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Image from page 53 of "The North Carolina Presbyterian" (1858) | by Internet Archive Book Images
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Image from page 53 of "The North Carolina Presbyterian" (1858)

Identifier: northcarolina1895faye

Title: The North Carolina Presbyterian

Year: 1858 (1850s)

Authors: Fayetteville, N.C. : Geo. McNeill

Subjects: Presbyterian Church in the U.S Presbyterians Presbyterian Church

Publisher: Fayetteville, N.C. : Geo. McNeill & Bart'w Fuller

Contributing Library: Duke Divinity School Library, Duke University

Digitizing Sponsor: Institute of Museum and Library Services, under the provisions of the Library Services and Technology Act, administered by the State Library of North Carolina. Grant issued to Duke University for the Religion in North Carolina project.



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Text Appearing Before Image:

co»u Um than ome ottU a cmp. I EXPECT TO SELL YOU YOUR FDRNITDRE, PIANOS AND ORGANS 1 if New Styles, FiDe Work and Low Prices count for anything. Dont you think itfoolish to pay $17.50 or $20.00 for an Oak Bedroom Suit when you can buy a bet-ter one from me in OAK for $13.50 ? Is it wise to pay $30.00 for a Parlor Suit toone dealer, when you can buy a better one from me for $22.50 ? I can offer youtLe same saving in all grades and styles of Furniture. THE LARGEST STOCKor you TO CHOOSE FROM ever displayed before. [Pianos and Organs. : 2very instrument I offer is strictly first-class and is fully guaranteed. Write for catalogue, prices and terms. For THIRTY DAYS I will offer a regular $425 PIANO tt S375.1 have other special bargains—such bargains as I have never before been able o offer. I pay freight on all instruments, and furnish fine stool, scarf and instructor. E. M. ANDREWS, FUljlNITUEE, PIANOS AND OKGANS. 16 and 18 West Trade Street, CHARLOTTE, N. C. Fellowship in the Church.


Text Appearing After Image:

80LO BY QROCERt EVERYWHERE. Mlost readers of the New Testamenthave probably remarked the circum-stance that the idea of the fellowship ofthe members of the Christian Churchwith one another constantly appears inthe most delightful and unexpectedway8. Our Lord, Himself, entered deeply,into the enjoyment of simple, natural,human intercourse, and longed for itwhen it was withheld. The ApostlePaul could break the circuit of amajestic argument, to interweave aloving remembrance. The early dis-ciples were bound together by ties which,for a time, made them, even in mattersof property, the members of one family.The aspect of the Church, which at firstseems to have impressed the high Ro-man officials and the emperors them-selves, was that Christians composed abrotjherhood so closely bound togetherthai* their common action might beinimical to the interests of the State. It we were called to name one of thepoidts at which our modern churchesare defective, we should be inclined tomention their lac



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