In considering not only our own individual problems, but also the many activities of the Christian Science movement, we are very apt to forget how largely the question of time enters into the minutiæ of our everyday affairs, and to what an extent it influences our thinking.

All too frequently the thought of time conveys to the student only a period denoted by the clock or by the calendar, a period within which something must be done, when some opportunity may be seized or perhaps lost, together with varying thoughts of speed, haste, procrastination, lethargy, success, and failure; and a study of this question will do much to broaden our thought, add to our strength, and increase our knowledge of the possibilities of good already available, only waiting to be discerned. As we individually gain a wider and broader outlook, or, in other words, as we throw off the limitations of material sense, we proportionately strengthen and support the Christian Science movement, and extend and increase its influences for good in the world.

Both Letter and Spirit
September 15, 1928

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