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Friday, May 8, 2020 | History

3 edition of An expedient for taking away all impositions, and for raising a revenue without taxes found in the catalog.

An expedient for taking away all impositions, and for raising a revenue without taxes

An expedient for taking away all impositions, and for raising a revenue without taxes

humbly presented his most Excellent Majesty King Charles the II

  • 254 Want to read
  • 29 Currently reading

Published by Printed for Henry Seile ... in London .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Charles -- II, -- King of England, -- 1630-1685,
  • Taxation -- Law and legislation -- England -- Early works to 1800

  • Edition Notes

    Statementby Francis Cradocke ..
    SeriesEarly English books, 1641-1700 -- 257:E.187, no. 4
    The Physical Object
    FormatMicroform
    Pagination[4], 12 p
    Number of Pages12
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL18031049M

    [1] Cf. no. 62J. [2] Heavy penalties are imposed for infraction. [3] Here is set forth a schedule of excises on ale, beer, cider, perry, mead, spirits, coffee, tea, and chocolate; together with import duties on ale, beer, cider, perry, and spirits. [4] Here follows a schedule of postal rates for inland and foreign mail, beginning with 2d. for a letter of one sheet to a place not more than. The further contention that the Court-Fees Act is a taxing statute, that the fees collected thereunder have always been for raising revenue for the State and that legislative history and judicial decisions relating to court-fees have always treated it as a source of general revenue, thereby giving the word 'fee' in the phrase 'fees taken in.

    The design of that and all his subsequent papers, is to prove, that all duties, imposed upon the articles of commerce, for the purpose of raising a revenue, are to be considered, in the same light, as what you call internal taxes, and ought equally to be opposed. In all of the towns there is a town treasurer who receives and takes care of all taxes collected from the citizens, turning over to the proper officers the portion which goes to the state and to the county. He also keeps an account of all receipts and disbursements and makes an annual report to the town meeting. Overseers of the Poor.

    ] Taxation in the United States, 51 and, in the judgment of the administration, it appeared deekrafate to open yet another source of revenue. The most potent consideration, however, in resorting to direct taxa- tion was found in the threatening attitude of foreign affairs and in the fact that a commercial war would greatly. The Internal Revenue Code, insofar as it taxes income, assumes that all taxpayers make purchasing choices with income that has already been subject to tax. Indeed, § (a) reflects this by denying deductions to taxpayers for purchases of items for personal consumption, including expenditures for .


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An expedient for taking away all impositions, and for raising a revenue without taxes Download PDF EPUB FB2

Get this from a library. An expedient for taking away all impositions and for raising a revenue without taxes: humbly presented His Most Excellent Majesty King. C T/ London Henry Seile quarto Francis Cradocke professions (merchant) state revenue front (address) body back AN EXPEDIENT For Taking away all IMPOSITIONS, AND For Raising a REVENUE without TAXES.

by erecting Banks thro Proposals for the Benefit of Trade HUMBLY PRESENTED His most Excellent Majesty King Charles the II. Get this from a library. Wealth discovered, or, An essay upon a late expedient for taking away all impositions and raising a revenue without taxes.

[Francis Cradocke; Charles, King of England]. Wealth discovered: or, An essay upon a late expedient for taking away all impositions and raising a revenue without taxes.

Published, and presented to his most excellent Majesty, King Charles the II. By F.C. a lover of his countrey. Whereunto is added his Majesties gracious order. Man Versus Machine. However, this should not be interpreted to mean that there is some artificial intelligence program out there that is taking on a life of its own.

Each one is doing exactly what its creator wanted it to do. inin 'An Expedient For taking away all Impositions, and raising a Revenue without Taxes, By Erecting. 14 Francis Cradocke,An Expedient For taking away all Impositions, and raising a Revenue without Taxes, By Erecting Bankes for the Encouragement of Trade, London,p.

15 Sir William Petty,Quantulumcunque Concerning Money (London: A. and J. Churchill, ), p. Wealth discovered: or, An essay upon a late expedient for taking away all impositions and raising a revenue without taxes.

Published, and presented to his most excellent Majesty, King Charles the II. By F.C. a lover of his countrey. Whereunto is added his Majesties gracious order. Cradocke, Francis, d. The Rise of the London Money Market, –/7 of banking operations, and of the precise forms of the instruments by that Dr.

