His Majesties message concerning licences granted to persons going into Ireland
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His Majesties message concerning licences granted to persons going into Ireland and the answer of the House of Commons : with His Majesties reply to the House of Commons answer. by Charles I King of England

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Published by Printed by Robert Barker in London .
Written in English


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ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18675980M

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Get this from a library! His Majesties answer to a message sent to him by the House of Commons: concerning licences granted by him to persons to go into Ireland.. [Charles, King of England; England and Wales. Sovereign ( Charles I); England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.] A copie of the priviledges granted by the right high and mightie Prince, the Emperour of Russia, &c. unto the right worshipfull fellowship of English merchants, for the discoverie of new trades: and hither sent by Thomas Randolfe esquire, her Majesties Ambassadour to the sayd Emperour, and by Andrew Savin his Ambassadour in the yere of our ?doc=Perseus:textnarrative= His Majesties second message sent to the Parliament concerning Sir John Hothams refusall to give His Majestie entrance into his town of Hull. April. (Imprinted at London: by Robert Barker, printer to the Kings most excellent Majesty: and by the assignes of John Bill, ), by England and Wales. Sovereign ( Charles I) and ?type=lcsubc&key=Hull (England)&c=x. Filed under: Ireland -- Politics and government -- 17th century A copie of a letter from Sir Maurice Eustace out of Ireland, and to a worthy gentleman, a member of the House of Commons concerning divers passages in the Parliament there also, another letter from Mr. Bacon drum-major, to Collonel Gibson of many desperate and resolute exploits of

  The Duke of York's Laws, Establisht by the Authority of his Majesties Letters patents, granted to his Roy all Uighnes James Duke of Yorke and Albany; Bearing Date the 12th Day of March in the Sixteenth year qf ye Raigne of our hand, to make an assault in such Cases the Officer or Officers shall commit such person or persons into Filed under: Popish Plot, -- Sermons -- Early works to Vituli labiorum. Or, A thanksgiving sermon, in commemoration of our great deliverance from the horrid Powder-Plot, And also of Gods merciful discovery of a bloody conspiracy against His Majesties Person, and the Protestant religion, Both intended by the ?type=lcsubc&key=Popish Plot, England England Court Records. An index is available for Sussex Quarter Sessions criminal convictions on films I found five Jupps and the index gives surname, first name, residence, occupation, age, place of offence, victim, court, date, case number, document reference, plea, committing magistrate, offence, sentence and any :// PREFACE. THIS excellent pamphlet was published in a series of letters, which first appeared in one of the weekly news-papers at Boston, and afterwards in the form of a pamphlet, entitled Massachusettensis, in the course of the last winter. It has been thought, that a republication of a detail and discussion of facts and circumstances, which were unanswerable upon the spot, might at least

  1. These Regulations may be cited as the European Union (Regulation of Railways) Regulations Interpretation. 2. (1) In these Regulations— “Act of ” means Railway Safety Act (No. 31 of ); “allocation” means the allocation of railway infrastructure capacity by the EFB; Post Office (Revenues) Act (9 Anne c, 25th November ) An act for establishing a general post office for all her Majesty's dominions, and for settling a weekly sum out of the revenues thereof, for the service of the war, and other her Majesty's Tariff -- Ireland. See also what's at your library, or elsewhere. Broader terms: Tariff; Tariff -- Europe; Ireland; Filed under: Tariff -- Ireland. Whereas the late farmers of ?type=lcsubc&key=Tariff -- Ireland&c=x. 2 days ago  The official home of UK legislation, revised and as enacted present. This website is managed by The National Archives on behalf of HM Government. Publishing all UK legislation is a core part of the remit of Her Majesty’s Stationery Office (HMSO), part of The National Archives, and the Office of the Queen's Printer for