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A moa gyal IIA .990941K on os voy V2 Jon Od ---biza 110), iu! 10 Besong31 tapi ni ÝMTU 15:43" annot 10g sittils of these mora da POETRY,)». Uni hii ykodytuva

PARTS 1911 1912 ur !!! FOR RECITATION FOR S OF 90 out

HOPE. 1.2 pouze 107 23071 bis I er ind : kiswb SAV HOLA i Joa bine ] WHO OUR BAND OF HOPE BANNER. 90 onil toil TROTS AS98908 ilgin ons vision oikdva salt barlo soigqe I A POHOTO III 4. J. HENDERSON.

bisa ora abiani servis .Y!? I 90 Ouribright banner may it wavets 32x91T "bito Bola to ! Always o'er the good and brave, B G I PLASTI sved hosts In our battleg may it prove "Ist I 113 19diwut qode 2700 I Worthy of our constant lorel;oildug 3 si 11990 1989 !1311 0: Ene May its truths like music thrille-(Yous giysa g.Our whole hearty mind, soul, and will, uit bisa NOX

Nor our resolution shake, IES OUT atert: 31 gr 85 To cause us e'er our pledge to break.lini arad IIÀ Durch ton way 975 DWUT OG PEN ca boei doidw emoteno yaixnitb Riot }o a Our þright banner let it bear s tzoqqua iiedt ni si of vlgal Truths which time shall, ne'er impairai bangadals (917 Os in Say thereon that joy and health coga ost 9280 eidt 48901 19: Earthly blessings. truest wealth, ois egnid lle ad

Best are gained without the aid and of Ton desh proloq & qof fell drink with its parade obratio ai teldmuita

Of to salsa Say the drunkard's, drink hath woes ud 99 oglubai Saki89. Iliw Only he who drinks them knows.ennit ons 219130 a'wouiwe vann, or taald pt "sierteq of YOAST29butitlunr Our bright banner o'er us wave,

Yoj 107 gaia of $12911 70 43290 6. To save from a drunkard's graveai koa fon b990 I 1.5.0 su And from all the misery free, vennod 10 71108797

ytesnod Vi98197 1o jedi jod That alas ! poor drunkards see on ,

see on Ivoe ost 9vsa equad) 2290 Better far, prevent the

Better far prevent the woe, 159 gw yd91911w eest, ED&OCT 2017 Lestwe perchance should

undergodt możl abscessus sro sThe miseries of a blighted life, resolt gaigents to 90015 büroo 1148

Made sad by discontent and strifeez tqruong deitilo to qu sånt

to vlod 91des Abg 9W Our bright banner it shall wave biū kasteel and stand von ei odm bas "20013

Soon o'er all our youth
Polt din

That day clear and bright shall be an agriot adt 223ld
May we all that

blest day see ;

en 201 0 20 jaiezA qisd suchenne'ivorst arroinstg teum Labour Point 102:00LaxTOW 'INO Ils ni tady

then, heart and soul, WI 9 alaido

Until we shall reach this goal 1215 Awake to valour and renown,

don believlod ydt ytirolg YsON For much success shall be our crown.

ho to velmi 929 to the wondi alil gaiteshavs

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so higienos 02 SONG OF THE RECLAIMED ONE'S CHILD.

There was a time when father quaff’d
The soul-destroying drink,

LA
There was a time when father stood bad
Upon perdition's brink;

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But God be thank'd he's wiser grown, 3

Hath signed the pledge, and now
No longer pallor marks his cheek,
Nor frenzy burns his brow.

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enzy burns his

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There was a time when, as his step

We heard upon the stair,
A terror started in our hearts,

On mother's face despair ;
When his strong arm was often raised,
To deal

cruel blow,
And curses trembled on his lip,

As she was stricken low,

curse the

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Oh ! heavenly change !-at his approach,

1 Now, joy thrills through our hearts; Sweet smiles light mother's countenance,

1 Though oft a tear-drop starts;

(1
She meets him at the threshold now,

And lip to lip is prest;
Kind words are breath'd in fondest tones,

And all is bright and blest.

Each sabbath morning with the sun,

He rises to prepare
Himself, and early leads us to ?

God's saered house of pray'r;
And as he supplicating kneels,

I often hear him say,
"Almighty, turn the drunkard's heart,

0! teach him, Lord, thy way.”

A MOTHER'S LOVE.

JOHN COPELAND.

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There is a friend, a gentle friend, ! As dear as life to me, in un 102 Whose deep affection ne'er can end

Exhaustless as the sea. ivo is i man ;T
Alas! I oft have grieved her heart, ur. T

And disobey'd her will ;
Yet, with affection great and true," !
She loves, she loves me stillosit dow)

!! itin 1 Il
With watchful care, and kindly hand,
My infant

years she blessed; y36-11067 At morn to clothe, to feed, and teach ;

At night to soothe my restu: 3-511 191T In future, as the past, she'll strives 15:40 W

My welfare to fulfilj; 1110 mil bugil 12 JUT'91 À While every hour and act s prose10 She loves, she loves me still.roti od 11907

gali? 1419,99 T This precious friend, this constant friend,

1911 19"? DA With love's undying flame,

porta con A Is found in every perfect home, And bears a mother's

namos sereyson! 10 I'll ne'er forget - whate'er may come My own warm heart to chill,

warm meanings Teglicog fra Through time, and change, through life and death, I'll love, I'll love her still.

