Finance : Sinking Funds (8)
Bath, William Pulteney, Earl of, 1684-1764. Case of the sinking fund, and the right of the publick creditors to it considered at large: with some farther observations on the national debts, the civil list, the bank contract, votes of credit, and other extraordinary grants of money (London: Printed by H. Haines, at R. Francklin's in Russel-street, Covent-Garden, 1735).
Gould, Nathaniel, Sir. Essay on the publick debts of this kingdom: wherein the importance of discharging them is considered, the provisions for that purpose by the sinking fund and the progress therein hitherto made are stated and explained (London: Printed for J. Peele, at the Lock's-Head in Pater-noster-Row, 1726).
Great Britain. Act for enabling His Majesty to borrow any sum or sums of money not exceeding six hundred thousand pounds, to be charged upon the surplusses, excesses, or overplus monies, commonly called the sinking fund, redeemable by Parliament (London: Printed by John Baskett, printer to the King's most Excellent Majesty, 1736).
Great Britain. Act for making forth new exchequer bills, not exceeding one million, at a certain interest; and for lending the same to the South-Sea Company at an higher interest, upon security of repaying the same and such high interest into the Exchequer (London: Printed by John Baskett, printer to the Kings most excellent Majesty, and by the assigns of Thomas Newcomb, and Henry Hills, deceas'd, 1720).
Great Britain. Act for the further application of the sinking fund, by paying off one million of South Sea annuities (London: Printed by the assigns of His Majesty's printer, and of Henry Hills deceas'd, 1731).
Great Britain. Act for the further application of the sinking fund, by paying off one million of South Sea stock; and for appropriating the supplies granted in this session of Parliament (London: Printed by John Baskett, printer to the King's most Excellent Majesty, 1732).
Newball, John, fl. 1730-1748. Some occasional letters, on national affairs (London: [s.n.], printed in the year 1731).
Two letters printed in June and September, 1728, giving an account of the rise and progress of the sinking fund (London: [s.n.], printed in the year 1729).