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Wörterbuch der deutschen Kaufmannssprache auf geschichtlichen Grundlagen, mit einer systematischen Einleitung

By: Schirmer, Alfred
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Wörterbuch der Deutschen Kaufmannssprache auf Geschichtlichen Grundlagen, Mit einer Systematischen Einleitung

By: Schirmer, Alfred
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An Inquiry into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations. With a Life of the Author. Also, A View of the Doctrine of Smith Compared with That of the French Economists with a Method of Facilitating the Study of His Works from the French of Garnier : Vol. 1

By: Smith, Adam, 1723-1790

...ce can be put on his judgment, who has been engaged all his life in public business, and who never sees any faults in his friends. Miller exults, and ... ...ce only in consequence of an increase of capitals, and ofthose branches of business in which they are em- ployed. Now, to accomplish the increase ofla... ...ands in the nation employed, will always be regulated by the nature of the business to which the capitals are dedicated. Under this second head ofthe ... ... vision of labour. The effects of the division of labour, in the gene- ral business of society, will bemore easily understood, by considering in what ... ...aken notice of, the trade of the pinmaker ; a workman not educated to this business (which the division of labour has rendered a distinct trade), nor ... ...n a day, and certainly could not make twenty. But in the way in which this business is now carried on, not only the whole work is a pe- culiar trade, ... ...d requires two or three distinct opera- tions ; to put it on is a peculiar business ; to whiten the pins is another ; it is even a trade by itselfto p... ...it is even a trade by itselfto put them into the paper ; and the important business of making a pin is, in this manner, divided into about eighteen di... ...epend- ently, and without any ofthem having been educated to this peculiar business, they certainly could not each ofthem have made twenty, perhaps no...

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An Inquiry into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations. With a Life of the Author. Also, A View of the Doctrine of Smith, Compared with That of the French Economists; With a Method of Facilitating the Study of His Works; From the French of Garnier

By: Smith, Adam, 1723-1790

...ce can be put on his judgment, who has been engaged all his life in public business, and who never sees any faults in his friends. Millar exults, and ... ...ands in the nation employed, will always be regulated by the nature of the business to which the capitals are dedicated. Under this second head of the... ... division of labour. The effects of the division of labour, in the general business of society, will be more easily understood,by considering in what ... ...no- 1 tice of, the trade of a pin-maker : aworkman \ not educate'd"to this business (which the divi- sion of labour has rendered a distinct trade), no... ...a day, and cer- tainly could not make twenty. But in the way in which this business is now carried on, i* 1 not only the whole work is a peculiar trad... ...ead requires two or three distinct operations ; to put it on is a peculiar business ; to whiten the pins is another; it is even a trade by itself to p... ...t is even a trade by itself to put them into the paper ; and the important business of making a pin is, in this manner, i^mdcd into aboj^t,eighteen di... ...ependently, and without any of them having b'eeh'educated to this peculiar business, they certainly could not each of them have made twenty, perhaps n... ...f so many subdivisions of labour, nor of so com- plete a separation of one business from ano- ther, as manufactures. It is impossible to se- parate so...

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Shi Yong Guo Ji Mao Yi Ci Yu Hui Jie

By: Ji, Huimin
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Mercantile Dictionary : A Complete Vocabulary of the Technicalities of Commercial Correspondence, Names of Articles of Trade, And Marine Terms, In English, Spanish, And French; With Geographical Names, Business Letters and Tables of Abbreviations

By: Veitelle, I. De
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Principles of Political Economy. Entirely Re-Translated from the Latest French Original and Adapted to the Use of English Students by C. William A. Veditz

By: Gide, Charles, 1847-1932

... Pace with Consumption . 666 CHAPTER I. SPENDING I. Whether Spending helps Business 670 II. Luxury 673 III. Consumers' Associations 677 IV. The Cost o... ...fe has forces that are mysterious and recalcitrant. There is still another business that is of capital importance from the viewpoint of human prosperi... ...en White in Scribner''s Magazine for November, 1897, under the title, "The Business of a Wheat Farm." 2 There are houses in sheet-iron that may be tak... ...Report of the United States Commissioner of Labor for 1886 : In the timber business 12 laborers with a Bucker machine will dress 12,000 staves. The sa... ...production, of a general glut, is a nightmare that haunts the minds of all business men. The feeling is not hard to understand. Every producer, observ... ...e statement cannot be made with regard to the association of capital. When businesses are conducted on a large scale, — andwe shall see in the next se... ...e is launched in the form of a so-called " stock company," — a new form of business that is rapidly gaining ground in commerce and industry. 1 A stock... ...ivisibility of capital ; hence each capitalist may restrict his share in a business enterprise and limit his risks as best suits him. This feature exp... ...confers the right to a proportionate share in the risks and profits of the business. The divisibility of capital furthermore permits capitalists to un...

