Almshouses sentence example

almshouses
  • The Crossley almshouses were erected and endowed by Sir Francis and Mr Joseph Crossley, who also endowed the Crossley orphan home and school.
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  • The almshouses, known as St John's hospital, were founded in 1602; and in 1637 a free grammar school was endowed by Lady Grace Manners.
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  • Between 1881 and 1898 the chief increases took place in the endowments of hospitals; orphan asylums; infant asylums; poorhouses; almshouses; voluntary workhouses; and institutes for the blind.
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  • Allhallows Grammar School, founded in 1614, was enlarged in 1893; St Margaret's hospital, founded as a lazar-house in the 14th century, is converted into almshouses.
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  • His powers of organization were strongly exhibited in the Pastors' College, the Orphanage (at Stockwell), the Tabernacle Almshouses, the Colportage Association for selling religious books, and the gratuitous book fund which grew up under his care.
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  • The charities include Guy's almshouses, endowed in 1678 by Thomas Guy, founder of Guy's Hospital, London.
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  • A board of state charities and corrections, established in 1869, supervises and controls all of the penal, charitable and correctional institutions of the state at large and also the local almshouses.
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  • Finally, many private charitable corporations (about 500 in 1905) report to the state board of charity, and town and city almshouses (205 in 1904) are subject to visitation.
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  • The town possesses almshouses founded in 1426, a picturesque cross, and a curious ancient mace of the former corporation.
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  • An Act of 1910 provides that indigent soldiers, sailors or marines of the U.S. and their families be cared for in their homes and not in almshouses.
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  • The house was subsequently used as a workhouse, and is now almshouses, the grounds having been converted into public gardens by Mr Evelyn in 1886.
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  • The monastic institute had a great development in Russia, and at the present day there are in the Russian empire some 400 monasteries of men and Ioo of women, many of which support hospitals, almshouses and schools.
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  • During the 14th century, indeed, numerous new beguinages were established; but ladies of rank and wealth ceased to enter them, and they tended to'become more and more mere almshouses for poor women.
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  • There are also many almshouses and similar institutions.
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  • All but two of the counties have almshouses.
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  • Convicts in the prison are usually employed in the manufacture of articles that are not extensively made elsewhere in the state, such as carriages, harness, furniture and brooms. The inmates of the state school for boys receive instruction in farming, carpentry, tailoring, laundry work, and various other trades and occupations; and the girls in the state industrial school are trained in housework, laundering, dressmaking, &c. Paupers are cared for chiefly by the towns and cities, those wholly dependent being placed in almshouses and those only partially dependent receiving aid at their homes.
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  • A Gilbertine nunnery, founded later in the same century, stood adjacent to the church, and portions of the buildings appear in an existing block of almshouses.
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  • There are also some curious Jacobean almshouses.
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  • The picturesque almshouses were erected in 1798 by Caroline, duchess of Marlborough.
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  • Among a number of almshouses are some bearing the name of Queen Elizabeth, endowed in 1562 out of the revenues of a dissolved fraternity of St Mary.
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  • Among various institutions may be mentioned Whittington's almshouses, near Whittington Stone, at the foot of Highgate Hill, on which the future mayor of London is reputed to have been resting when he heard the peal of Bow bells and "turned again."
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  • A state board of charities has supervision over all philanthropic and penal institutions in the state, including hospitals, which numbered 103 in 1907; and the board visits the almshouses supported by seventy-eight (of the 168) towns of the state, and investigates and supervises the provision made for the town poor in the other ninety towns of the state; some, as late as 1906, were, with the few paupers maintained by the state, cared for in a private almshouse at Tariffville, which was commonly known as the " state almshouse.
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  • Thus at Leighton Buzzard on Rogation Monday, in accordance with the will of one Edward Wilkes, a London merchant who died in 1646, the trustees of his almshouses accompanied the boys.
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  • Among the property with which William Wynard endowed the almshouses was The White Hart Inn in South Street.
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  • Up to 1834 In 1625, following a benefaction by William Cawley, Chichester erected almshouses on the east side of New Broyle Road.
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  • In 2000, the Estate built six almshouses in the nearby village of Burnham Market, which are now occupied by retired Estate employees.
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  • Findings 9. The Charity effectively manages and maintains the almshouses in accordance with its objects.
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  • Ashbourne for a small town is fortunate to have so many almshouses.
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  • Housed in some former almshouses is the Geffrye Museum of the English Interior, which holds a few 19th C pictures.
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  • The College was obliged to build eight new almshouses in Queens ' Lane.
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  • We pass some almshouses on our right that were established after the original almshouses in Shoreditch became the Geffrye Museum.
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  • Later, three small almshouses were built for poor widows.
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  • They are the only pre-19 th century almshouses in Chester.
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  • Set in the wall of the adjacent almshouses is the carved tympanum of the church which was uncovered during the excavation.
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  • Among its important lines of work may be mentioned frequent reports during the cotton ginning season upon the amount of cotton ginned, supplemental census reports upon occupations, on employees and wages, and on further interpretation of various population tables, reports on street and electric railways, on mines and quarries, on electric light and power plants, on deaths in the registration area 1900-1904, on benevolent institutions, on the insane, on paupers in almshouses, on the social statistics of cities and on the census of manufactures in 1905.
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  • On all his estates Pierre saw with his own eyes brick buildings erected or in course of erection, all on one plan, for hospitals, schools, and almshouses, which were soon to be opened.
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