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Author: Milles, Tho. (Thomas), 1550?-1627?
Title: The customers replie. Or Second apologie. That is to say, an aunswer to a confused treatise of publicke commerce, printed and dispersed at Midlebourghe and London, in fauour of the priuate Society of Merchants-Aduenturers. By a more serious discourse of exchange in merchandise, and merchandising exchange. Written for vnderstanding readers onely, in fauour of all loyall merchants, and for the aduancing of traffick in England.
Publication Info: Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan, Digital Library Production Service
2011 December (TCP phase 2)
Availability:

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Print source: The customers replie. Or Second apologie. That is to say, an aunswer to a confused treatise of publicke commerce, printed and dispersed at Midlebourghe and London, in fauour of the priuate Society of Merchants-Aduenturers. By a more serious discourse of exchange in merchandise, and merchandising exchange. Written for vnderstanding readers onely, in fauour of all loyall merchants, and for the aduancing of traffick in England.
Milles, Tho. (Thomas), 1550?-1627?

At London: Printed by Iames Roberts, dwelling in Barbican, 1604.
Alternate titles: Customers replie Second apologie.
Notes:
Dedication signed: Tho: Milles.
A reply to: Wheeler, John. A treatise of commerce.
The first leaf is blank.
Reproduction of the original in the Henry E. Huntington Library and Art Gallery.
Subject terms:
Wheeler, John, -- fl. 1601-1608. -- Treatise of commerce -- Controversial literature -- Early works to 1800.
Great Britain -- Commerce -- Early works to 1800.
URL: http://name.umdl.umich.edu/A07552.0001.001

Contents
title page
TO THE RIGHT HONO∣RABLE THE LORD BVCKHVRST, L. High Treasurer of England. The Lord Henrie Howard, L. Warden of the Cinq-Ports: and the Lord Cecill of Esenden, Principall Secretarie of Estate to the Kings Maiestie, and of his Highnesse most honourable Priuie-Counsell.
THE CHAPTERS CON∣TAYNING the matter handled in this TREATISE.
A TREATISE Of EXCHANGE in Merchandise, and Merchandising EXCHANGE.
CHAP. I. ¶ The Antiquitie, necessity, and vse of Lawfull Exchange, and a Description thereof.
CHAP. II. How Merchants haue deuised and introduced another kind of Exchange.
CHAP. III. The Compacts and Conditions commonly agreed vpon in Merchandising Exchange.
CHAP. IIII. The Termes of Art proper to Marchandising Exchange, by diuersities of Times, and Distances of Place.
CHAP. V. The Diuersitie of Prices of Money currant in Merchandising Exchange, according to the Distances of Place, and difference of Times.
CHAP. VI. The manner of raysing the valuation of Money in Merchandising Exchange.
CHAP. VII. The difference betweene the Lawfull Exchange, and Merchandising Exchange.
CHAP. VIII. The first standing Bankes and Pillars of Merchandising Exchange. And a Description thereof.
CHAP. IX. Three Practises, and fiue Abuses hurtfull and pernicious to all Common-wealths by Merchandising Exchange.
CHAP. X. How & by whom the practising of the Merchandising Exchange, is the Cause of all excessiue prices in Commodities & things vendi∣ble: to the preuenting and peruerting of all lawfull Traffick and or∣derly Dealing within the Realme and Com∣mon-wealth of England.
An Abridgement of the speciall Inconueniences to this Realme of England, handled in the foresayd tenth Chapter.
A generall Conclusion.