THE LECTURES

An audience which packed Perkins Hall to its capacity, listened with almost spellbound interest on the evening of Aug. 8, to the lecture on "Christian Science, the Religion of the Bible," given by Judge Septimus J. Hanna of Colorado Springs. He was introduced by J. W. Wright, who said in part,—

The value of anything is determined by its usefulness. The value of a person's religion depends entirely upon the applicability of that religion to the problems of daily life. We may define religion as a faith in and reliance upon a supreme power infinitely greater than that of man or the phenomena of nature. Obviously, a satisfying and adequate conception of that power must comprehend its readiness and ability to govern wisely and well every condition of existence. If one's religion is to be anything more than a mere form it must be able to meet and solve every human problem—not some of those problems, but all of them—not occasionally, but every day in the year. It must bring spiritual purification, bodily soundness, and material supply.

NEXT IN THIS ISSUE
Testimony of Healing
Christian Science first attracted my attention some...
August 31, 1907
Contents

We'd love to hear from you!

Easily submit your testimonies, articles, and poems online.

Submit