North London Group—On June 26th a muster of nineteen members and friends went for a walk through the fields of Finchley and Totteridge, occasional halts being made for readings from favorite authors. A very pleasant time was spent.
The usual meeting was held on July 2nd, when articles were read from The Light of Reason and other magazines by Messrs, Stone and Gercke. The next meeting will be held at Mrs. Smout's, 21, College Parade, Brondesbury, on August 13th.
The Secretary of this Group, Mr. Harry J. Stone, 25, Marriott Road, Tollington Park, N., invites correspondence with provincial Groups, and will be glad to hear from any reader visiting London.
West London Group—At the meeting on June 14th, Mr. Leigh opened a discussion on "Thought-Force," which proved very helpful. On June 28th, Miss Louie Stacey gave a lecture on "Healing." She described the various methods of healing, and then went on to show that each method is right for the people who believe in it.
Birmingham Group—The meeting on July 12th was conducted by Mr. Akehurst. The first chapter of All These Things Added was read, and was followed by conversation on the development of will power.
Liverpool and Birkenhead Group—The afternoon meeting was held on July 11th, when the Secretary gave a short address on the manifestation of physical health as the result of right-thinking. The afternoon meeting for August will take the form of an excursion into the country. The next evening meeting will be held on August 24th, at 7:30, at the Vegetarian Restaurant, Eberle Street, Liverpool.
Barrow-In-Furness—Two readers in this center are desirous of forming a Group. Interested readers should communicate with the Editor.
Bradford, Yorks—The Editor wishes to have, from the Secretary, information about this Group, and to know how it is working.
More Articles by This Author James Allen
James Allen was a little-known philosophical writer and poet. He is best recognized for his book, As a Man Thinketh. Allen wrote about complex subjects such as faith, destiny, love, patience, and religion but had the unique ability of explaining these subjects clearly and in a way that is easy to understand. He often wrote about cause and effect, sowing and reaping, as well as overcoming sadness, sorrow, and grief. For more information on the life of James Allen, click here.