Poll tax -- Islamic Empire. : Risālah-ʼi falakīyah dar ʻilm sīyāqat / taʼlīf ʻAbd Allāh ibn Muḥammad ibn Kīyā al-Māzandarānī ; bi-taṣḥīḥ Waltir Hayns.
Poll tax -- Law and legislation -- England -- 17th century. : The suffering case and complaint of some of the people called Quakers: concerning some undue execution of the late Poll Acts, by distraining the goods of certain persons as preachers or ministers for twenty shillings quarterly, who have no contributions for preaching. With some reasons against such execution. Humbly presented to the members of Parliament, requesting prevention of the like suffering for the future.
Poll tax -- Law and legislation -- Great Britain. : The trve coppy of a letter sent by Mr Speaker to the sheriffes of several counties. : Namely: Worcester, Cambridge, Huntington, Lecester, [double brace] North-hampton, Warwick, and Rutland. Which have not as yet paid in the poll-money. : With the copy of an order sent from the Lords and Commons now assembled in Parliament to these severall counties before-named, for the speedy transportation of that money to York for disbanding of His Majesties army. And they that are found faulty, shall incurre both the ill-opinion and severe punishment of both houses of Parliament. August 24. 1641.
Poll tax -- Maryland. : To the inhabitants, particularly the farmers and planters of the state of Maryland [electronic resource].
Poll tax -- New Hampshire. : In Congress at Exeter, December 27th, 1775. [electronic resource] : Whereas a vote of this Congress hath excused all non-commission'd officers and soldiers, who served, in the summer past in the Continental Army, and shall enlist there for the year coming, from paying any poll-tax ...
Poll tax -- Rates -- England -- Early works to 1800. : The former rates being printed by a false copy, before both Houses were agreed: We here present you with a true account of the rates for poll-money, how every one is sessed throughout the kingdome, as it was drawne up by consent of both Houses, and made an act of Parliament by the Kings consent, on the third of Iuly, 1641. And since printed at large with two other acts for an utter suppressing the Star-Chamber and High-Commission Courts, and for regulating the Counsell Table..