The fact that you ask such a question suggests that your faith has deprived you of an important element of mature, authentic human existence - an autonomous internal moral compass.If atheist, why serve people? They have no souls and just end up dead in the ground anyway? Why not make slaves out of them?
It generates a feeling that most irreligious people I know experience, but many of the faithful seem unfamiliar with. It's experienced as an internal urge that one ignores at ones own peril. If you have a conscience, you learn to heed it, and feel satisfaction, or you suffer, usually some combination of shame, guilt, self-loathing, and regret.
People don't need religion, and certainly not to be good people. But once raised in it, it seems that many Christians indicate that they cannot be good without it. Isn't that what your question necessarily implies?
To me, that's not much of a recommendation for a Christian upbringing. In fact, I'd say that exposure to religion should probably be delayed until at a certain state of maturity is reached. Certainly, people should have a chance to develop critical thinking skills and a conscience before being subjected to religion. You wouldn't object to that, would you?
Wouldn't you have been better off if you they had allowed you to develop a conscience sufficient to keep you from killing people without religion like the rest of us have before they derailed the process by introducing the Christian god?