A History of the English Poor Law: In Connection with the State of the Country and the Condition of the People, 1. kötet

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P.S. King & son, 1898

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277. oldal - Provinces, properly registered, and owned by the citizens thereof, or any of them, and whereof the master and three-fourths of the mariners, at least, are citizens of the said United Provinces, shall be considered as vessels of the said United Provinces.
190. oldal - ... a convenient stock of flax hemp wool thread iron and other necessary ware and stuff to set the poor on work: and also competent sums of money for and towards the necessary relief of the lame impotent old blind and such other among them being poor and not able to work...
348. oldal - Protestant line, for the happiness of the nation, and the security of our religion ; and it being absolutely necessary for the safety, peace, and quiet of this realm, to obviate all doubts and contentions in the same, by reason of any pretended...
379. oldal - ... to the House of Correction, there to be kept to hard labour for any time not exceeding three calendar months...
31. oldal - Early in the fourteenth century the amalgamation of the races was all but complete ; and it was soon made manifest, by signs not to be mistaken, that a people inferior to none existing in the world had been formed by the mixture of three branches of the great Teutonic family with each other, and with the aboriginal Britons.
239. oldal - ... except such mother can make proof, by one witness at the least, that the child (whose death was by her so intended to be concealed) was born dead.
138. oldal - Scripture, as to the usages in the Primitive Church, should draw and make one convenient and meet order, rite and fashion of common and open Prayer and administration of the Sacraments...
93. oldal - They struck contemporary observers with no surprise, and have received from historians a very scanty measure of attention. They were brought about neither by legislative regulation nor by physical force. Moral causes noiselessly effaced, first the distinction between Norman and Saxon, and then the distinction between master and slave.
361. oldal - And whereas no man can be forejudged of life or limb, or subjected in time of peace to any kind of punishment within this realm by martial law, or in any other manner than by the judgment of his peers, and according to the known and established laws of this realm...
189. oldal - Peace as is aforesaid, for setting to work the Children of all such whose Parents shall not by the said Churchwardens and Overseers, or the greater Part of them, be thought able to keep and maintain their Children; and also for setting to work all such Persons, married or unmarried, having no Means to maintain them, and use no ordinary and daily Trade of Life to get their Living by...

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