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Cobden Club Essays. Sec. Ser. 1871-2

...spotic system. Colonial questions, on the other hand, are apt to throw the business of parliamentary government into confusion, and the interior admin... ...ins, weights, and measures, and commercial laws ; not only to facili- tate business transactions, but also in order that such uniformity in matters of... ...would think it quixotic to lay by out of their available income, as men of business would do, for the benefit of their own younger children. Hence the... ... with energy enough to enjoy a life of constant activity in which " county business " is relieved hy field sports and a laborious summer holiday ; wit... ... that capital and mercantile connection is almost essential for success in business, and that even the Bar is becoming more and more dependent on the ... ... ex- pectations, he would, like them, betake himself to some profession or business, and endeavour to increase, instead of diminishing, his future pat... ...here is an undefined and indefinable element of uncer- tainty in the whole business, which will most discourage the very man who is most eager to make... ...he extravagance of the wealthy, and not the prudent investment of a man of business. But when we proceed to consider how far the facts answer to our e... ... principle can the money of the State be lent for such a purpose? No other business, so far as I am aware, is assisted by capital provided by the Stat...

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Cobden Club Essays : Second Series, 1871-2

By: Cobden Club (London, England)

...spotic system. Colonial questions, on the other hand, are apt to throw the business of parliamentary government into confusion, and the interior admin... ...ins, weights, and measures, and commercial laws ; not only to facili- tate business transactions, but also in order that such uniformity in matters of... ...would think it quixotic to lay by out of their available income, as men of business would do, for the benefit of their own younger children. Hence the... ... with energy enough to enjoy a life of constant activity in which " county business " is relieved by field sports and a laborious summer holiday ; wit... ...hat capital ' and mercantile connection is almost essential for success in business, and that even the Bar is becoming moreand more dependent on the l... ... ex- pectations, he would, like them, betake himself to some profession or business, and endeavour to increase, instead of diminishing, his future pat... ...here is an undefined and indefinable element of uncer- tainty in the whole business, which will most discourage the very man who is most eager to make... ...he extravagance of the wealthy, and not the prudent investment of a man of business. But when we proceed to consider how far the facts answer to our e... ...principle can the money of the State be lent for such a purpose ? No other business, so far as I am aware, is assisted by capital provided by the Stat...

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Economic Crumbs; Or, Plain Talks for the People about Labor, Capital, Money, Tariff, etc.

By: Bryce, T. T

...e for it. If I see fit to work eighteen hours a day for sixpence, it is my business, and 12 Plain Words. nobody else's ; if I see fit to give a man a... ... ; if I see fit to give a man a dol- lar for blacking my boots, that is my business, and nobody else's. In both cases I may be do- ing foolishly, but ...

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Business Activity in the United States and in Leading Foreign Countries. Letter from the Chief of the Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce, Department of Commerce, Transmitting to the Chairman of the Senate Committee on Finance, Pursuant to Request, A Report on Business Activity in the United States and in Leading Foreign Countries

By: United States. Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce

...ic Library.org UNITED STATES AND IN LEADING FOREIGN COUNTRIES Title: BUSINESS ACTIVITY IN THE UNITED STATES AND IN LEADING FOREIGN COUNTRIES Aut... ...AIRMAN OF THE SENATE COMMITTEE ON FINANCE. PURSUANT TO REQUEST,A REPORT ON BUSINESS ACTIVITY IN THE UNITED STATES AND IN LEADING FOREIGN COUNTRIES .L^... ... of gold - 32 Exports of gold 41 Receipts of railways 50 Bank clearings 55 Business failures 61 Postal, telegraph, and telephone receipts ...\.' 65 Pr... ...ter to me of Jmie 19, I take pleasure in sending you herewith a report on "Business Activity in the United States and in Leading Foreign Countries," r... ...repared in this ofhce. Very truly, yours, ^ E. E. Pratt, Chief of Bureau. BUSINESS ACTIVITY IN THE UNITED STATES AND IN LEADING FOREIGN COUNTRIES. IN... ...The following may be regarded as some of the best indices to the course of business activity: Imports and exports of merchandise. Imports and exports ... ...dise. Imports and exports of gold. / Receipts of railways. Bank clearings. Business failures. Postal, telegraph, and telephone receipts. Building oper... ...nths immediately preceding or following does not show the real chai^ges in business activity as effectively as when each month iscompared with thesame... ... of the various countries dis- closes the following: 1. Periods of general business activity or depression are world- wide, and are not as a rule conf...

