|Author:||Turner, Thomas, d. 1679.|
|Title:||The case of the bankers and their creditors stated and examined by the rules of lawes, policy, and common reason, as it was inclosed in a letter to a friend / by a true lover of his King and country, and a sufferer for loyalty.|
|Publication info:||Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan, Digital Library Production Service
2012 November (TCP phase 2)
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The case of the bankers and their creditors stated and examined by the rules of lawes, policy, and common reason, as it was inclosed in a letter to a friend / by a true lover of his King and country, and a sufferer for loyalty.
Turner, Thomas, d. 1679.
[London: s.n.], 1674.
Wing no. arbitrarily assigned, since it is difficult to distinguish between T3335 and T3336. Possibly the two are identical.
First letter signed: Sma. Ro. and postscript at end of work signed: S.R. both of which are a pseudonym for Thomas Turner. Cf. BM.
Reproduction of original in University of Minnesota Library.
Banks and banking -- England -- History.
Finance -- England -- History.
SECT. 1. The Case put between the King and the Bankers.
SECT. 2. That by this Councel of stopping Payments out of the Ex∣chequer, the Subject, proprtis in vaded at Common Law.
SECT. 3. That by this Councel of stopping Payments in the Exche∣quer, the Subjects Property is invaded against Statute-Law.
SECT. 4. That this Counsel of stopping up the Exchequer, is expresly contrary to His Majesties gracious promises, and Decla∣rations Printed and publish't by His own especial Com∣mand.
SECT. 5. The grand Objection of necessity and National Danger supposing also our Fears to be at that time just) considered at large and Answe∣red. That the Subjects property is not violable in this State, but by his own consent, in cases of far greater National danger then this was, proved by sundry Records and otherwise, the Rapines of Edw. the 1st. and 3d. upon the Subjects Moneys in Churches, &c. considred and answered. What courses the Law hath pro∣vided for the preservation of the Kingdome, where the danger is instant and cannot stay for a Parliament.
His Majesties Declaration To all His Loving Subjects, to preserve Inviolable the Securities by Him given for Moneys, and the due Course of Payments thereupon in the Receipt of the EXCHEQUER.
THE Postscript TO THE Letter.