Elephind.com contains 471 items from Australian Band Of Hope Journal
, 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 2,771 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Intelligence. NEW SOUTH WALES ALLIANCE. PYRMONT. [Newspaper Article] — Australian Band of Hope Journal — 26 September 1857
NEW SOUTH WALES ALLIANCE. PYRMONT. THE first' Alliance meeting at Pyr raont was held on Monday, tke 15th instant, in the Scotch Church. Mr. Traveller took the chair, and the meeting was addressed by Messrs. Davis, Howitt, and Beavis. Several signed the pledge. It is intended that these meetings be held once a month. SCHOOL OP A$TS. On the 17th instant a Temperance meeting was held in the School of Arts, when Messrs. Allpn, Beavis, Jones, and Crouch gave able addresses in support of the cause. Six persons nigned the pledge.
Ten Hights in a Bar-Room. NIGHT THE SEVENTH. SOWING THE WIND. [Newspaper Article] — Australian Band of Hope Journal — 26 September 1857
Cm figjts in a ( Continued from page 301J NIGHT THE SEVENTH. SOWING THE WIND. Thb state of affairs in Cedarville, it was plain, from the partial glimpses I had received, "was rather desperate. Desperate, I mean,, as regarded the various parties brought before my ob servation. An eating cancer was on I the community, and so far as the eye could mark its destructive progress * the ravages were fearful. That its roots were striking deep, and penetrating, concealed from view, in many un suspected directions, there could be no doubt. What appeared on the sur face was but a milder form of the disease, compared with its hidden, more vital, and more dangerous ad vances. I could not but feel a strong interest in some of these parties. The case of young Hammond had from the first awakened concern . and now a new element was added in the unlooked-for appearance of his mother on the stage, in -a state that seemed one of partial derangement. The gentleman at whose office I had met Mr. Harrison o...
Poetry. THE WOVEN SUNBEAMS. [Newspaper Article] — Australian Band of Hope Journal — 26 September 1857
THE WOVEN SUNBEAMS. A little child, with, golden locks, Danced on net father's knee ; " Father," said she, " from all thy flocks, The fairest give to me." The fairest lamb the father had, . He singled from his iold : Well pleased that father was and glad, That lamb had ne'er een sold. The father's neck, with tight-clasped hands, His child embracing held; "Father," said she, ' of all tliy lands, I want the fairest field." He sought that field in all his ground, Where richest crops were grown; And when the favoured spot he found, He told her, 'twas her own. The little maid mysteriously Gazed in her father's face, " The ripest flowers, I want," said she, " YVhicn. grow in this fine place." The father soon fulfilled his task. He spared not even one, Whate'er the maiden chose to ask, Ungrudgingly was done. Thus rich, the child in joyous play Passed all the sunny hours, Crowning the lambs with garlands gay, Or sleeping on her flowers. While sleeping on her rosy bed, She saw, amid her drea...
Band of Hope Meetings. PITT STREET. [Newspaper Article] — Australian Band of Hope Journal — 26 September 1857
Sato of f)Dj)e Heelings. PITT S TREET. J3.il exceedingly interesting lecture an the'" Early History of William, Dake of Normandy," was given, by Mr. William Davis, on Wednesday, September 16th. About 200 were present. On Wednesday, September 23rd, Temperance addresses were delivered by several gentlemen. Thirteen juvenile essays on " The Animals of Australia " were received : the offered prizes for which will be given next Wednesday. Next Wednesday a lecture will be given. October 7.-Recitations.
Poor Smmp. [Newspaper Article] — Australian Band of Hope Journal — 26 September 1857
loot- Wanting. " WHAT is the matter, my poor boy ?" kindly asked a gentleman of a little dirty ragged boy, about nine years of age, who was standing in one of the streets of a town on the Hunter River, crying as though his heart would burst. "Mother's drunk again, and the constables have taken her to the lock up," replied the boy, sobbing bitterly. " Where is your father ?" asked the gentleman. " He's in Maitland gaol," sobbed the boy. " Where do you live ?" " In that hut yonder in the bush." " Have you any food in it ?" "No, sir." The gentleman gave the boy a ?hilling to buy himself some food, and went away for the purpose of enlisting the sympathies of some of the neighbours in the poor boy's behalf, in which he happily succeeded a poor but kind-hearted woman offering to take care of him, until his parents came out of gaol. Upon searching for the boy, the gentleman was informed that he had been seen, going towards the lock-up, with x loaf under his arm ; and upon inquiry there, th...