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A Select Bibliography for the Study, Sources, And Literature of English Mediaeval Economic History

By: Hall, Hubert, 1857-1944; London School of Economics and Political Science
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The American Economic Review : Volume 7

By: American Economic Association; American Economic Association. Bulletin of the American Economic Association; American Economic Association. Meeting. Papers and Proceedings of the. Annual Meeting of the American Economic Association

...Dewing 755 Life Insurance Companies, Methods of Providing for Expense of Obtaining New Business by H. L. Rietz 832 Lumber Industry, The Price Problem ... ...A. EUwood 598 MacLean, Women Workers and Society. By L. Eaves 904i McVey, Economics of Business. By H. E. Mills 603 Madsex, The State as Manufacturer ... ...to build on them or live on them, such must have been the influence. Or if to hold the business sites, men had also to sit wind-bufFeted on the cornic... ... any one but the landowner. Vancouver inevitably made a great growth of population and business through it—inevitably attracted thereby an inflow of l... ...ed the plan as a socialistic proposal, which would place the government in the banking business and make it a dangerous competitor of existing banks. ... ...by administra- tive order of the Postmaster General, such part of the adminis- trative business of the postal savings system as had up to that time be... ...e duties conducted through the central office in Washington. Thus all [postal savings] business charged to the Post OflSce De- partment is performed i... ...hird Assistant Postmaster General as an officer of the Post Office Department, and all business of the Board of Trustees is performed through or by th... ... rection of putting the government into competition with the banks in the savings bank business. ^^ Senator Gallinger, of New Hamp- shire, had receive...

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Practice Problems in Economics for the Use of Elementary Students

By: Putnam, George Ellsworth, 1887
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Das Wesen und der Hauptinhalt der Theoretischen Nationalokonomie

By: Schumpeter, Joseph Alois, 1883-1950
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Bibliotheca Iberica : Being a Choice Collection of Scarce and Valuable Books and Manuscripts on Spain and Portugal, Their Literature, History, Art, Colonial Dominions, Or Otherwise of Spanish and Portuguese Interest Containing Partly the Libraries of D. Antonio de la Pen~A Y Guillen D. Federico Olmeda/ Pbro. And Other Collections

By: Karl W. Hiersemann (Firm)
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Ansichten der Volkswirthschaft aus dem Geschichtlichen Standpunkte

By: Roscher, Wilhelm, 1817-1894
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East by West, Essays in Transportation; A Commentary on the Political Framework Within Which the East India Trade Has Been Carried on from Early Times, Starting with Bablyon (!) and Ending Very Near Bablyon

By: Morrison, Alfred J. (Alfred James), 1876-1923

...erland trade. They had learned how to work a ship, and how to man- age the business of a caravan. For five hun- dred years after 1200 the Phoenicians ... ... the old fashioned despotism the world had to shake off. And a complicated business it is. THE MACEDONIAN PHILIP On the other hand, Liberty could not ... ...nt small island of Delos, which had already drawn away a great part of the business of Rhodes. Delos in its best days, active emporium of East and Wes... ...ation it is called now, within sound of the land dogs. Mankind learned its business a good deal that way : unex- pected results from small beginnings ... ...highly efficient bureaucracy for governing, each department of the State's business a separate profession. This new sys- tem, to last at Constantinopl... ...agdad were at odds with the Ommiads of Cordova. These things furthered the business of Constantinople, and besides, the Northern route by the Black Se... ... How weighty an item in the Venetian commerce of a year must have been the business arising from the caravan of forty thousand horse from Hun- gary, C... ...ual fierce- nesses of the Italian towns, Amalfi was left be- hind, and its business at Constantinople, Anti- och, Jerusalem, Alexandria, and elsewhere... ...ice, in view of the astounding organization of the line of Othman? Was the business of the West so EAST BY WEST 97 vast that the rottenness of the Gr...

