Chronicon Rusticum-commerciale: Or, Memoirs of Wool, &c. Being a Collection of History and Argument, Concerning the Woolen Manufacture and Woolen Trade in General ... Also an Account of the Several Laws, from Time to Time Made, and of Many Schemes Offered, for Preventing the Exportation of Raw Wool ... With Occasional Notes, Dissertations, and Reflections Upon the Whole, Volume 1
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Account Advantage againſt alſo anſwer appear Author becauſe better brought called carried Caſe Cattle Cauſe Chap City Cloth Clothiers Commerce Commodities Company concerning conſiderable Council Country Cuſtom Duty England Engliſh Eſq Exportation Exportation of Wool fame firſt foreign France French give granted Hands hath imported increaſed Ireland Italy John King King's Kingdom Land late Laws leſs London Lord Market Marks Matter Means Merchant Adventurers Merchants Money moſt muſt Note obſerved Order Page Parliament particular Perſons Places Ports Pound preſent Price Price of Wool Prohibition Quantity Rapin Realm Reaſon Reign Reverend rich Sack of Wool ſaid ſame ſays ſee ſell ſeveral ſhall Sheep Shillings ſhould ſince ſome Spain Staple Statute Strangers Subject Subſidy ſuch themſelves thereof theſe thing thoſe Towns Trade tranſported true uſed Value whereas whole Wool Woolen Manufacture
Page l - She is not afraid of the snow for her household: for all her household are clothed with scarlet.
Page 166 - A subsidy granted to the king of tonnage and poundage, and other sums of money payable on merchandise exported and imported " — it was enacted —
Page 331 - And I think every nation, but especially this, which is so well stored with other commodities for trade, ought to be very jealous of a trade carried on by the exportation of our gold and silver, and to be very careful how to allow it, it being dangerous to make that which is the standard of trade merchandise itself.
Page 237 - ... up for exportation abroad. Until the transportation of cattle into England was forbidden by the late Act of Parliament, the quickest trade of ready money here was driven by the sale of young bullocks, which for four or five summer months of the year were carried over in very great numbers ; and this made all the breeders in the kingdom turn their lands and stocks chiefly to that sort of cattle.
Page 204 - ... clothing, and we know they want neither art nor materials to this performance. But when by cheapness we drive them from this employment, and so in time obtain our dear price again, then do they also use their former remedy. So that by these alterations we learn, that it is in vain to expect a greater revenue of our wares than their condition will afford, but rather it concerns us to apply our endeavours to the times with care and diligence to help our selves the best we may, by making our cloth...
Page 247 - The policy of protection was denounced as an evil legacy of the Great Rebellion : it was the work of the Commonwealth party, which had " been assisted in the Civil Wars by great numbers of the wool-workmen, who liked much better to rob and plunder for half-a-crown a day than toil at a melancholy work for sixpence a day...
Page 216 - All our Laws that oblige our People to the making of strong, substantial (and as we call it, Loyal) Cloth of a certain length, breadth and weight, if they were duly put in Execution, would in my opinion do more hurt than good, because the...
Page 330 - Indian goods hindered the expense of our own woollen goods by serving instead of them here, and also by hindering the consumption of them in other parts too, to which we export them, and by obstructing the expense of linen and silks, which we formerly purchased from our neighbour nations in return of our manufactures. For when that mutual conveniency of taking off their goods in return of ours failed, it is found by experience that our trade in manufactures is failed also.