7 Out 16 rid of u a

pot ai qil of qil but
Euwwi 391 -L'10w bad

Je-lds tilgni a Url'A.
ANNIVERSARY HYMN.

ines Itruhi -
Another year has run its round,
We still are with the living found :-
All our dear friends whom we here, see,
We greet with songs of Jubilee,i lui
Thanks that we meet, a youthful band,
All pledged in heart, and join'd in hand,
With hopes elate, and minds set free,
From every path of vice we flee.

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ONE OF OUR POETS. 32 We have before us a neat volume entitled “ Hillocks' Thoughts in Rhymes with an Introductory Sketch by the Rer. George Gilfillan." Like many of our best Temperance publications, it comes to us through Mr. W. Tweedie, and will form a valuable contribution to the poetry of our movement. The Life of Mr. Hillocks is so admirably written by the Rev. George Gilfillan, that we purpose enriching our pages with it—a freedom, for which (if necessary) we will humbly crave the pardon of that great writer Join on. 1. * Oor friend," says Mr. Gilfillan, was born at Dundee in the very hamblest position of life.? His father was a man-of-war's man, who, owing to some injuries inflicted on him by his co-mates 'or captain, deserted, and had the R. standing against his name, and serving as a pretext for not granting him a pension, although he had returned and paid the penalty previous to the peace. His mother was an excellent and beautiful person, who died when James was twenty-one days. The boy was born on the 7th of April, bot, in these non-registering days, the year was not marked, and is now irrecoverably lost. The loss of his moother was his first misfortune. The second was his being put under the care of a wet nurse, who treated Irim very iH; stunting his stature, and enfeebling his constitution by improper diet, pernicious drugs, and cruel inattention. Some time after, the father of the 'mitherless bairn,' married again. The poor child was early set to work, so early, he says, that the feet of the pirn-wheel had to be cut that he might be able to drivé it; and he was often thus employed from four in the morning to eleven at night, his father being engaged the while in the thankless - work of Weaving m behalf of his family By-and-bye he was sent to school. He #ent in joy and hope, but found his master a tyrant, one ou whose face he saygıča smile would have added to the wonders of the world. Under his reign of terror" he spent three months, and then, chiefly from inability to purchase the necessary books, was sent to the loom. He enjoyed, however, opportunities of attending Sabbath Schools, and justly regards iherhi as having materially benefited him in this early days. 3.1

in a MS. Autobiography, which lies before us, a very disa tressing, but; we believe, 100 o true piciure of a weavet's family, with their miserable wages, sinking by shillings during times of depression, and tising By threepences when trade is brisk," and of his overwrought and heart-broken children." Ah! the sad picture given by Burns of bis father's household at Lochlea is, we fear; realised even now in thousands of poor families, both 'in town and country. They 'fare poorly, and their life is compounded of the glooien of het inits slaves. health, or to wane whole of this Duboerless moil of galley

owing to the father's of work, were' weeks without a penny coming in save the piitanice which the ynáng Tád received for his work, and he sometimes wrought for twenty-four hours bhe end on two or three spoonfuls of pease brose,' the house the while filled with a melancholy chorus of the

father groaning with painje in reply to the children drying for food.'; ? - Frote Dundee che removed iito Loched-sa/ village iwo miles off where he got a copy of Walker's Dictionary, and a Collection,' and

15 « He gives in the

3109 bis jau 2 I 01 200 1979
sslana bon 970; À IN: ilin ilgin N

A bis 2018 at 91Iiv 70
THE COST OF INTEMPERANCE TO SCOTLAND.

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at

6d.

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Dr. Greville has made the following curious and interesting calculation, which shows how amazingly. Seotland loses by the accursed system that is fóstered in the country. The sum expended by Scotland annually upon spirits alone, amounts to about £2,500,000, and would be sufficient to buy1 million yards linen, at 1s. 3d.

£62,500 1,200,000 yards printed calico, at 5d.

25,000 I million yards check, at 6d.

25,000 1,200,000 yards stuff, at 10d.

50,000

75,000 1 million yards 1 million yards nordurovais. 3d. 2014

62,500 500,000 yards broad cloth, at 5s.

125,000 500,000 yards grey cloaking, at 3s.

175,000 500,000 pairs of stockings, at 1s. 6

37,000 300,000 pair of shoes, at 6s...

90,000 500,000 hats, at 58. contagi:

125,000 200,000 sacks of oatmeal, at 10sé..

....! 100,000 4,800,000 quartern loaves, at 5d.

100,000 4,200,000 pecks of patmeal, at 7£d.

. . 131,250 100,000 tons of coal, at 9s.

45,000 20,000 cows, at £11 per cow

220,000 50,000 sheep, at £1. 55. per sheep

62,500 50000 pigs, at 10s. per pig

25,000 Pay 1000 ministers of the gospel, £300 each

300,000 £80,

40,000 1000 first class schoolmates ashoo eaches

100,000 2000 second class sehoolmasters, £80 each 160,000 Give for the training of teachers, £3000 each

46,000 For foreign missionary purposes

200,000
A Bible to every family in Scotland, 1s. 6d. per

copy...
To infirmaries and dispensaries: 37,500

50,000
To hospitals for incurable patients":

10,000
To 50 ieachers of agriculture, £700 each. 35,000
As premiums for improved agricultural and
domestic management.

15,000
For a public library of 500 yolumes, in each of
the thousand parishes of Scotland, at 45. per
volume

100,000
To five
courses of
flectureeuseums,,t including regular
on the subject, £2000 each 10,000

250

Balance to spare .

2975 L W LC "DIf can 13 £2,500,000

Stor DVD Calculations like

ike the above are of great use, and we therefore invite the elder members of our Bands of Hope to favour us

with similar papers.

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