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Elements of Political Economy

By: Mill, James, 1773-1836
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The Elements of Political Economy

By: Aughlin, James Laurence, 1850
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Natural Elements of Political Economy

By: Jennings, Richard

...onsible to Parliament, this is not the place to inquire : it is rather our business to consider the conclusions which such apower, however constituted... ...rposes avowedly the functions of the States- man, than for carrying on the business of the farmer, the i planter, or the timber merchant, with necessa...

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Simple Truths : The English Version of a Small Treatise on Political Economy for the Information of Chinamen

By: Gardner, Christopher Thomas

...and, and in the second case debit China and credit England—that is, if the business is done by cheques and bills of exchange instead of by specie. In ... ...ed by reducing the premia, because more people insure and they do a bigger business. In calcula- In making exchanges people have to make calculations,... ... to increase mutual trust. moment of the purchase he could not do so big a business; in other words, much of his labour, or capacity for labour, would... ...he credit system are : —1st. It saves labour by enabling a man to do a big business with little work. 2nd. It facilitates division of labour by enabli... ...ow money on them ; hence arose pawnbrokers and bankers, who did the double business of taking care of the money of people who had more money than they... ...advances at the lowest possible rate of interest, for the Government doing business on a large scale is able to keep down the cost of administration t... ...ave not to pay the large profits that private individuals, who take up the business of pawnbrokers, would demand. With regard to vifgages, in case the... ...d not be forced to keep a larger reserve than is necessary for its current business, and there would not be such a quantity of money lying idle as is ... ...bit and credit each otherwith these balances. Now not one per cent, of the business of the world is done with actual money ; it is almost all done on ...

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The Principles of Economics, With Applications to Practical Problems; With New Bibliographies and Exercises

By: Fetter, Frank Albert, 1863-1949

...apital The barter economy and its decline—The concept of capital in modern business 108 15 The Capitalization op All Forms op Rent The purchase of ren... ...p the Fac- tors The nature of production—Combination of the factors 257 29 Business Organization and the Enterpriser's Function The direction of indus... ... and the Enterpriser's Function The direction of industry — Qualities of a business or- ganizer—The selection of ability 265 30 Cost op Production Cos... ... looked at from different sides. The central thought in eco- nomics is the business relation, the relation of men in ex- changing their services or ma... .... Certainly some of its lessons may be of practical value to men in active business, for many economic "principles" are but the general statement of t... ...eral statement of those ideas that have been approved by the experience of business men, of statesmen, and of the masses of men. Some of its lessons m... ...ses of men. Some of its lessons must have educational value in prac- tical business, for political economy is not dreamed out by the closet philosophe... ... growth of the modern state, with the Ina" 1 *""" mereasin g importance of business, and of industrial and influence commercial interests, as compared... ...RICE IN A MARKET 1. A market is a body of buyers and sellers in such close business relations that the actual price conforms closely to the valuation ...

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The Common Sense of Economic Science

By: Dane, Edmund

...ividually and commonly attacked and robbed, enables them to go about their business with free- dom. On consideration the relationship between release ... ...thought that railways would merely ruin the stage-coaching and stage-wagon business, because it was never supposed that more people would want to trav... ...asure only is passive invested Capital ; the value of a motor-car used for business purposes is active invested Capital ; a private hoard of money is ... ...ecome foci of non-agricultural industry, the market towns gathering up the business of the country and the great cities that of the market towns. Land... ...ain become diffused, governments every- where took over and monopoMsed the business of coinage. They proposed to safeguard the pubUc 92 EXCHANGE AND ... ...ities of Central and Northern Europe, then the chief seats of industry and business, formed the Hanseatic League, and one of the com- pacts of the Lea... ...to be paid in another. Let us take an illustration. .4 is a merchant whose business is to import wines from France. He pays for the wines by accepting... ...ly importers and most exporters merely exporters. Adjustment is a banker's business with which mer- chants, save as customers of the banks, are not co... ... to give an acknowledgment or receipt, and such receipts were passed among business men from hand to hand as documents of value. For the purposes of b...

