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Commerce History 10 Colonies 3 Administration 2 Broadsides 2 Commercial policy 2 Exports 2 more ...
Two letters sent from Amsterdam, and read in both Houses of Parliament the 11. of this present Iune, MDCXLII discovering to the Parliament what courses are there taken for the raising of ammunition to bee [sic] sent to the North : with the list of the particular number of said ammunition.
Imprint 1642Get full text
An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament; for the upholding the government and fellowship of merchants of England trading in the Levant seas, for the maintenance of clothing, and woollen manufactures, the venting of lead, tin, and sundry other commodities of this kingdom. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament, that this ordinance be forthwith printed and published: H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
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Anno regni Gulielmi III. regis. Angliae, Scotiae, Franciae & Hiberniae, septimo & octavo. At the Parliament begun at Westminster the two and twentieth day of November, Anno Dom. 1695. In the seventh year of the reign of our sovereign Lord William the third, by the Grace of God, of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, King, defender of the faith, &c.
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An act to prohibit all commerce and traffique between England & Scotland, and enjoyning the departure of Scots out of this Commonwealth. Die Veneris, 2[o] Augusti, 1650. Ordered by the Parliament, that this Act be forthwith printed and published. Hen: Scobell, Cleric. Parliamenti.
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by J. B.Get full text
Sam, against sheperd: or, Reasons offer'd by the new East-India Company, for passing the bill, for raising two millions, with the benefit of the trade to India, in the year 1698. and reasons now offer'd by the New East-India Company, against the bill for continuing the Old East-India Company a corporation, in this present year, 1699.
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Reasons humbly offered to the consideration of the high court of Parliament by the drapers, mercers, haberdashers, grocers, hosiers, glass-sellers, cutlers, and other trading house-keepers of this nation, of the great decay of their trades. That there are a sort of people, called by the name of pedlars, hawkers, and petty-chapfolks, who, contrary to law, do carry about, dispose and sell in all the cities and towns of this kingdom, very great quantities of several sorts of goods and commodities belonging to the said trades, to the ruine and destruction of the said tradesmen, and to the great inconvenience and danger of the whole nation in general, in these particulars following: viz.
Imprint 1691Get full text