Elephind.com contains 668 items from Australian Band Of Hope Review, And Children's Friend, The
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
PYRMONT BAND OF HOPE. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Band of Hope Review, and Children's Friend — 26 April 1856
PYRMONT BAND OF HOPE. On Wednesday evening, the 16th in stant, Mr. G. J. Crouch delivered a lec ture to the Pyrraont Band of Hope in MffluigLT ahapel, Pyrmont, on the Xli^nistly |of Intoxicating Liqhors. During the whole of the time a marked attention was paid to the various argu ments made use of by the; lecturer, while he endeavored to explain to the auditory the fallacy that existed in persons be lieving that strength and nourishment could be procured by the use of wine and other intoxicating beverages; and in order to shjw what really existed in strong drinks, the lecturer exhibited the results of a variety of analytical experiments, clearly proving that if any nourishment was derived from them, it is in quan tities so minute as not to be worthy the risk incurred in their use. 1 he audience, which was very large, seemed highly delighted with their evening's entertainment, separated ab >nt nine o'clock, after giving Mr. Crouch a vote of thanks. We understand that about 35 of t...
GOULBURN BAND OF HOPE. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Band of Hope Review, and Children's Friend — 26 April 1856
OOULBURN BAND OF HOPE. The monthly meeting of the Band of Hope was held in the Beptist chapel on the even ing of the 16th instant, when Mr. 11. Craig delivered the address ; who, after taking a general view of the evils of drunkenness in the world, alio viewed its extensive influence amongst professing Christians, and said it was quite an anomaly to think of a drunken Christian, yet if any one told 99 out of 100 persons who indulged in intemperance, that they ware no Christians they would be, highly offended; and observed that it not unfre quently happened when, efforts were made to shew the inconsistency of their condu ct, that they drew an apology from the Sacred Scrip tures, adducing the miracle of our blessed Lord, at the marriage in Cana of Galilee, when he made the water into wine ; and also take refuge in the recommendation of Paul the Apostle to Timothy, to use a little wine for his stomach's sake and his often infirmities; but Mr. C. asserted that it was a most falla cious ...
The Eclipse of the Moon. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Band of Hope Review, and Children's Friend — 26 April 1856
The Eclipse of the Moon. AN ellipse of the moon occurred on Sunday last, the 2*0th instant* We have thought it, therefore, very opportune to lead our readers to a consideration of this wonderful phenomenon. To our younger readers who may not have dived into the delightful science of astronomy, it may perhaps be useful and necessary to describe first, what the moon is, and her changes, presented to us, the inhabitants of' this sublunary world. The moon, then, is an opaqu® body, in figure nearly round, like an orange, slightly flattened at each end, called its poles. It is continually travelling routnd the earth,and performs also a re volution round its own axis. Of itself it gives out no light, but shines down upon us merely through reflection by the light of the sun. This accounts for why we see it of such variou» small and large sizes, as we can only see that part exposed both to the earth and to the sun. For example-When the earth is be tween the moon and the sun (called, in oppos...
Notices to Correspondents. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Band of Hope Review, and Children's Friend — 26 April 1856
Notices to Correspondents. N. P. Your article was received; please send name and address. Our correspondents should en deavor to remember this when writing for the fir»t time. It is a rule we are compelled to enforce. QUERO. Received ; too full to go in this number. T. K. WINDSOR. The article mentioned in your last was not received, o. it would have been in serted. O, O. If yours should be decided upon as the . best, you can have a single book, chosen by yourself, value £5, if you like. .D. E. The piece you sent was too long and too dry send the article you mention, that may suit. Printed at MARGARET CLAYTON'S, 5J, Hunter-street, and published at 179, Pitt-street, Sydney.
The Glass of Gin. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Band of Hope Review, and Children's Friend — 26 April 1856
The Glass of Gin. (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 117.) The ultimate consequence of this un pardonable act, was a reconciliation, the last true one the sisters ever had,-a reconciliation simply growing out of deficiency of means with which to pur chase the stimulant, and not from natu ral contrition. Alice had always kept Mary's birth_ day, It occurring about this time, sh begged an entire holiday, and, withou saying a word, made several little pur chases. On the birthday morning Alice lose before Mary was awake, and, walking as far as Covent Garden, pur chased a ricb bunch of flowers, and returning, soon decked the room out gaily. She then laid a delicate cloth (the sole one left out of the fine box of linen they had brought with them from the country), placed the rarest of the nosegay in the midst, set out their best china, a small plum-cake, a jar of potted meat, and some ham, and then going into the bed-room, fetched a bunch of keys from the pocket of Mary's dress. Re turning to the sittin...
Brandy and the Blacks. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Band of Hope Review, and Children's Friend — 26 April 1856
Brandy and the Blacks. A BOY, who was a member of the Pitt street Band of Hope, and who went to live in the interior at the beginning of the year, among other things sends the following : 1 Tell my schoolfellows of the awful scene I saw as I was riding through the" bush the other day. . I came to a camp j of natives, where they had brandy j amongst them, and were drunk. They j had clubs, boomerangs, and tomahawks. ; They were spearing at each other, and j one of the tribe got killed. Let this ! be one more warning to them, for when men are drunk they know not what they do. C. J. WALLE*. Statien on the Murrumbidgee, April 15th, 1856.
