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JUVENILE TEMPERANCE HALL, FRANCES-STREET, WOLLOOMOOLOO. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Band of Hope Review, and Children's Friend — 24 May 1856
JUVENILE TEMPERANCE HALL, FRANCES STREET. WOLLOOMOOLOO. This 1'utie building was opened on the 13th May, with a tea meeting, as announce'1. Mr. Drewery occupied the chair, in the absence of the Rev. J. Sharpe, who was compelled to be ab sent during the early part of the meet ing. Upwards cf 250 took tea in cluding ch'ldren, the good things pro vided were in abundance, most of which were contributed, we understand, by the friends of the society, this would allow the principal part of the proceeds to be appropriated to its funds. A state ment . of the origin, position, and prospects, of the society was read by the secretary, Mr. J. Roseby, from which it was gathered that the society was formed in January last, by a number of yout>g lads who requested hi# co-operation that they determined upon having a hall of their own, anr) that it had been erected at a cost of about £62, the greater part of which was yetNinpaid. but that they had every hope of soon clearing it, it was 40 feet in ...
Answer to Quero. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Band of Hope Review, and Children's Friend — 24 May 1856
Answer to Quero. Quero asks how far the facts of Geology agree with the Bible History of the creation. Answer, Geology and revelation agree in teaching us that the material universe had a beginning, and was created out of nothing by a divine Power. Geology and revelation agree as to the nature and operation of the agents that have been employed in effecting the changes that have taken place in the matter of the globe since its original creation. . Geology and revelation in representing the continents of our globe as having formerly been submerged beneath the ocean. Geology and revelation agree in teaching ns that the work of creation was progressive after the first production of the matter of the universe. Geology and revelation agree in the fact that man was the last of the animals created. Geology and revelation agree in the fact that it is only a comparatively recent period since man was placed upon the earth. Geology and revelation agree in represent ing the surface of our Globe...
An old Man's Advice to his Daughter. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Band of Hope Review, and Children's Friend — 24 May 1856
Ail old Man's Advice to his Daughter. Well now, Mary, I find I am getting older every day and may not always be with you; do let me now give you a bit of advice you may one day need. Never receive the addresses of any young man who seeks your hand till you have contrived by hook or by crook, to as certain what time he goes to bed at night. If he retires to his room with the same steady step as he left it in the morning. If when, he said " good night" to you for the last time last evening he went straight home* Whether the last door he O r closed ere he entered his house was that of tavern, or billiard room ; or that of a reading-room or literary institution. If either of the latter two. put it down as " so far so good." When he vows he is ready to become your * . servant" and '* slave," ask him if he has first become the servant and slave of the Lord Jesus Christ. Take notice how and what he talks to you. If his manner be respectfully affectionate, 'tis well; if his matter be common...
GOODWUN. A TALE OF TRUTH. [CONCLUDED.] [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Band of Hope Review, and Children's Friend — 24 May 1856
GOODWUN. A TALE OP TRUTH. [CONCLUDED.] GOODWUN pursued his weary way, rag ged, cold, and hungry. He felt himself a lorn thing in a friendless world. But as he went, a robin sat singing on a tree, ''with no one near it," and even that revived his " sinking spirit." He also gazed upon the majestic forms of " the great mountains " around him , and " his soul with wonder glowed-devotion kindling as he gazed yet night was approaching, and he was worn and weary, without a parent, without a shelter, and without a friend. What is to become of the poor orphan boy 1 He had sought employment, but could find none. He was making the last application to a farmer, when he was spurned from the door by a servant maid;1 but he would not leave till he saw the master of the house; he was at last admitted, and stood in presence of the farmer. Struck with the gentle bearing of the youth, His noble countenance and forehead high, The unaffected honesty and truth That shone conspicuous in his earnest eye, H...
Shipwreck of Prince William, of England, the son of Henry I. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Band of Hope Review, and Children's Friend — 24 May 1856
Shipwreck of Prince William, of England, the son of Henry I. HISTORY yields but little detail in the shipwreck of Prince William, son of Henry I., King of England. In the year 1120, the Prince had been taken in Nor mandy, by his father, that he might be recognised as the successor to the sove reignty, and receive in that part of the royal dominions, the homage of the barons. He was in the eighteenth year of his age, amiable and accomplished.. The ship hi which the Prince was to sail, had been detained by some accident, after his father had embarked and got out to sea. It appeared they had been revelling during the interval of their detention, and when the vessel was ready they embarked while heated with wine, being in great haste to follow the king, whose ship having a fair wind, was soon out of sight of the Norman shore. The sailors, it is reported, were in the same over-heated state as their Prince and Captain Fitz stephens, the commander, when they set sail. In their heedlessness...
