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Anyone who takes skiing lessons learns various rules. Some of them seem diametrically opposed to his instinctive desires. For example, he is told to lean down the hill, not into the slope. Most beginners hestitate to do this. Later they learn that their safety, as well as their skill, lies in following such instruction. After one has mastered the primary rules and become proficient, he does what is right, often without conscious thought—naturally. This is deceptive, for skill in any endeavor almost always results from obedience to and constant practice of rules.
Daily living is everyone's most recurrent activity. Does it not seem logical, then, that daily living should be as skillfully undertaken as possible, that it should not be left to chance or inept advice?
The Most Important Need of All
EDGAR F. WRIGHT
A Solemn Promise
EVELYN M. S. DUCKETT
Our Universal Family
MATTIE PERRY TURNER
Can I Heal the Sick?
THE HEALING OF THE MAN WITH THE WITHERED HAND
Margaret Hovenden Ogden
A Career Consultant
RUTH H. ENGLE
MARY TAYLOR FORD
Barbara Jean Mummey
Divine Mind Conquers Inertia
Helen Wood Bauman
A New Morality?
William Milford Correll
For a number of years I have been interested in the study of...
Robert S. Neal with contributions from Geoffrey S. Riddle
Christian Science is surely the pearl of great price and an inheritance...
Gloria D. Campbell with contributions from Lawrence T. Campbell
"The Lord is my shepherd; I shall not want" (Ps. 23:1)
Edna McCutcheon Ariz with contributions from Janice E. Burrus
RADIO PROGRAM NO. 396 - Where Do I Turn for Guidance?
David McAlary with contributions from Michael Thorneloe
Signs of the Times
with contributions from Eric Cavaliero, J. Logan-Vencta