Great Britain. -- Seamen. : An account of proposals made for the benefit of His Majesty's naval service : shewing their general object and tendency, - the future supply of timber for the Purposes of the Royal Navy; Means of contributing to its Preservation, - the well-being of the dock-yards, ships, magazines, and Stores; with the reciprocal Advantages and Conveniences of its Individuals. Interepersed With Admiralty and Navyboard Regulations, and occasional Remarks of some of its Honourable Members. Together with certain other transactions. In A Letter To the Right Honourable the Earl of Sandwich, First Lord-Commissioner of the Admiralty. By Yeoman Lott, Late Agent to the Royal-Hospital at Plymouth.
Great Britain. : 'Doc' : 100 year history of the Sick Berth Branch / Gregory Clark.
Great Britain. -- Supplies. : New-York, Aug. 29, 1775. Fresh news, just arrived from Gen. Wooster. [electronic resource] : Oyster Ponds, 27th Aug. 1775. Sir, Your favor of the 11th instant came duly to hand, and I should have sailed for Haerlem, without loss of time, had not I received the following important intelligence from Gen. Washington, viz. ...
Great Britain. -- Supplies and stores -- Quality control. : The report of the Committee of the House of Commons, to whom it was referred to consider the humble petitions of several creditors and proprietors of principal mony, annuites and shares in the Mine-Adventure of England; with the resolutions of the House of Commons thereupon.
Great Britain. -- Trials, litigation, etc. : The proceedings of the court-martial on the trial of Admiral Byng, [electronic resource] : held on board His Majesty's Ship St. George, in Portsmouth Harbour, begun December 27, 1756, and continued till January 27, 1757. : Containing a summary of the evidence as delivered each day in court, methodically digested, and the proofs and arguments as well for as against him, fairly and impartially stated. : To which is added, the Admiral's defence, as presented by him, and read in the court January 18, 1757. : Together with an account of his behaviour in his last moments. : With general observations on the whole.
Royalists -- Great Britain -- 17th century -- Early works to 1800. : The declaration and protestation of the Kings Army in South-Wales, concerning their dread soveraign the King; : as also touching His Majesties freedome, honour, and safety. Assented to and taken by Col. Poyer, and the rest of the Kings party in South-Wales, and now dispiersed into the severall counties of North-Wales, where it is now taking by the Cavalieres in the severall counties thereof. John Poyer. Likewise, a declaration of Sir Tho: Glenham, Sir Marmaduke Langdale, and the rest of the Kings party in the north of England, concerning their present design for the Kings Majesty.
Royalists -- Legal status, laws, etc. -- Great Britain -- Early works to 1800. : An ordinance of the Lords & Commons assembled in Parliament : for disabling delinquents to bear office, or to have any voyce or vote in the election of any major, recorder, sheriffs, aldermen, assistants, bayliffs, town-clerk, common-councel-man, steward of any court, constable, or any other officer, in city, borough, or town corporate, or universities, or other place in the Kingdom of England or Dominion of Wales. 4 Octobr. 1647. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that this ordinance be forthwith printed and published. H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Royalists -- Great Britain -- Poetry -- Early works to 1800. : The true Protestants humble desires to the Kings most excellent Majesty. Or, Protestant-like propositions for His Majesties perusall, tending to a safe and well-grounded peace. VVith a commination or chorus of the people against those that desire it not.