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abstract accumulation active circulation additional amount average Bank of England bank-made credit money become bonds borrowers capitalist class capitalist system cash cent chapter checks commodities competition concrete corporation cost current money deferred payment demand deposit account depositors deposits depreciation dividends economic equal equivalent exchange-value existing fact Federal Reserve Act fictitious capital form of society form of value function gold hand hoard increase industrial capital industrial capitalists interest investment issue labor power latter loans Marx material means of production measure of value ment million dollars modities money capital money capitalists money form money of account monopoly National Monetary Commission natural necessary needed organization owners panic paper money profit rate Pujo Committee quantity railroads realized relation represents reserves result revenue securities sell share silver social supply surplus value theory of value thing tion token money trusts United use-value wages workers
Page 147 - I have long aimed at) to express my self in Terms of Number, Weight, or Measure; to use only Arguments of Sense, and to consider only such Causes, as have visible Foundations in Nature; leaving those that depend upon the mutable Minds, Opinions, Appetites, and Passions of particular Men, to the Consideration of others...
Page 245 - The rights and interests of the laboring man will be protected and cared for — not by the labor agitators, but by the Christian men to whom God in His infinite wisdom has given the control of the property interests of the country, and upon the successful Management of which so much depends.
Page 148 - Labour, therefore, it appears evidently, is the only universal, as well as the only accurate, measure of value, or the only standard by which we can compare the values of different commodities, at all times, and at all places.
Page 307 - While we have said again and again that one volunteering to do such services cannot be compelled to expose his property to confiscation, that he cannot be compelled to submit its use to such rates as do not pay the expenses of the work, and therefore create a constantly increasing debt which ultimately works its appropriation, still is there not force in the suggestion that as the state may do the work without profit, if he voluntarily undertakes to act for the state he must submit to a like determination...
Page 352 - If the security holders do not like it, their only alternative is to form another committee, if they can arrange to combine their scattered forces and find influential men who have the courage to oppose the banking house and who can finance the cash requirements of these colossal transactions in hostility to the banking house that was first in the field. It is not easy to find such men. It is becoming daily more difficult, and it is well-nigh impossible to find rival banking houses to lead the opposition....
Page 307 - In the one he expresses his willingness to do the work of the State, aware that the State in the discharge of its public duties is not guided solely by a question of profit. It may rightfully determine that the particular service is of such importance to the public that it may be conducted at a pecuniary loss, having in view a larger general interest.
Page 171 - At half past nine by the meet'n'-house clock,— Just the hour of the Earthquake shock! —What do you think the parson found, When he got up and stared around? The poor old chaise in a heap or mound, As if it had been to the mill and ground! You see, of course, if you're not a dunce, How it went to pieces all at once,— All at once, and nothing first,— Just as bubbles do when they burst.
Page 264 - ... and skill, but to the trust which is reposed in him, yet they never bear any regular proportion to the capital of which he oversees the management; and the owner of this capital, though he is thus discharged of almost all labour, still expects that his profits should bear a regular proportion to his capital.
Page 250 - In the price of corn, for example, one part pays the rent of the landlord, another pays the wages or maintenance of the labourers and labouring cattle employed in producing it, and the third pays the profit of the farmer.