4 edition of Act for increasing the rates of subsistence to be paid for innkeepers and others on quartering soldiers. found in the catalog.
50 Geo. III cap. 28.Caption title.
|Statement||Eyre & Strahan|
|Publishers||Eyre & Strahan|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 61 p. :|
|Number of Pages||89|
nodata File Size: 4MB.
Government white paper on the Report of the Administrative Board of Inquiry into the East-Central State Sports Council
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These nineteen functionaries do not, in general, depend one upon another. The motives by which this legislation was prompted are frankly stated in the preamble to the section of the Breslau "constitution" which deals with the Jews: In view of the fact—runs clause 12—that Poland is a new plantation on the soil of Christianity quum adhuc terra Polonica sit in corpore Christianitatis nova plantatiothere is reason to fear that her Christian population will fall an easy prey to the influence of the superstitions and evil habits of the Jews living among them, the more so as the Christian religion took root in the hearts of the faithful of these countries at a later date and in a more feeble manner.
Know that in less than half a century the quitrents reserved to the Crown from the numberless grants of this vast continent will pour large streams of wealth into the royal coffers. If there are necessary sacrifices to be made for human progress, is it not essential to hold to the principle that those to be sacrificed must make the decision themselves? An Act to make perpetual so much of an Act, made in the Nineteenth Year of the Reign of King George the Second, as relates to the further Punishment of Persons going armed or disguised, and to the Relief of Officers of the Customs in Informations upon Seizures.
A ration for a horse weighs about ten times as much as one for a man, and the number of horses with an army is more than one-tenth the number of men, at present it is one-fourth to one-third, and formerly it was one-third to one-half, therefore the weight of the forage required is three, four, or five times as much as that of the soldier's rations required for the same period of time; on this account the shortest and most direct means were taken to meet the wants of an army in this respect, that is by foraging expeditions.
An Act to prevent in Great Britain the illegally carrying away Bark; and for amending Two Acts, passed in the Sixth and Ninth Years of His present Majesty's Reign, for the Preservation of Timber Trees, Underwoods, Roots, Shrubs, Plants, Hollies, Thorns, and Quicksets. So it would have been strange if those twenty blacks, forcibly transported to Jamestown, and sold as objects to settlers anxious for a steadfast source of labor, were considered as anything but slaves.
An Act for procuring Returns relative to the Expence and Maintenance of the Poor in England. " One slave trader, John Newton who later became an antislavery leaderwrote about the people of what is now Sierra Leone: The state of slavery, among these wild barbarous people, as we esteem them, is much milder than in our colonies. " In the 1730s, demand began to grow for institutions to contain the "many Beggarly people daily suffered to wander about the Streets.
One of them gave the plot away, and four were executed. Same to same to issue 12,965 l. An Act for increasing the Rates of Subsistence to be paid to Innkeepers and others on quartering Soldiers. He then sailed to what is now Cuba, then to Hispaniola the island which today consists of Haiti and the Dominican Republic.
The magistracies, acting as the organs of municipal self-government, placed severe restrictions upon the Jews in the acquisition of real estate and in the pursuit of business and handicrafts, while the trade-unions occasionally set the riotous mobs at their heels.
An Act for raising the Sum of Eight Millions by Loans or Exchequer Bills, for the Service of Great Britain for the Year One thousand eight hundred and five. Later, DeLand hung three men by their thumbs so they partly had to tip toe for an hour, allegedly because they threatened an informer.
dow of the chamber westward of the balcony, and the other from the balcony, the gun which he clearly discerned being pointe• Their skin was reddish brown, their hair long and shining, their lips thin, and their cheekbones very prominent.
Samuel Gray went to look at him, one of the soldiers, at the distance of about four or five yards, pointed his piece directly for the said Gray's head and fired.
Then the people cry'd, you dare not fire; and others said, fire and be damn'd; then the boys gave two or three ch• He has affected to render the Military independent of and superior to the Civil Power.