Dec. 27, 1821

“Writ” of the City Council of Pilsen [Present-day Czech Republic]: “[…] regarding the toleration of Jews who are in Pilsen, the r[oyal] i[mperial] local authorities (‘Kreisamt’) […] has decided [based on several previous laws*] to get rid of all Jews except six [named] Jews […] and the magistrate is instructed to make sure that these aforementioned temporarily tolerated Jews are in fact engaged in the [permitted] leased trade, and that they do live in the brandy and river houses [as required] and […] refrain from all other kinds of trade with goods […] and to ensure that after their lease it up, they and their families are expelled. […]” [Researcher’s note: *This original document refers to various other laws on which the decision is based, and also reconfirms previous prohibitions on peddling for Jews and owning official stores/branches (‘Niederlagen’). The full text can be found in the cited source.]
History of Jews in Pilsen. Bearbeitet von Rb. Prof. Dr. Max Hoch Pilsen. (“History of Jews in Pilsen. Edited by Rb. Professor Max Hoch, PhD. Of Pilsen”);; Accessed online; Researched and Translated by Ziba Shadjaani 10/30/2018