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allowed amount appear ardent spirits attended aware become beer believe better brought called cause certainly character classes closed Committee common consequence consider considerable consumption crime disease distillation doubt drinking drunk drunkenness duty effect employed England establishment evidence evil extent fact families frequently gallons gin-shops give given Government greater habit houses increase influence instances intemperance Ireland labouring late less license liquor London lower magistrates means moral morning never night object observed obtain officers operation opinion paid period persons police poor population practice present principle produced proportion public-houses quantity reason received reference remedy respect result Scotland sell ship society soldiers speak Sunday suppose taken Temperance Temperance Societies thing tion town trade wages week whole wine
Seite 581 - HAVE examined the Matters to them referred, and have agreed to the following REPORT:— YOUR Committee...
Seite 12 - So far from being calculated to assist the human body in enduring fatigue, I have always found that the strongest liquors were the most enervating, and this in whatever quantity they were consumed; for the daily use of spirits is an evil which retains its pernicious character through all its gradations; indulged in at all, it can produce nothing better than a diluted or mitigated kind of mischief.
Seite 306 - Such a shameful degree of profligacy prevailed, that the retailers of this poisonous compound set up painted boards in public, inviting people to be drunk for the small expense of one penny ; assuring them they might be dead drunk for two-pence, and have straw for nothing.
Seite 307 - ... but also for presents to their chiefs and rulers; that the merchants of Great Britain must either have this commodity of their own produce, or import it at a great national expense from Holland; that the charge of this importation, together with the duties payable upon it, some part of which is not to be drawn back on exportation, will render it impossible for the traders to sell it so cheap on the coast of Africa as it might be sold by the Dutch, who are the great rivals of Great Britain in...
Seite 306 - In these dismal caverns they lay until they had recovered some use of their faculties, and then they had recourse to the same mischievous potion ; thus consuming their health, and ruining their families, in hideous receptacles of the most filthy vice, resounding with riot, execration, and blasphemy. Such beastly practices too plainly denoted a. total want of all policy and civil regulations, and would have reflected disgrace upon the most barbarous community.
Seite 16 - States, as a component part of the ration, nor shall any commutation therefor be paid to them. 2. No ardent spirits will be introduced into any fort, camp, or garrison of the United States, nor sold by any sutler to the troops. Nor will any permit be granted for the purchase of ardent spirits.
Seite 583 - Extinction of all moral and religious principle; disregard of truth, indifference to education, violation of chastity, insensibility to shame, and indescribable degradation; as proved by clergymen, magistrates, overseers, teachers and others, examined by Your Committee on all these points.
Seite 307 - ... had taken place, the common people were become apparently more sober, decent, healthy-, and industrious; a circumstance sufficient to induce the legislature not only to intermit, but even totally to abolish the practice of distillation, which has ever been productive of such intoxication, riot, disorder, and distemper among the lower class of the people, as might be deemed the greatest evils incident to a well regulated commonwealth. Their assertion, with respect to the coarse kind of barley,...
Seite 306 - They accordingly provided cellars and places strewed with straw, to which they conveyed those wretches who were overwhelmed with intoxication. In these dismal caverns they lay until they had recovered some use of their faculties, and then they had recourse to the same mischievous potion ; thus consuming their health, and ruining their families, in hideous receptacles of the most filthy vice, resounding with riot, execration, and blasphemy.
Seite 588 - The establishment, by the joint aid of the government and the local authorities, and residents on the spot, of public walks and gardens, or open spaces for athletic and healthy exercises in the open air, in the immediate vicinity of every town, of an extent and character adapted to its population, and of district and parish libraries, museums and reading-rooms, accessible at the lowest rate of charge, so as to admit of one or the other being visited in any weather, and at any time, with the rigid...