Henry Gardner. CHAPTER III. [Newspaper Article] — Australian Band of Hope Journal — 26 September 1857
ifttrg darker. (Continued from pagt 278.) CELAFESB IIL Wh must now return to Henry wh#re we left him at the close of our first chapter. He retired to his room, fastened the door and window, and after peeping into every corner and under the bed with a sort of undefinable apprehension, he hurriedly took off his clothes and flung himself into bed, leaving the candle burning on his toilet-table. He covered his head with the bed clothes and tried to pray, but his head reeled and his mind was so confused that he could recollect but small por tions of the Church prayers which he once knew by heart-and which he fancied were the only medium of ap proach to God-so he derived little or no comfort from the exercise. But we will avoid the details of that long dreary night, the most miserable Henry had ever spent. The sudden cessation of his accustomed excessive nightly draught, banished sleep and produced a slight attack of dilirium tremens. He was quite conscious of the cause of his sufferings ...
NEWCASTLE. [Newspaper Article] — Australian Band of Hope Journal — 10 October 1857
NEWCASTLE. THE following extract from a letter, from the Rev. John Gibson of | Newcastle, shows pleasing progress in that town: "We have recently opened our large school-room under the congregational church, for a Working Man's Institute, and which already numbers more than 70 members. We have a library, several British and Colonial newspapers andperiodicals, and fortnightly lectures. This infant institution is greatly pros pering, and it will prevent many men frequenting houses where only the lower appetites are gratified, and where they spend their health, money, and time, for that which is not bread. You will be glad to hear that the BAND OF HOPS JOURNAL, is read in the above room."
NOTICES TO CORRESPONDENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Australian Band of Hope Journal — 10 October 1857
NOTICES TO CORRESPONDENTS To OCCASIONAL CONTRIBUTORS.- We would remarlt that all articles sent for the JOURNAL must have a colonial application or bearing to give them a ehance of insertion. J. B. M'N\, Cowra.-Received 8s.; correct. . Rev. E. G., Maitland.-Received. W. A., Newcastle.-Received %s. 6d. T. F., Braidwooil -" Viola" is all sold; " Uncle Sam's Farm Fence" has been sent instead, price 1*. Sidney : Printed by F. M. STOKES, 8, King-street East, (opposite the Supreme Court.)
Poetry. A VICTIM. [Newspaper Article] — Australian Band of Hope Journal — 10 October 1857
IMni. VICTIM. " On! mother, do come here and see Those cold and bleeding feet, Pattering along so painfully The wet and frozen street. " 'And see his little rounded limbs Are blue and red with cold ; His head without a covering His garments torn and old. " I see the spots of biting sleet Upon his curly head, The tears are frozen on his cheek, That he this moment shed. " Oh! mother, has this little child . Been doing any wrong ? That he should in this weather wild Be tottering along. " By teacher I was taught to pray-. ' Oh! Jestis, meek1 and mild, . With love and great compassion look Upon a little child'. There, there! Oh, mother, now he's past Down that dark, narrow lane, And th' moment when I saw him last He was tott'ring the same." " Come, leave the window n$w, my son, And sit here at my feet, Ana I'll tell you of that poor child, Yon've just seen in the street. " There many are such little ones In dwellings dark and foul, Where curses are their lallabies With scream and drunken...
Band of Hope Meetings. JUVENILE TEMPERANCE HALL. [Newspaper Article] — Australian Band of Hope Journal — 10 October 1857
5;mU of iiopt glcctituis. JUVENILE TEMPERANCE HALL. This building will be re-opened on Monday next by a public tea meeting. The Rev. J. Sharpe and the Rev. S. C. Kent, and other gentlemen who are warm adherents of the Temperance cause, will take part in the proceeds ings of the evening. Great credit is due to the promoters of this move ment in this locality, for the money, time, and attention bestowed upon the place. We understand that the money required for the re-erection of the place has been lent by some of the members of the committee, and which we hope the friends of the cause will soon repay. For further particulars see adver tisement on wrapper.
