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This classic work in the literature of poverty, published in 1890 by William Booth (1829-1912), the founder of the Salvation Army, drew attention to the appalling conditions in which the destitute of Victorian Britain's great cities lived, and suggested ways in which their lives could be improved. --This text refers to an alternate Paperback edition.
If you work for the Salvation Army or if you put a bit of money in its red kettles, you will enjoy reading more about the founding of a Church that has done so much good for so... Read morePublished 2 months ago by BAK
The book is interesting and valuable, but physically this edition is hard to read. Type is small and there are no chapter breaks; it's unappealing to the eye, but worth the... Read morePublished 3 months ago by Lois Moore
Great book by the founder of The Salvation Army.
Read as I expected