A proposal for amending the silver coins of England
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A proposal for amending the silver coins of England and the possibility of it, without any great charge to the nation. Demonstrated in two different ways by Thomas Neale

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Published by printed for the author, and are to be sold by R. Baldwin, near the Oxford-Arms in Warwick-lane in London .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Coinage -- England -- Early works to 1800,
  • Coinage -- Economic aspects -- Early works to 1800

Book details:

Edition Notes

GenreEarly works to 1800
SeriesEarly English books, 1641-1700 -- 1783:10
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination[2], 60 p
Number of Pages60
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15427951M

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Get this from a library! The Proposal for the raising of the silver coin of England from 60 pence in the ounce to 75 pence considered: with the consequences ://   ‘A Proposal for amending the Silver Coins of England,’ , 8vo, by Neale is in the British Museum Library, and also the following proposal, printed 20 Feb. –7: ‘The best way of disposing of Hammer'd Money and Plate, as well for the advantage of the Owners thereof as for raising One Million of Money in (and for the service of) the ,_Thomas_(DNB00).   Also checked is a report of Decem , “Ascertaining the value of foreign coins,” a statement of the dollar value of the silver coins other than those of Spain and the gold coins of England, Spain, and Portugal A third report, dated Ap , and entitled “Report respecting coinage,” states that Morris is enclosing My art book club chose this book because it was about Pissarro, but you needn’t be an art enthusiast to enjoy this dramatic story. The book begins when Rachel is a little girl in St. Thomas (early 19th c.). The island with its heat, vivid flora and fauna, and multi-cultural history becomes a main character in the ://

  (D) Rather than openly conferring a legal tender status upon these new silver coins, Nevada legislation should stop at mere declaration that these coins will be accepted for state taxes, fees and dues in lieu of 20, 10, 5 and US Dollars respectively (linked through $10 per Hour of basic labor), and that preference shall be given by the   Precious metals are so respected that a single blogger was a big part of the movement to repatriate the German central bank’s gold from its current home (if you believe it’s there at all) at 33 Liberty Street in New York City.. However, Germany is not always the best place in Europe to buy bullion. In fact, much of Europe is at a distinct disadvantage when it comes to buying precious   THE LAW OF TREASURE TROVE IN ENGLAND AND WALES The American Numismatic Society The only legal protection currently afforded coins and other archaeological objects found in England and Wales is the common law of Treasure Trove whose origins go back to the early medieval period. 1 This paper will firstly discuss how the law of Treasure Trove is currently applied in England In the midst of World War I, the Pittman Act of was passed by the United States and led to the melting down of nearly three million Silver Dollars including almost half of the Morgan Silver Dollar mintage at the time. Learn more about the Great Silver Dollar Meltdown of and the swimming po

The so-called Washington half dollars of , struck in copper and silver and believed to be the work of Peter Getz, of Lancaster, Pennsylvania, conformed to the initial coinage proposal and may have been struck as a bid for a contract coinage. W. S. Baker, in his book Medallic Portraits of   George T. Morgan. George T. Morgan, who lived from to , is perhaps the greatest American coin designer of all time. He served as the 7 th Chief Engraver of the United States Mint and is best known as the designer of the Morgan dollar (which is named for him), the most widely minted and collected classic U.S. coin ever created, but he was born and raised in Birmingham, ://   The British threepence (3d) coin, usually simply known as a threepence, thruppence, or thruppenny bit, was a unit of currency equaling one eightieth of a pound sterling, or three old pence was used in the United Kingdom, and earlier in Great Britain and r denominations were later used throughout the British Empire, notably in Australia, New Zealand, and (British_coin).   An Order-in-Council in England disallows the Canadian Currency Act of [] [] [] (month unknown) The government of the Province of Canada makes a proposal to the Government in England for a "Canadian pound" in gold, plus decimal coins in silver. The request is denied. [] [] May