The first number of the Reports of the Society. Repr. by order of the Society for bettering the condition of the poor

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Side 36 - Sheriff', or his certain attorney, executors, administrators or assigns, for which payment to be well and truly made we bind ourselves, and each and every of us in the whole, our and each and every of our heirs, executors and administrators, firmly by these presents, sealed with our seals.
Side 65 - Britain, to form themselves into and to establish one or more society or societies of good fellowship, for the purpose of raising, from time to time, by subscriptions of the several members of any such society, or by voluntary contributions, a stock or fund for the mutual relief and maintenance of all and every the members thereof, in old age, sickness, and infirmity, or for the relief of the widows and children of deceased members.
Side 65 - Societies of good fellowship, for the purpose of raising, from time to time, by subscriptions of the several members of every such Society, or by voluntary contributions, a stock or fund for the mutual relief and maintenance of all and every the members thereof, in old age, sickness, and infirmity, or for the relief of the widows and children of deceased members...
Side 36 - The Reports of the Society for Bettering the Condition and Increasing the Comforts of the Poor, 5 vols.
Side 36 - Third, by the grace of God of Great Britain, France, and Ireland, King, Defender of the Faith, and so forth, and in the year of our Lord one thousand seven hundred and eighty-four.
Side 86 - Managers shall meet on the first Monday in January, the first Monday in April, the first Monday in July, and the first Monday in October, every year, and at such other times as the President may direct.
Side 62 - ... findings of the court shall be entered in a book or books to be kept for that purpose, and known as the "Juvenile Record," and the court may for convenience be called the "Juvenile Court.
Side 23 - That in societies consisting of persons under 32 years of age, a 48th part of them will be always in a state of incapacitation by illness and accidents; and therefore entitled to allowances proportioned to their contributions. Various reasons, and particularly the experience of friendly clubs, determine me to believe that the proportion of the sick to the well in such a society will not be so great as this, and consequently that a weekly allowance during sickness will be more than supported by weekly...
Side 36 - Act made in the Thirty-third Year of the Reign of His present Majesty, intituled ' An Act for the Encouragement ' and Relief of Friendly Societies...
Side xx - ... or professed politicians. The scheme originated among the persons on whom chiefly it was intended to operate : they foresaw how possible, and even prob., it was that they, in their turn, should, ere long, be overtaken by the general calamity of the times, and wisely made provision for it. A stronger proof could not well be given, to show that the great mass of the people, prompted only by what they themselves saw and felt, were convinced of the inefficacy of all legislative regulations, and therefore...

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