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QUEEN VICTORIA (GREAT BRITAIN) - MILITARY APPOINTMENT SIGNED 04/12/1848 CO-SIGNED BY: HENRY GEORGE EARL GREY III - HFSID 167868

QUEEN VICTORIA Appointment of a Commissary of Stores, also signed by the Earl Grey as Secretary of State for War and the Colonies Military Appointment signed: "Victoria Reg" as Queen of the United Kingdom. Also signed "G Grey" as Under Secretary of State for War and the Colonies

Sale Price $1,530.00

Reg. $1,800.00

Condition: lightly soiled, otherwise fine condition
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QUEEN VICTORIA
Appointment of a Commissary of Stores, also signed by the Earl Grey as Secretary of State for War and the Colonies
Military Appointment signed: "Victoria Reg" as Queen of the United Kingdom. Also signed "G Grey" as Under Secretary of State for War and the Colonies. 1 page, 15½x11¾. St. James Court, London, England. 1848 April 12. Appointment of "Charles Palmer Esquire" to Commissary of Stores, Provisions and Storage, effective retroactively to November 26, 1846. QUEEN VICTORIA (1819-1901), the last member of the House of Hanover to reign (from 1837) as a British monarch, ruled the United Kingdom longer than any other monarch before or since. Her 63-year reign endeared her to her subjects, and she gave her name to an era, the Victorian Age. Until the very end of her reign, when the rising powers of Germany and the United States began to challenge its primacy, Victoria's British Empire was incontestably the world's greatest economic and military power. Her Husband, Prince Albert, an able political figure himself, was the Queen's close advisor until his death in 1861. The royal pair had nine children - four sons and five daughters. Victoria's reign was celebrated with two jubilees, honoring her 50 and 60 years on the throne. HENRY GEORGE GREY, the THIRD EARL GREY (1802-1894) was the son of the second Earl, Charles Grey, a Prime Minister and the man for whom the tea is named. The younger Grey entered Parliament as Viscount Howick in 1826, and became Under Secretary for War and Colonies in his father's government (1830-1834). He resigned in protest when slave emancipation was made gradual, not immediate. He was Secretary of War (1835-1839) and Secretary of State for War and the Colonies (1846-1852). In the latter office, he declared it his policy that the colonies were to be governed with their own interests paramount, not those of England, and he extended a greater degree of self-government. Grey held no public office after 1852, but he wrote extensively, including books on parliamentary reform, the Irish question, and the US tariff. Multiple folds. Creased and toned. Lightly soiled at margins. Otherwise, fine condition.

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