A Visit to the Ruins of Herculaneum, a City destroyed by the Burning Mountain at Naples. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Band of Hope Review, and Children's Friend — 24 May 1856
A Visit to the Ruins of Hercula neum, a City destroyed by the Burning Mountain at Naples. j*kl F our readers will lo >k on tlie .qj lxiap they will find the Italian City of Naples is hounded on ^ the north-west by the See of Rome, or Ecclesiast:cal States ; north-east by the Gulf of Venice, and on all other prtsby the Mediterranean Sea which separates Europe from Africa. Situated as it is at the bottom of the Bay, one of the finest in the world, and built of the form of avast amphitheatre, gradually sloping to the sea from lofty hills, it forms a splendid sight to the visitor, but particularly so when viewed from the sea. To all who have any historical know" ledge of the kingdom of Italy, many sad recollections must crowd upon the memory. It was in the latter part of the last cen tury, 1799-that this city was invested by the French, but shortly afterwards taken by the British Fleet, under the^ lamented immortal Nelson. Many traces of the scenes of war by both Nations are still le...
HYDROPATHY. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Band of Hope Review, and Children's Friend — 24 May 1856
HYDROPATHY. O madness ! to think use of strong wines, And strongest drink onr chief jsupport of Health, When God, with these forbidden, made^choice to rear His mighty champion, strong above compare, Whose drink was only from the limpid brook. "In the midst of a society, where wine and spirits are considered as of little more value than water, I have lived two years without either; and with no other drink but water, except when I have it conve nient to obtain milk; not an hour's illness; not an headache for an hour; not the smallest ailment; not a restless night; not a drowsy morning Rave I known dining these two -famous yearjs of my | life. The sun never rises before me, I I have always to wait for him to come anjl 1 give me light to write by, while my mind is in full vigour, and while nothing has come to cloud its clearness."-COBBETT. No one can deny the truth of the as sertion that " Water is earth's noblest boon." In all ages water has been resorted to by men of different classes...
Best answer to Natural History. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Band of Hope Review, and Children's Friend — 24 May 1856
Best answer to Natural History. The food that John the Baptist eat, was the same that the poor people of Palestine gene rally lived-upon in times of scarcity; the locusts were a kind of bean that grew in abundance in that country. Some persons think that the locusts he eat were the insects that came in clouds and devoured every thing, and which the poor people salted and dried, and eat when they could not get any thing else, but these only came at uncertain times, and John the Baptist wanted some thing to eat regularly for years. A BIBLE CLASS GIRL A good answer also from Sarah Anil Young.
Good Advice from an Old Lady. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Band of Hope Review, and Children's Friend — 24 May 1856
Good Advice from an Old Lady. Now, John, listen to me, for I am older than you, or I could not be your mother. Never do you marry a young woman, John, before you have contrived to call at the house where she lives, at least four or five times before breakfast. You should know how lale she lies in bed of a morning. ¥ou should take notice whether her complexio n is the same in the morning as ir is in the evening, or whether the morning wash anl the towel have robbed her of the evening blooja. You should take care to surprise her, so that yon may eee her in her mdrning dress, and observe how her hair looks,' when she is not expect ing you. You should hear the morning conversation between her and her mother; If she is ill-natured and snappish to her mother, so she will be to you, depend upon it, But if you find her up and neatly dressed in the morning, with the same countenance, the same smiles, the same neatly combed hair, the same ready and pleasant answers to her mother, which charac...
Notices to Correspondents. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Band of Hope Review, and Children's Friend — 24 May 1856
Notices to Correspondents. AQUA.-The essay sent should have had th« envelope sealed, we are pleased to know who are the writeis, but would refer having them all incognito till after the decision. TANTILPS,-The Committee will not be so parti cular as that, a day or two after would not be noticed, only the essays should all arrive fomewhere about the time mentioned. If our correspondant will furnish us with his ad dress, they shall be delivered at his house on the day of publication. * M ARY. -The tale of the Glass of Gin begins in the third uumber, which we have on t a"d, with all the succeeding numbers up to the i resen time, the two previous numbers are out of pri>it, but will be re printed, write to H. LEE, publisher, 179, Pi.t.street, and they shall be sent. J. . SLOMAN.-Send your, address, and the three numbers shall be f rwarded. NOTICE.-,- Our coun ry subscribers who have not yet f aid in their subscriptions to the Agents will please arrange for doing so as early as possibl...
