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Must make us Laugh
Boston Morning Journal
To the Editor.
Mark Twain's greatest misfortune is that he feels compelled to sustain his reputation as a wit, a humorist, a very funny fellow. He must live, and to live he must make people laugh—for that is his profession. It is Mark Twain who writes, not Mr. Clemens.
Mrs. Eddy Replies to Mark Twain
Mary Baker G. Eddy
Reply to a London Critic
Clarence A. Buskirk
In the Medical Arena
The Path of Progress
Albert E. Miller
Renewal of Copyright
Herbert Putnam with contributions from Thorvald Solberg
Among the Churches
with contributions from V. Edna Henson, Cora E. Johnson
Washington Gladden with contributions from Henry W. Crosskey
MRS. EDDY TAKES NO PATIENTS
William B. Johnson
Church Dedication in Manchester, N. H.
with contributions from Dinah Mulock Craik, J. C., Charles D. Reynolds, Mary F. Berry, William P. McKenzie, Irving C. Tomlinson, Alfred Farlow
A Business Man's Letter
Ira C. Hubbell
E. R. H.
The Scientific Attitude toward Disease
MRS. IDA W. STRAUB.
with contributions from D. H. Pinney, James D. Sherwood
A Word from Mr. Chase
Stephen A. Chase with contributions from William Wordsworth
with contributions from Stephen A. Chase
with contributions from Ripon, Joseph Parker, William Short, Charles H. Watson, Tileston F. Chambers