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The royal gauger : or, gauging made perfectly easy, as it is actually practised by the officers of his Majesty's Revenue of Excise. In two parts. Part I. Containing the practical Methods of finding the Areas and Contents of such Superficies and Solids, as are the Foundation of Gauging. Also the Established Rules for finding the Contents of all Sorts of Cisterns, Coppers, Backs, Coolers, Tuns, Stills and Casks, when full, or Part empty: The Examples being performed here both by the Pen and Sliding Rule: And this not in Ale, Beer, Wine and Malt only; but in Made-Wines, Soap, Starch, Candles, Hops, Coffee, Tea, Chocolate, all Sorts of Leather, Paper, &c. which have been very considerable Branches of the Revenue, as well as of every Excise Officer's Duty for above Forty Years past, though yet never treated of by any Author. With the Officer's Duty in the Distillery and Glass-House: Freed from the Obscurities and Errors of other Writers. Part II. Shewing all the necessary Steps to be taken for obtaining Employment in the Excise, with authentic Forms of such Certificates, Petitions, Oaths, &c. as are requisite for that Purpose. Together with Such Directions for the Officer's Conduct, as are necessary for ascertaining and securing the Duties, to which the respective Traders are subject; and very advantageous to those Traders, who are desirous to ascertain the Amount of their respective Duties, without entirely depending upon-the Skill and Integrity of the King...
by Leadbetter, Charles
Published 1760
printed (by assignment from the executors of Edward Wicksteed) for C. Hitch and L. Hawes, R. Baldwin, J. Richardson, H. Woodgate and S. Brooks, J. Coote, and Z. Stuart, in Pater-Noster-Row; W. Johnston, in Ludgate-Street; S. Crowder adn Co. London-Bridge; B. Law, in Avimary-Lane; and T. Caslon, opposite Stationers Hall

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The royal gauger : or, gauging made easy, as it is actually practised by the officers of his Majesty's Revenue of Excise. In two parts. Part I. Containing the practical Methods of finding the Area's and Contents of such Superficies and Solids, as are the Foundation of Gauging. Also the Established Rules for finding the Contents of all Sorts of Cisterns, Coppers, Backs, Coolers, Tuns, Stills and Casks, when full, or Part empty: The Examples being performed here both by the Pen and Sliding Rule: And this not in Ale, Beer, Wine and Malt only; but in Made-Wines, Sope, Starch, Candles, Hops, Coffee, Tea, Chocolate, all sorts of Leather, Paper, &c. which have been very considerable Branches of the Revenue, as well as of every Excise Officer's Duty for above thirty Years past, though yet never treated of by any Author. With the Officer's Duty in the Distillery. Part II. Shewing the necessary Steps to be taken for obtaining Employment in the Excise, with authentic Forms of such Certificates, Petitions, Oaths, &c. as are requisite for that Purpose. Together with Such Directions for the Officer's Conduct as are necessary for ascertaining and securing the Duties, to which the respective Traders are subject; and very advantageous to those Traders, who desire to ascertain the Amount of their respective Duties, and not wholly to depend upon the Skill and Integrity of the King's Officer. To which...
by Leadbetter, Charles
Published 1743
printed for the author; and sold by E. Wicksteed, at the Black-Swan in Newgate-Street, near Newgate-Market

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The royal gauger : or, gauging made perfectly easy, as it is actually practised by the officers of His Majesty's revenue of excise. In two parts. Part I. Containing the practical Methods of finding the Area's and Contents of such Superficies and Solids, as are the Foundation of Gauging. Also the Established Rules for finding the Contents of all Sorts of Cisterns, Coppers, Backs, Coolers, Tuns, Stills and Casks, when full, or Part empty: The Examples being performed here both by the Pen and Sliding Rule: And this not in Ale, Beer, Wine and Malt only; but in Made-Wines, Soap, Starch, Candles, Hops, Coffee, Tea, Chocolate, all Sorts of Leather, Paper, &c. which have been very considerable Branches of the Revenue, as well as of every Excise Officer's Duty for above thirty Years past, though yet never treated of by any Author. With the Officer's Duty in the Distillery. Freed from the Obscurities and Errors of other Writers. Part II. Shewing the necessary Steps to be taken for obtaining Employment in the Excise, with authentic Forms of such Cartificates, Petitions, Oaths, &c. as are requisite for that Purpose. Together with Such Directions for the Officer's Conduct as are necessary for ascertaining and securing the Duties, to which the respective Traders are subject; and very advantageous to those Traders, who are desirous to ascertain the Amount of their respective Duties, without entirely depending upon the Skill and Integrity of the King's Officer. To which...
by Leadbetter, Charles
Published 1750
printed for E. Wicksteed, at the Black-Swan in Newgate-Street, near Newgate-Market

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The royal gauger; or, Gauging made perfectly easy, as it it actually practised by the officers of His Majesty's revenue of excise. In two parts : Part I. Containing the practical methods of finding the areas and contents of such superficies and solids, as are the foundation of gauging. Also the established rules for finding the contents of all sorts of cisterns, coppers, backs, coolers, tuns, stills and casks, when full, or part empty: the examples being performed here both by the pen and sliding rule: and this not in ale, beer, wine, and malt only; but in made-wines, soap, starch, candles, hops, coffee, tea, chocolate, all sorts of leather, paper, &c. which have been very considerable branches of the revenue, as well as of every excise officer's duty for above forty years past, though yet never treated of by any author. With the officer's duty in the distillery, and glass-house: freed from the obscurities and errors of other writers. Part II. Shewing the necessary steps to be taken for obtaining employment in the excise, with authentic forms of such certificates, petitions, oaths, &c. as are requisite for that purpose. Together with such directions for the officer's conduct as are necessary for ascertaining and securing the duties, to which the respective traders are subject; and very advantageous to those traders, who are desirous to ascertain the amount of their respective duties, without entirely depending upon the skill and integrity of the King's officer. To which...
by Leadbetter, Charles
Published 1755
Printed for E. Wicksteed, in Warwick Court, Newgate-street