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You searched for: Place: Staplers

Found 3,304 matches across 6 resources.

  • * Victoria County History *

    5 results from this resource, ordered by relevance. View more View all

    The borough of Stratford-upon-Avon Churches and charities Plan of Stratford-on-Avon Church Plan of Gild Chapel, Stratford-on-Avon

    arched canopy, the spandrels of which bear the arms of Clopton , the City of London , and the Wool Staplers ' Company. Incorporated with it to the west is the arched entrance to the chapel: above all is a

    Parishes Newport

    Street used for entertainments and St. Thomas 's Mission Hall in South Street . At Broadlands on the road to Staplers was a lace factory established in the middle of the 19th century by Mr. Nunn . It is now

    Medieval Hull

    on 1 September . 700 Custom-free shipment of wool was occasionally allowed in repayment of loans by Hull and other Staplers , and the mayor and citizens of both Lincoln and Carlisle were afforded a similar privilege at Hull in

    Hull in the 16th and 17th centuries

    at that time the cargoes employed more than a quarter of the ships leaving Hull . 352 Thereafter, although the Staplers continued to make shipments of wool from the port, the amounts involved were small and had dwindled to insignificance


    306, 333, 414, 462, 466; Wal. Spencer, 202, 204 Staniforth , John, 205-6, 355 Staple , Merchants of the ( Staplers ), 66, 132, 141 staples , staple towns, 65-66, 134, 138 Stapleton (Stapelton), Miles de, 29 n ; fam.,

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

    3,037 results from this resource, ordered by date. View more View all

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    FROM THE LONDON GAZETTES. Tuesday, fay lo0. PARTNERSHIPS IDISSOLVED. English and Butler, Seething lane, Tower street, surgeons- R. Tiffia and G. Brown, Blackfriars road, tobacco.i.t.-A. anld G. Watson, Liverpsol...J. Egar, W. Warermna, and W. H. Wrigbt. Essex 8treet, Strand, Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    turbots, IN_. to 27O. 6d, eaih; whitings (dead), id. pur lb.: whaiks, is. od. per wash. BTiADiO6ijD VnooL.-1Voo1 market unchauged. Staplers relucetant to sell at decline from late quotations, but buyers are generally abl-to buy the little they want at Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    WOOL.-Tihere iavr lwfeigi ties Englisis weol markel. Buyers operate with increased calstlon C lialiting purelmses strictly to what Sissy reejuiss. Staplers are not anxious sellers wvhile there lesso little confidence, lent prices. b nevertheless, tend in favour of buyers. OrdersAo Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    AND WORSTD-Dtimg the last few 0: days a considerable amount of woeol lies cisanged hands. Prices a are slowly Iiartesuing. Staplers refuse to aeceist price current a d few days ago. litrs attesetion Is now being directed to English A Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    fabrics MEl has practically ceased. There is a healthy and confident col tone in the Leicester market, and growers and Staplers arc PC holding out for higher rates. Boots and shoes are in im. rai proved demand; Its also heavy Subscribers-only content

  • * The History of Parliament *

    3 results from this resource, ordered by relevance. View more View all

    MORTON, John I, of Newcastle-upon-Tyne, Northumb.

    local men who hoped to bypass the Calais Staple and thus obtain higher prices for their merchandise. Unfortunately, however, the Staplers had foiled their plans by exerting financial pressure on the government, and the wool had been left to rot

    JACKSON, Peter (by 1489-1531/32), of York.

    in 1525 he was sent on civic deputations to London, his instructions on each occasion including discussion with the Merchant Staplers about the wool export monopoly which York had lately acquired. His mayoralty occurred at a time of civic poverty

    MIDDLETON, William, of Newcastle-upon-Tyne, Northumb.

    monopoly over wool exports exercised by the Calais Staple, and send their merchandise direct to foreign ports. Not surprisingly, the Staplers, who stood to lose substantial revenues through customs duties, protested to Parliament; and, because of his financial dependence upon

  • * House of Commons Parliamentary Papers * *

    99 results from this resource, ordered by date. View more View all

    The Golden Fleece: or the Trade, Interest, and Well-Being of Great britain considered, with Remarks on the Rise, Progress, and present Decay of our Woollen Manufactures, 11 June 1735

    a* Xl*e soften fleece; now pay, on the feveral Taxes befBrementiorf'd P^/zzfe zz? $0/7/ fo fo-zVr, «/?</ zaorc f?zzazz//y ^ro^or/zoa-v/ft z*fo ^/////w o/7fo Coa/aazzT-r. Another popular Objection inky poffibly be raifed, by the Enemies to fair Trade, who watch Subscribers-only content

    30 April 1800, 30 April 1800

    Peti- Wool Dealers refiding in London, Southwark, and Pa¬ tio., of Wool- i{hes adjomW; fetting forth, " That the Petitioners Staplers of r • £ ¦ cr- l rV i • London, &c. " obfewe, with mexpreilible Concern that m Subscribers-only content

    10 May 1824, 10 May 1824

    is Ordered, That the said Petition do lie on the Table. Upon reading the Petition of the Merchants, Wool Factors, Staplers, Manufacturers and other Inhabitants of the Town of Wakefield and its Vicinity, interested in the Trade of British Wool, Subscribers-only content

    Appendix, 18 December 1828

    Hands it went through We have generally sold our Merino Wool to Manufacturers. It seldom passes through the Hands of Staplers. Although you manufactured your own, without any additional Expence upon it, still you were a Loser by the Transaction Subscribers-only content

    Appendix, 18 December 1828

    the Market It was for Sale, as it usually is; as I before stated it was for Sale, by the Staplers calling to see it. Is it not your Practice to sell every Part of your Agricultural Produce when you Subscribers-only content


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