Bisschop’s book had broken new ground in this direction; and it Craddocke, Francis: “An Expedient for Taking Away All Impositions, and Raising a Revenue Without Taxes.” London, An expedient for taking away all impositions, and for raising a revenue without taxes [ ] London, EcB; Anon. Is not the hand of Joab in all this.

Or An enquiry into the grounds of a late pamphlet intituled, The mystery of the new-fashioned-goldsmiths or bankers, &c. Cradocke, Francis, An expedient for taking away all impositions, and for raising the revenue without taxes (London ) Crispe, Nicholas, The humble petition of Sir Nicholas Crispe to the right honourable Com-mons of England assembled in Parliament (London ) Crouch, John, Belgica caracteristica, or the Dutch character, being news from.

Taxing popularity: the story of taxation in Australia. January raising revenue — indirect taxes, levied on the consumption requirements of the the earth and to take away from man. The preamble is, “Whereas it is expedient that a revenue should be raised in your Majesty’s dominions in America, for making a more certain and adequate provision for defraying the charge of the administration of justice, and the support of civil government in such provinces, where it shall be found necessary; and towards further defraying Author: John Zumbrunnen.

CHAPTER I.: Occupations. Distribution of Products. In The Forum, for September,the writer presented a condensed statement of the income and expenditure of the United States for the fiscal year ending Jin the customary form of an account current such as every merchant or banker renders to his correspondents who trust their money or merchandise in his control.

The effect of raising both domestick and forreign Coins. Ibid. Raising of money changes the species of moneys, but lessens the Bullion. Ibid. Why many wise States have raised their Moneys. Raising of Forreign money to a double value, or abating the price of our Native commodities to half, is not all one, but the former is better.

Online Library of Liberty. If however the King could substitute a certain revenue from Impositions levied by prerogative for an uncertain revenue from subsidies granted by Parliament, he would be relieved from the necessity of consulting Parliament except in really momentous crises.

The prohibition from taking without. Hence all the rights which a nation derives from its obligation to preserve and perfect itself, and to improve its state, (see §§ 18, 20, of this book); all these rights, I say, reside in the sovereign, who is therefore indifferently called the conductor of the society, superior, prince.

In fact, Pitt was far and away the most popular Englishman in America at this time, though truth to tell he had little competition. But Pitt was made the Earl of Chatham, moved into the House of Lords, and was debilitated by illness.

The legislative leadership passed to Charles Townshend, chancellor of the exchequer, in Taxes and Intervention. An Inquiry into the Principles of Political Economy Book II Of Trade and Industry.

or to the money spent. First, because the creditors themselves are part of the people who contribute towards all impositions on consumptions, which are commonly the most regular, the most permanent, the most generally appropriated for the payment of the.

THE PRIVATE revenue of individuals, it has been shewn in the first book of this Inquiry, arises ultimately from three different sources: Rent, Profit, and Wages. Every tax must finally be paid from some one or other of those three different sorts of revenue, or from all of them indifferently. I shall endeavour to give the best account I can, first, of those taxes which, it is intended, should.

Thirdly, By laying all Companies open, or at least, by leaving them free, for all to come into them that please, without fines, more than a small acknowledgment, tying them in such case, from burthening their own Manufactures with Taxes, as they usually do for the raising money to spend profusely and wantonly: what objections may be made.

Read Book V: Chapter 2 of The Wealth of Nations by Adam Smith for free at Read Print. Taxes upon the revenue arising from stock in all employments, where the government trade, particularly the carrying trade, by taking away all duties upon importation and exportation, and thereby enabling the5/5.A large revenue might thus be levied upon the people without any part of it being applied to the only purpose to which a revenue levied in this manner ought ever to be applied.

If the meanness and poverty of the trustees of turnpike roads render it sometimes difficult at present to oblige them to repair their wrong, their wealth and greatness.Capitation taxes, so far as they are levied upon the lower ranks of people, are direct taxes upon the wages of labour and are attended with all the inconveniencies of such taxes.

Capitation taxes are levied at little expence; and, where they are rigorously exacted, afford a very sure revenue to the state.