BAND OF HOPE INTELLIGENCE. PITT-STREET BAND OF HOPE. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Band of Hope Review, and Children's Friend — 24 May 1856
BAND OF HOPE INTELLIGENCE. PITT-STREET BAND OF HOPE. Mr. G. J. Crouch gave a lecture entitled " The Great Delusion.° on 14th May. The e.vident design of the lecturer was to show, that, what at one time is considered a delusion, at another, is ad mitted as real* and truthful, this was demonstrated by jeference to the op position that many of those truths and principles now familiar to the minds of all, once met with. The application of steam power; the introduction of vaccination; the fact, of the blood cir culating, of the sun-standing still, and others. They were none the less true, because, considered false at the time. So with the principles anu truths of temperance, its votaries and supporters may be looked upon as visionary enthusaists and their hopes and aspi rations, as dreams of the imagination, still in no distant future they shall be hailed as the spirits of progress and the principles they propagate, be inter woven into the fabric of the worlds standard truths. By the aid...
BATHURST-STREET BAND OF HOPE. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Band of Hope Review, and Children's Friend — 7 June 1856
j ! ! BATHÜRST-STREET BAND OP HOPE. j ON the 22nd ult. a Teetotal Meeting was ' held, at which the speakers were Mes>rs. Glassop, Bennett, and Druery. Mr. Nihbs in the chair. On the 29th Ultimo the subject of 44 Printing*" by Mr. Nation, occupied the evening, during which an appropriate piece of poetry was printed, and circu lated among a large attendance of the young and curious, v>h:> eagerly watched the working of the printing press, and ap . , peared hi hly gratified. Last week a Lecture oil Temperance was given by Mr. Adam Howitt,. Next Thursday evening, Juiir* 12, will be appropriated to a singing practice.
Notices to Correspondents. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Band of Hope Review, and Children's Friend — 7 June 1856
Notices to Correspondents. PRIZE ESSAY.-AU,Essaya muai be in by Mon day night, June 7, at the latest, T.-For the formation of Bandi cf Hope, we would refer our correspondent to our first and second numbers^ containing an account of several of the Sydney ones. There is ne great difficulty abo*} the affair, if you are - determined upon commencing. , Two,.or three thorough working hand» are indis pensable ; these+ with regular ¿md sustained effort, will be equal to the tajki Mtaés andi sources for suppli/iny\ it: u»M tum upi as the thing proceeds ^ andJhe, amaun^qf gpod done will be aznple payfye$ for tye tybwtr* ?' expenékêï ? ' ' * %jjkMA..--The Urne for 3he JSésay ixtnttdt b* further eztemfoii. Wt ho^e ^m pôfer. othfrpriit^n , . ...^ _ \ j. r F. B-No: 1 is not re-printed yet-, /* will beC We u}pul4 tye Fin. and q^er\tob\lveSe' > thaiite art aevhg the best we càHÏtà sattyy Jüdiktykí&m the ifxraoki* «ffr }9tf !.. , they would jimd less faults, and pèÀffgfi. ' fha it in thcp...
JEFFERSON'S TEN RULES. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Band of Hope Review, and Children's Friend — 7 June 1856
? vu JEFFERSON'S TEN RULES. í. Never put oft till to-morrow, what you Can do to-day. 2. Never-trouble another for what you can do yourself. 3. Never spend your money before you have got it. 4. Never buy what you do not want, because it is cheap. 5. Pride costs us more than hunger, thirst, and cold. 6. We seldom repent of having èatén too "little. 7. Nothing is troublesome that we do wil lingly. 8. How much pain the evils have cost Us that have never happened. 9. Take things always by the smooth handle. 10. When angry, ctfirat tenibeforeyou speak ; .if very angry, a hundred. j nn ??
The Spoiled Waistcoat. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Band of Hope Review, and Children's Friend — 7 June 1856
Thè Spoiled Waistcoat. CHARLOTTE ELIZABETH, a deaf and dumb lady; author of a number of inte rebting little works, records the follow ing incident, in her history pf a deaf and dumb boy :--John had formed a great abhorrence of drunkenness ; Tu avoid the beginnings of which, he hear tily resolved never to taste any kind of strong drink. He remarked that Satan would persuade him to take a Small spoonful of wine to-dajr, a larger to morrow, then half a glassful, and so on, . until he should be willing to drink to in toxication. On ole occasion he was sent with a. note to a friend* house, and, while waiting for an answer, was pressed to take a glass of Wine, by a young man who hád resolved to overcome his scru ples. The boy refused, but was the moté i ai'por túnate! y urged to take it. Iiis re jection btoame toe more decided; as th* loö'ish young man more resolutely per severed ; until he seized the little fellow ¡ hy the collar, drew back his headband forced the wine into his lips. In ...