As this document from 24 July 1340 clearly shows, financial matters were also heard before the Propstgericht (provost's court). Gumprecht had requested a ruling by the court, as the Jew Muschk der Payer and the Christian Johan der Ingolsteter had brought claims to half of a house. Gumprecht was the son of the Regensburg patrician Ortlieb Gumprecht, who was a member of the Münzerhausgenossenschaft (minting house association), which was responsible for minting and quality assurance on behalf of the rulers with the authority to mint.
The half of the house in question belonged to Gumprecht's brother, Chunrat, who resided in Weichs. The other half, which was situated beside the house of the schultheiß (magistrate) Albrecht, apparently belonged to Gumprecht himself. He was now asking the court for a ruling on whether or not and to what extent the demands of Muschk der Payer and Johan der Ingolsteter affected him. The court found that his half of the house was not affected by the claims of the two men.
This example shows that individual citizens, in this case members of a leading patrician family, did business with Regensburg Jews. Gumprecht's brother Chunrat had apparently used his half of the house or part of it as a pledge for a transaction. It is not clear whether the Jew Muschk and the Christian Johan were acting together as business partners. What is clear is that the business of the Jewish citizens of Regensburg could extend to property transactions.