.
When I look back a year and a half, which was the time I first became interested in Christian Science, it shows me more plainly than anything else what it has done for me, and what it means to me.
A little boy, not a Christian Scientist, expressed his idea of Christian Science in such an original and beautiful way, that I thought it might be of interest to others.
The weariness and sadness of life come from persistently closing our eyes to its greatness.
The Outlook has thus answered a correspondent who was troubled about the orthodoxy of the editor:—
We request our co-workers throughout the Field carefully to observe the following rules in sending in their orders to the Publishing House:—