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The Christian Science Monitor
We rely on numbers to tell us all sorts of things: how much or how little provision will come from our income; how many pounds away we are from "beauty"; how successful our business will be.
Obviously, we couldn't live in a practical way without numbers. Nonetheless, we don't need to live for them. Too often numbers become severe and demanding taskmasters. We anxiously watch them go up and down and then set about with toilsome effort to change them. But how often that turns out to be a wild-goose chase! By nature, mortal, materialistic thinking is never more than temporarily satisfied with anything. It always wants more of this and less of that. Haven't we all discovered this at some point, in relation to the numbers that turn up on the bathroom scale, in our checkbook, on the stock market?
Overcoming obstacles in a new business
John D. Moorhead
Patricia P. Wilson
God has made you greater than your job
Ralph Byron Copper
"I'm just not very creative ..."
Carol Patrick Wagner
Edmonde L. St. John
Trust God—He won't let you fall
Victoria Lee Frye Corcel
Janet Meynell Fluehr
Lost ... or found?
William E. Moody
Meekness inherits all good from God
Patty finds her voice
Early in my freshman year of college I noticed a small bump...
Madora McKenzie Kibbe
My sisters and I attended a Christian Science Sunday School...
Maurene V. Barnes
Many years ago, shortly after I had been introduced to...
Mildred B. Patterson
When I was in my teens my parents sent me to an academy in...
Robert A. Danse
I'd like to testify to my quick healing of the desire for drugs...
Katherine A. Zunic