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Elementary Economics

By: Carver, Thomas Nixon, 1865-1961

.... . . . . · . . . . . . . . . · . . . . . . . XII. THE ORGANIZATION OF BUSINESS.. •••• 100 XIII. THE ECONOMICAL U'SE OF LABOR ON LAND • • • • I I... ...G . Private economics (the word U economics" is{ Getting private income: Business economics derived from the Greek «1(0';, n house," and vip.o>, n... ...ics Taxation I Royalties Finance (the govern- I l c'ublic domam ment's business) 1 Public business Utiliz . . . {BUdget making _ mg government m... ...der the heads of getting and .utilizing, of income and expenditure, or of business and household management. A person's common experience of scarcit... ...r contracts, Digitized by Goog I e THE QUALITY OF THE PEOPLE 33 or do business without cheating are not only morally odious, they are also obstr... ...ven there. An election, moreover, is as truly competitive as any form. of business. Universality of struggle. During the ~ntire life of man on this... ...e false system of valuations in the minds of the competitors. So long as business men realize that there are other things more pre­ cious than money... ...n they were able to do when work­ ing alone as individuals. Cooperation in business is really the 4S Digitized by Goog I e , ELEMENTAR.Y ECONOMIC... ...d by Goog I e , ELEMENTAR.Y ECONOMICS principle of teamwork applied to business competition. Within the cooperatin~ group, as within the athletic...

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A History of the Theories of Production and Distribution in English Political Economy from 1776 to 1848

By: Cannan, Edwin, 1861-1935

...nature of capital. M'CuUoch considered that with regard to production, the business of the economist is ' an investigation of the means bywhichlabour ... ...n endeavour to make ' the effects of the division of labour in the general business of society ' 'more easily understood by considering inwhatmanner i... ...none.' Butagainst the increased dexterity of the workman at his particular business there may be set a certain disadvantage arising from too exclusive... ...set a certain disadvantage arising from too exclusive an attention to that business. Though Adam Smith does not mention this in Book i., he has some s... ... establish them- selves in the most commodious places for their respective business. . . . » Pp. 38, 39. » PrincipUt, Ist ed. pp. 156, 157 ; 3d ed. iu... ...ion of labour which takes place within a factory or within the limits of a business, but of course it is equally applicable to the separation of emplo... ...tock of a company, corporation, or indi- vidual with which they enter into business, and on which profits or dividends are calculated ; in a joint-sto... ...isted, of the movable goods which he holds in his possession in the way of business. The stock of a shopkeeper is thewares in his shop, the ' live and... ... to make it include all the property which he holds for the purpose of his business ' Compare with this : ' The Hollanders' capital in the East India ...

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A History of the Theories of Production and Distribution in English Political Economy, From 1776 to 1848

By: Cannan, Edwin, 1861-1935

...nature of capital. M'CuUoch considered that with regard to production, the business of the economist is ' an investigation of the means bywhichlabour ... ...n endeavour to make ' the effects of the division of labour in the general business of society ' 'more easily understood by considering in whatmanner ... ...fnone.' Butagainstthe increased dexterity of the workman at his particular business there may be set a certain disadvantage arising from too exclusive... ...set a certain disadvantage arising from too exclusive an attention to that business. Though Adam Smith does not mention this in Book i., he has some s... ... establish them- selves in the most commodious places for their respective business. . . .' " Pp. 38, 39. ' Principlea, 1st ed. pp. 156, 157 ; 3d ed, ... ...ion of labour which takes place within a factory or within the limits of a business, but of course it is equally applicable to the separation of emplo... ...tock of a company, corporation, or indi- vidual with which they enter into business, and on which profits or dividends are calculated ; in a joint-sto... ...sisted, of the moYable goods which he holds in his possession in theway of business. The stock of a shopkeeper is thewares in his shop, the ' live and... ... to make it include all the property which he holds for the purpose of his business ' Compare with this : ' The Hollanders' capital in the East India ...

