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Acts allowed ambulance amount appear applied army arrangements artery artistic authority become Board body bone broken buildings called carriage carried cause cities classes common companies complete condition contains cost course Cross danger Department direct disease district duty dwellings effect employed English exist fact feet field fire four further give given Government hand head hospital important improvement infection interest land less light London manufacturers material matter means Metropolitan nature necessary nuisance object officer once organisms owner pass patient period persons poison possible practical prevent probably produced received refuse regard removed result roads schools Schools of Art sick side streets stretcher suffering supply taken waggon whole wounded yards
Page 246 - On the restoration of life, a tea-spoonful of warm water should be given ; and then, if the power of swallowing has returned, small quantities of wine, warm brandy and water, or coffee, should be administered. The patient should be kept in bed, and a disposition to sleep encouraged.
Page 643 - For the purposes of this act, 1. any premises in such a state as to be a nuisance or injurious to health; 2.
Page 76 - For that which befalleth the sons of men befalleth beasts; even one thing befalleth them: as the one dieth, so dieth the other; yea, they have all one breath; so that a man hath no pre-eminence above a beast: for all is vanity. All go unto one place; all are of the dust, and all turn to dust again.
Page 18 - ... refuse, on one side, which the clean water nevertheless chastises to purity ; but it cannot conquer the dead earth beyond ; and there, circled and coiled under festering scum, the stagnant edge of the pool effaces itself into a slope of black slime, the accumulation of indolent years.
Page 17 - TWENTY YEARS ago, there was no lovelier piece of lowland scenery in South England, nor any more pathetic in the world, by its expression of sweet human character and life, than that immediately bordering on the sources of the...
Page 741 - And here 1 cannot, but with much reverence, mention the every-way Right Honourable Thomas Howard, Lord High Marshal of England, as great for his noble patronage of arts and ancient learning as for his birth and place ; to whose liberal charges and magnificence this angle of the world oweth the first sight of Greek and Roman statues, with whose admired presence he began to honour the gardens and galleries of Arundel-house about twenty years ago12, and hath ever since continued to transplant old Greece...
Page 392 - ... (except such duties, powers, and authorities as relate to the affairs of the church, or the management or relief of the poor, or the administration of any money or other property applicable to the relief of the poor...
Page 392 - All Acts of parliament in force in any parish or place to which this Act extends, or in any part of such parish or place, shall, so far as the same are inconsistent with the provisions of this Act...