The Murder at Botany. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Band of Hope Review, and Children's Friend — 26 April 1856
The Murder at Botany. IT is scarcely possible to conceive any crime more horrible than murder ., but in this case it seems almost worse than the cases which sometimfes Come under our notice. A man murders his wife, the being that he once swore to love, the being that had borne to him children, and those children around him. He, with a strong arm, crushes her to the earth, tramples upon her worse than if she had been one of the brute beasts, and then leaves her to die. Now, in the solitude of his cell, with the powerful effects of drink cleared from his mental vision, what must be the agony of that wretched man's mind, to find that he is condensed to die by the just laws of his country ! But, great as may be his suffering on this account, still more intense will it be if he thinks he has offended a right eous God. The deceased appears to have been an habitual drunkard, careless and in different about the welfare and happi ness of either husband or children. The prisoner, on the other...
STRENGTH OF DRINK. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Band of Hope Review, and Children's Friend — 26 April 1856
STRENGTH OF DEINK. ES ! drink is strong in deed ; ;it can do great H things. Look at that big fellow lying in the kennel; he has been & working like a horse all day long, lifting heavy weights and bearing great heat, and yet he was not a bit tired,-it seemed as if nothing could beat him ; yet there he lies as helpless as a child, he cannot stir hand or foot. Who knocked him down? Strong drink. But what is the other man about, who has been loitering so long near that beer shop ? Just now he was going in at the door, but as he set his foot on the threshold he stopped short and seemed to think a moment; then he turned round and walked quite fast away. But see! he slackens his pace; has he changed his mind again V Yes ! he looks back, stops, turns round, lingers a mo ment-and now he has got to the house again-he puts his hand on the latch, the door opens, and there, in he goes, and we see 110 more. Do you wish to know what all this means ? I will let you into the secret. That ma...
The Glass of Gin. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Band of Hope Review, and Children's Friend — 10 May 1856
* The Glass of Gin. (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 135/) Scarcely a week after this occurrence, the solicitor their friend, sent Alice a¿ deed of much importance to be engrossed1 for latterly he had, without assigning a reason, enclosed a note, with' all the work sent in, to . the efiçpt .that' Alke 1 undertook it, On this occasion, after sitting a long day, and accomplishing more than t wo-thirds of her task, Alice put on her bonney to take poor Pinch an airing, leaving the work, as was her custom, open on the table at which she had been writing. To her co is¡ernation, when she returned, she missed the deed, and could find it no where; and natur ally referring its loss to ¡¡er sister, she made inquiry, and found that Mary had gone out soon after herself, She went, and in every direction tried to trace her, without effect, till about ten o*clock that same night, she found her crying in a street leading out of Cheapside, and no great way from the solicitor's offices. A crowd was round her, and...
An Ocean Funeral. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Band of Hope Review, and Children's Friend — 10 May 1856
] An Ocean Funeral. j YOUNG maidens, here is something for you. A short time ago, a young lady, Miss Shepherd, of Montrose, was on her way to Sydney, to be married, but never reached the Australian shores. She died on the passage out, but she fell * asleep in Jesus;' and though she was committed to the restless ocean wave, her friends do not mourn as if they had no hope of seeing her again. A minister, the Rev. A. D. Kinnimont, attended her in her last illness, and, when writing home, gives the following graphic and mournfully interesting ac count. May God touch your young hearts by it, and lead you to seek an everlasting union with the heavenly Bridegroom, * There were about 950 souls in the ship. There were four births and eight deaths; five adults and three children were buried in the ocean. One of the second-cabin passengers who died, was an interesting young woman, a native of Montrose, who purposed going to Sydney to be married to a farmer. She ] fell while going down the cabi...
British Anti-Tobacco Society. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Band of Hope Review, and Children's Friend — 10 May 1856
British Anti-Tobacco Society. SEVERAL important meetings of this society have been held in England, and attended with sat:sf¡ctory re sults. In Birmingham the substance oí the lecture which occasioned the Cambridge tobacco riot was announced to be delivered under the presidency of John Cadbury, Esq. ; and a second lee ture, in which the tobacco question was considered in relation to slavery. The lecturer having traced the evils attendant on the growth of the tobacco plant, show ing by Jeffery's notes on Virginia, that those employed in its cultivation were, of all slaves, the worst fed and the most degraded; that the journal of the statis tical society says-"Two millions of tons ! are annually grown," which, if sold at twopence per pound, would yield thirty six millions; that protestations against slavery demanded entire abstinence from its use, as ninety-nine hundredths cf all the tobacco grown is said to be the produce of slave labor. In 1821, the quantity entered ' for home consu...
OPENING OF THE Youth's Temperance Hall. WOOLLOOMOOLOO. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Band of Hope Review, and Children's Friend — 10 May 1856
OPENING OF THE Youth's Temperance Hail ?WOOLLOOMOOLOO. ÎT is witli great pleasure vre amíoímcé the completion of a framewor k building in Frances-street, Woolloomooloo, bear ing the above name, the result of the labours of aft energetic1 little1 society, that has long met iii à private- house close by. The ground has been kindly íeñt by Mr* Lucas, a staunch friend of the cause. The framework is well made, and will be covered with canvas until funds can be raised for casing it with iron. Sitting room is provided for nearly 200. A Tea Meeting will be held in it oft Tuesday next. May 13th, after which addresses will be given in behalf of the cause. Thé Rev. J- Sharpe to occupy the chair. An advertisement in the cover of our journal will afford further information.