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Introduction to the Study of Economics

By: Bullock, Charles Jesse, 1869-1941

...to the colony of Virginia. Other industries had been neglected for the one business of cotton raising. The extension of cotton culture made slave labo... ...37-68; Tenth Census, IH. 953-1116; Nimmo, Report on Bange and Kanch Cattle Business; Salmon, Report on the History and Condition of the Sheep Industry... ...ch supervised prices, qual- "* ^**"'j^'' ity of goods, and many details of business. 1760. In such towns no one could engage in any trade without beco... ...astefully and negligently ; so that they could not compete with the common business partnership. TBE INDUSTRIAL REVOLUTION. 55 Between 1760 and 1840 ... ...d development of the region through which it runs, and so creates a paying business. But such enterprises .often lead to the building of un- necessary... ...eat trans-continental lines will finally control all the ti'ans- portation business of the country, except that which is of a purely local character. ... ...ustries neces- sarily increases the demand for iron, while a depression in business causes the demand to slacken. Many years passed before the revolut... ...ortation ; " Tenth Census, IV. ; Eleventh Census, Report on Transportation Business; Scribner's Statistical Atlas ; Shaler, The United States, II. 65-... ...with respect to the market, or of a city lot with respect to the center of business activity, i? wholly independent of labor devoted directly to that ...

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Simple Truths : The English Version of a Small Treatise on Political Economy for the Information of Chinamen

By: Gardner, Christopher Thomas

...nd, and in the second case debit China and credit England, that is, if the business is done by cheques and bills of exchange instead of by specie. In ... ...ed by reducing the premia, because more people insure and they do a bigger business. In making exchanges people have to make calculations, j„ calcula-... ... everything he bays at the moment of the purchase he could not do so big a business ; in other words, much ofhis labour, or capacity for labour, would... ...the credit system are : 1st. It saves labour by enabling a man to do a big business with little work. 2nd. It facilitates division of labour by enabli... ...owmoney on them ; hence arose pawn-brokers and bankers, who did the doable business of taking care of the money of people who had more money than they... ...advances at the lowest possible rate of interest, for the government doing business on a large scale is able to keep down the cost of administration t... ...ave not to pay the large profits that private individuals, who take up the business of pawn-brokers, would demand. With regard to vifgages, in case th... ...ting out, weighing and shroffing money. 2nd, It allows a hundred-fold more business to be done than could be done with the gold and silver in circulat... ... of such warehouse receipts can get money advances on them to carry on his business before the goods are sold and the proceeds ofthe sale come back to...

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The Dismal Science, A Criticism on Modern English Political Economy

By: Dillon, William, B. 1850

...ption on such grounds, the fault is with him not with Political Economy. The business of the Political Economist is to tell the truth even where the t... ...a ship's crew cast upon a desert island and by degrees forming themselves to business and civil life, while industrybegot credit and creditmoved to in... ...with the exercise of the labour and the receipt of the wages. Thus, take the business of stock-raising or sheep-farming. The product there is the stee...

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The Dismal Science, A Criticism on Modern English Political Economy

By: Dillon, William, B. 1850
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Studies in the History of English Commerce in the Tudor Period : I. The Organization and Early History of the Muscovy Company, By Armand J. Gerson : Ii. English Trading Expeditions into Asia under the Authority of the Muscovy Company (1557-1581) by Earnest V. Vaughn : Iii. English Trade in the Baltic during the Reign of Elizabeth, By Neva Ruth Deardorff

By: Gerson, Armand Jacques, 1881; Vaughn, Earnest Vancourt, B. 1877; Deardorff, Neva Ruth, B. 1887

...' the prohibition of blasphemy,^" etc. A quaint combina- tion of piety and business sense is evident in the instruc- tion "not to disclose to any nati... ... After all, perhaps the chief argument to prove that the Muscovy Company's business must have been managed on a Joint Stock basis is to be found in th... ...or more amity and friendship from us, ponder upon that subject and do that business, by which you may increase our amity towards you. ' ' " Some two y... ...ent correspondence between the Company and its agents furnishes a model of business-like co-operation. iHakluyt, II, 284. 2 lUd., II, 291. ilUd., II, ... ...d. Burrough expected to make another attempt the fol- lowing summer. Other business, however, prevented."^ "We may say of his voyage that while it is ... ...ts had to face a problem which at that time con- fronted all traders whose business required the transporta- tion of goods over seas. This was the dan... ...to the East Country.^' Aldermen Barnes and Bond were among the substantial business men of London. In 1580 Barnes was one of the Governors of the Musc... ...Governors of the Muscovy Company.^" Bond belonged to a family prominent in business and city affairs. An- other man of means in this company was Willi... ...gs for the above-mentioned legisla- tion and the transaction of the common business. The charter empowered them "to assemble assigne appoynte and mete...

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