IF there is one characteristic which more than another marks out the Christian Scientist from among the average of his fellows, it is his early emergence from fixed forms of belief along any line, and his increasing readiness to make careful inquiry into any mode of thought or practice in the world's manifold activities which would seem to hold the promise of betterment for mankind. Consequently there is an increasing and sympathetic interest in the well defined progressive movement at present sweeping over the civilized world, and presenting such striking features that even the casual observer cannot avoid taking cognizance of it.
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