May 3, 1670

“Decision/Conclusion” (‘Conclusum’) of the Senate of Frankfurt [Present-day Germany; Free Imperial City of Frankfurt/Holy Roman Empire]: “Since our citizens, trades-people, kramer, and occasionally craftsmen in the Holy Roman City of Frankfurt have brought forth various complaints again the local Jews […] I. […] all local Jews are to be completely prohibited henceforth, […] to carry merchandize from house to house (to peddle) or face a fine of 12 Gulden [per offense …*] II. […] In the future, Jews may not, even if asked, enter into inns or approach foreigners with their merchandize or clothes (for sale) or face a fine of 6 Gulden […*].  III. […] Jews are not to have more than six [sale-]stalls (‘Kräme’) all-together, and only in such a manner that they cannot be accessed (seen) from the streets [… or a fine of 24 Gulden is to be imposed…]” [Researcher’s note: *Exceptions are made. The above text has been abbreviated to fit the allocated space. It can be found in its entirely in the cited source.]
Sammlung der Verordnungen der Reichsstadt Frankfurt von Johnn Conradin Beyerbach. Vierter Theil. Commerciengesetze (Collection of ordinance of the Imperial City of Frankfurt. Part four. Commercial Laws); (Frankfurt am Main; 1798); Researched and Translated by Ziba Shadjaani 3/23/2020