Ten Hights in a Bar-Room. CONTINUATION OF NIGHT SEVENTH. [Newspaper Article] — Australian Band of Hope Journal — 10 October 1857
&ra Itigjjts in a ffov-|laaitt. BY T. S. ARTHUR. CONTINUATION OF NIGHT SEVENTH. " HAVE you noticed Mr. Green about this morning ?" I asked. " He hasn't come down from his room yet," she replied. " Are you certain ?" said my com panion. " I knocked several times at the door just now, "but received no answer." What do you want with him?" asked Mrs. Slade, fixing her eyes upon us." "We are in search of Willy Hammond ; and it has been suggested that he is with Green." " Knock twice lightly, and then three times more firmly," said Mrs. Slade; and as she spoke, she glided past us with noiseless tread. " Shall we go up together ?" I did not object, for, although I had no delegated right of intrusion, my feelings were so much excited in the case, that I went forward, scarcely reflecting on the propriety of so doing. The signal knock found instant answer. The door was softly opened, and the unshaven face of Simon Slade presented itself. " Mr. Jacobs!" he said, with surprise in his to...
MEW SOUTH WALES ALLIANCE. SCHOOL OF ARTS. [Newspaper Article] — Australian Band of Hope Journal — 10 October 1857
MEW SOUTH WALES ALLIANCE. SCHOOL OF ARTS. ON the 24th ultimo the Rev. Gr. H. Stanley gave a most delightful and interesting lecture on " The Homes of our People." There was a good attendance of attentive hearers, who were well repaid, and, we hope, earned away with them, with the intention of practising, some of the excellent hints for making a " sweet home." On the 1st instant a Temperane# 'meeting was held, and excellent addresses given by Messrs. Crouch, Howitt, Buckland, &c. S6veral signed the pledge at the conclusion of the meeting. We are happy to state that the piece of ground, opposite the Con gregational Church, Pitt-street, se lected for the proposed Temperance Hall, is now in full possession of the Alliance: the first deposit of £500 having been paid on the 2nd inst.
PITT STREET. [Newspaper Article] — Australian Band of Hope Journal — 10 October 1857
PITT STREET. ^n the evening of September 30, Mr. W. Davis gave a second lecture on " William the Conqueror." At the conclusion, four prizes were given for the best essays on the " Animals of Australia." Some were really capital productions, and all very creditable to the writer. Last Wednesday, recitations &c., occupied the evening. Next Wednesday, October 14th, a trial prepared by some of the members of the Society, will be given entitled the " Trial of John Bacchuswhich will form a very interesting entertain ment October 21st.-Temperance ad . dresses.
SLAVERY AND RELIGION IN AMERICA. [Newspaper Article] — Australian Band of Hope Journal — 10 October 1857
SLAVERY AND RELIGION IN AMERICA. THERE are 660,000 slaves owned by ministers of the Gospel and members of the different churches, viz. :-By the Presbyterians, 77,000 j by the Episcopalians, 88,000 ; by the Camp bellites, 101,000; by the Baptists, 125,000; by the Methodists, 212,000, and by other denominations, 57,000.
Intelligence. CRICKET. [Newspaper Article] — Australian Band of Hope Journal — 10 October 1857
Inttlliirtntt. CRICKET. A. Match came off on Saturday, September 26, in Hyde Park, between the Commer cial and Bathurst-street Band of Hope Cricket Clubs. The following is the score: First Innings. G. J. Illidge, c. by Brennan N. Winnet, b. by Dobson - T. S. Moore, b. by Dobson - W. Slater, b. by Dobson- - Gr. Collins, b. by Sutton- - H. Baigent, b. by Sutton - J. Druerv, caught out- - - F. Nichols, b. by Dobson - J. Trumper, c. by Hunt - C. Morgan, b. by Dobson - W. Nixon, not out - - - Byes 0 0 1 No balls ----- 2 BAND OF HOPE. Second Innings. - 8 b. by Dobson 13 - 1 b. by Sutton - 1 - 2 c. by Dobson 3 . 0 c. by Baird - 14 . 0 b. by Dobson - 0 1 c. by Brennan ------ 9 ? 3 run out - - - 10 0 b. by Sutton- - ----- 10 7 b. by Dobson 10 c. by Miller 5 Not out - -- -- -- -0 / Byes 5 No balls 1 Wide balls 5 First innings, 25; second innings, 86 : total, 111. COMMERCIAL. Second Innings. 35 Not out 2 Not out ------ 1 c. by Nicholls - - - - 20 6 5 4 3 2 1 4 19 First innings, 104; second inn...