another, and I never intentionally make an enemy, nor do I permit an enmity to exist if it lies within my power to remedy the situation.
Another practice which has done wonders for both my physical and spiritual well being is that of reckoning up my faults occasionally. To do this honestly and conscientiously has proved a little frightening on occasions and has clearly pointed out the truism that perfection is not a tangible reality, but a goal seldom attained. However, to move toward that goal, I try to delineate the personal barriers which I, alone, can and must overcome. Once I brought them into my own conscientiousness, their mere recognition helps to promote my improvement and my fuller understanding of their existence in others. This I label my “principle of self-analysis.”