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Image from page 403 of "North Carolina Christian advocate [serial]" (1894) | by Internet Archive Book Images
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Image from page 403 of "North Carolina Christian advocate [serial]" (1894)

Identifier: northcarolinachr55unit

Title: North Carolina Christian advocate [serial]

Year: 1894 (1890s)

Authors: United Methodist Church (U.S.). North Carolina Conference United Methodist Church (U.S.). Western North Carolina Conference

Subjects: United Methodist Church (U.S.). North Carolina Conference United Methodist Church (U.S.). Western North Carolina Conference Methodist Church

Publisher: Greensboro, N.C., Methodist Board of Publication, [etc.]

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:

-ping up the water that had run overthe pantry floor and collected danger-ously rtear the flour-barrel, the moth-ers temper gave way. I declare, Ag-nes! she said; you are too muchbother for anything! Why cant youlearn to let things nlone? Hearing no sound she looked up, andsaw disappointment on the little face.Why, mudder, said the baby, Ithought you said you would scuse me.I dont call this sensing me!—Se-lected. LEGEND OF THE DANDELION. Once upon a time, in a tiny, greencamp by the roadside, lived a soldierall alone. He had traveled a long wayfrom a dark, underground country, andmeant to see something of the world.The first thing that he saw was a broadfield, full of waving banners, and hethought what a beautiful place he haddiscovered, and pitched his tent amongthe green grasses. Soon the raindrop elves saw howtired and dusty he was from his jour-ney, and they soothed him with theirmusical stories, and gave him a re-freshing shower bath. Through theclouds came the sunbeam fairies,


Text Appearing After Image:

ES, we know the uncertainty, the broken promises, the dissi-X pated fortune, the disgrace and the heartaches. You havesuffered only what a drinking mans wife can suffer. And youhave tried perhaps everything you can think of—from pledges to so-calledhome-cures. But dont despair—for the drinking habit can he cured.Yes, really cured. With no humiliation, no inconvenience, and with nogreat expense. In the eighteen years that I have been Presidentof the Greensboro Keeley Institute we have sent6,500 patients back to their familit,s—new men.With new life, new vigor, new nerves and newself-respect. With a healthy appetite that givesthem necessary strength to say no to anytemptation that may be encountered. Our cure will give you back your heritage of haj)-piness. The kind of prosperous, happy home youused to have. It will dissipate forever theclouds of humiliation and disgrace that have solong hovered over your head. Send today Jor our booklet It will give you all details. W. H. OSBORN,



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