« السابقةمتابعة »
On the Crimes, Loss of Character, &c., connected with
Drinking.-1. Murders. 2. Dishonesty. 3. Prostitu-
tion. 4. Sabbath-breaking. 5. Injuries inflicted on Fam-
ilies. 6. Injuries to the Church by the Sins of Ministers,
Members, Hopeful Converts, &c. In this Chapter,
much of the evidence is drawn from the Parliamentary
On Diseases, Deaths, &c. from Drinking.—1. The Testimo-
nies of the most distinguished Medical Men. 2. Alcohol
a Poison. 3. The Physiology of the Human Frame ex-
amined in connection with Drinking. 4. Effects of intox-
icating Drinks upon the Stomach, Brain, and Nerves.
5. The many Diseases which may be traced to these
Poisons. 6. Cases cited. 7. Testimonies of Coroners,
&c. respecting Deaths from Drinking. 8. Signatures
of distinguished Medical Men. 9. Longevity. 10. Sy-
noptical Table of Diseases from Alcohol. 11. Weekly
The Great Loss, Waste, Expenditure, &c., connected with
Drinking.-1. Vast sums spent in Intoxicating Liquors.
2. Hospitals, Lunatic Asylums, Infirmaries, Dispensa-
ries, Prisons, Courts of Justice, Police, &c. 3. Proper-
ty lost on land. 4. Property and Life lost at sea. 5.
Property stolen. 6. Poor Rates, Time Misspent, Ex-
of manual labor required to produce these beverages.
8. Barley, Grain, Apples, Grapes, wasted, or rather
converted into Poisons. 9. Lands unprofitably employ-
On Fermentation, Alcoholic Drinks, Nutrition, &c.-1. Su-
gar, or Saccharine Matter. 2. Requisites to Fermenta-
tion. 3. Vinous, Acetous, Panary, and Putrefactive
Fermentation. 4. Distillation. 5. Proportion of Alco-
hol in different intoxicating beverages. 6. Gin, Brandy,
&c. 7. Alcohol unknown to the Ancients. 8. The
natural strength of different Fermented Wines. 9. Malt
Liquors. 10. Nutriment in Barley, Apples, Figs, &c.
11. Pigs fed on Apples. 12. Small degree of Nutriment
in Wines. 13. Letters to Brother John quoted. 14.
Inebriating Liquors not needed for Food, for Thirst,
nor for Medicine. 15. Spontaneous Combustion. 16.
History of Inebriating and of Unfermented Drinks.-1. Various
Delphin Notes on Horace. 18. Unintoxicating Wines
On the sentiments of Scripture respecting Wines, &c.—
Water-drinkers. Testimonies in favor of Water, from Physi-
ologists, Naturalists, and Medical Men, and of Divines
and Theological writers, concerning Drinking. He
brews, Egyptians, Macrobians, Ethiopians, Greeks, An-
cient Romans, Chaldeans, Cyrus, Ancient Britons, In-
dians, Mohammedans, Circassians, Daniel and the Na-
zarites, Mr. Buckingham, Dr. Jackson, Captain Ross,
Parry, Dr. Farre. Health of Prisoners and Convicts;
Suevi Countries that were ruined by Drinking. Present
Inhabitants of Mount Lebanon. Wives and children of
Drunkards. English tetotalers. Numerous Testimo-
nies of Medical Men in favor of a water beverage. Tes-
timonies of Divines and Theological Writers, and
Our Duty and Consequent Prospects. We ought to abstain
ourselves, and oppose the drinking habits of the day.
Pot-house Clubs, and drinking at Births, Baptisms,
Marriages, and Funerals. Not give drink for wages.
Toasts discountenanced, or drank in water. Not tempt
our friends. Wine at the Lord's table. Our prospects
cheering. Total Abstinence not substituted for the Gos-
pel. Natural Health. Prison. Bankruptcies, Crime at
Elections lessened. Prostitution. Increase of Trade.
Education. Attendance on divine worship. Increase
of Members to Christian Churches. Domestic Comfort.
Effects on benevolent institutions and on the Missionary
E. C. Delavan's Letter to the New York Observer.-
M. Noah on the Wine of the Passover.-Dr. Chapin
on the proper symbol of the blood of Christ.-Dr. Duff