The Reports of the Society for bettering the condition and increasing the comforts of the poor. [Ed. by sir T. Bernard]. (1st-40th report, 1797-1817).
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Account admitted adopted advantages Affusion appear applied attended Bath benefit benevolent BETTERING THE CONDITION Bishop Campsall character charity Christian Church comfort Committee considerable contagion contagious fever Cottage-Warden cottager Cow-pock criminal disease distress District domestic effects employed establishment execution executive government exertions expense Extract favour female Fever Institution fever patients filtered water funds George Wheler Grand Junction Canal habits heritors House of Recovery idleness improvement increase industry inhabitants inoculated instances instruction James Currie Justices labour ladies land London means ment metropolis month monthly meetings moral neighbour object OBSERVATIONS overseers parish parochial Petty Sessions poor person potatoes practice preceding present principles produced Quakers received regulations relief religious religious habits Report respect rewards Scotland shillings Sir John Sinclair Small-pox SOCIETY FOR BETTERING subscriber subscription supply Thomas Estcourt tion Towcester Vaccination wheat workhouse
Страница 127 - ... a most unspeakable oppression to poor tenants (who if they give not bread, or some kind of provision to perhaps forty such villains in one day, are sure to be insulted by them) but they rob many poor people who live in houses distant from any neighbourhood. In years of plenty many thousands of them meet together in the mountains, where they feast and riot for many days; and at country weddings, markets, burials, and other the like public occasions, they are to be seen both men and women perpetually...
Страница 126 - ... two hundred thousand people begging from door to door. These are not only no way advantageous, but a very grievous burden to so poor a country. And though the number of them be perhaps double to what it was formerly, by reason of this present great distress...
Страница 163 - And though the number of them be perhaps double to what it was formerly, by reason of this present great distress, yet in all times there have been about one hundred thousand of those vagabonds, who have lived without any regard or subjection either to the laws of the land, or even those of God and nature ; fathers incestuously accompanying with their own daughters, the son with the mother, and the brother with the sister.
Страница 175 - And though ye account the way of truth they walk in, heresy, yet therein do they exercise themselves, to have always a conscience void of offence towards God and man, as ye may read the saints of old did, (Acts xxiv.
Страница 195 - ... time remitted him, except he had been considered both by the inspectors and the executive government as deserving it. This circumstance of permission to leave the prison before the time expressed in the sentence, is of great importance to the prisoners. For it operates as a certificate for them of their amendment to the world at large. Hence no stigma is attached to them for having been the inhabitants of a prison. It may be observed also, that some of the most orderly and industrious, and such...
Страница 209 - ... been surprisingly small, so much so, as to form certainly no reasonable objection to the general adoption of vaccination ; for it appears that there are not nearly so many failures, in a given number of vaccinated persons, as there are deaths in an equal number of persons inoculated for the smallpox.
Страница 180 - Walk thoughtful on the silent solemn shore Of that vast ocean it must sail so soon, And put good works on board, and wait the wind That shortly blows us into worlds unknown : If unconsider'd, too, a dreadful scene!
Страница 242 - Extract from an account of cases of Typhus Fever, in which the affusion of Cold Water has been applied in the London House of Recovery, by WP Dunsdale, MD 1 2tno Lond.
Страница 95 - A slight acquaintance with the peasantry of Scotland, will serve to convince an unprejudiced observer that they possess a degree of intelligence not generally found among the same class of men in the other countries of Europe. In the very humblest condition of the Scottish peasants every one can read, and most persons are more or less skilled in...