The Merchants' Magazine and Commercial Review, Volume 26
F. Hunt, 1852 - Commerce
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American amount annual appears average Bank bill British capital cause cent circulation close coin Commerce Company compared continued cost cotton course December demand deposit dollars duty England entered entire equal established estimated exports fact fall fish five foreign France give given gold half hand imports increase interest iron island January July June kind labor land latter less Manufactures March means Merchants Michigan miles months natural nearly notes November paid passengers period persons population port present produce profits quantity Railroad reason receipts received regard respect result river ship silver South statement supply taken tion tons trade United vessels volume West whole York
Page 25 - States shall have liberty to take fish of every kind on such part of the coast of Newfoundland as British fishermen shall use, (but not to dry or cure the same on that island) and also on the coasts, bays, and creeks of all other of his Britannic Majesty's dominions in America...
Page 26 - And the United States hereby renounce forever, any liberty heretofore enjoyed or claimed by the inhabitants thereof, to take, dry, or cure fish on, or within three marine miles of any of the coasts, bays, creeks, or harbours of His Britannic Majesty's dominions in America...
Page 763 - ... shall deem proper, under the penalty of forfeiting the shares of stock subscribed for, and all previous payments made thereon, if payment shall not be made by the stockholders...
Page 765 - ... chairman of the meeting, and also a suitable person for secretary, and proceed to a vote of those present, in person or by proxy ; and if on canvassing the votes it shall appear that a sufficient number of votes has been given in favor of increasing or diminishing the amount of capital...
Page 449 - As the colony increases, the profits of stock gradually diminish. When the most fertile and best situated lands have been all occupied, less profit can be made by the cultivation of what is inferior both in soil and situation.
Page 135 - Keep good company, or none. Never be idle; if your hands cannot be usefully employed, attend to the cultivation of your mind. Always speak the truth. Make few promises. Live up to your engagements. Keep your own secrets, if you have any. When you speak to a person, look him in the face.
Page 328 - Courts of Common Pleas, Courts of Probate, justices of the peace, and such other courts inferior to the Supreme Court, as the General Assembly may, from time to time, establish.
Page 763 - All elections shall be by ballot, and each stockholder shall be entitled to as many votes as he owns shares of stock...
Page 42 - A plentiful subsistence increases the bodily strength of the labourer, and the comfortable hope of bettering his condition and of ending his days, perhaps, in ease and plenty animates him to exert that strength to the utmost. Where wages are high, accordingly, we shall always find the workmen more active, diligent, and expeditious than where they are low ; in England, for example, than in Scotland ; in the neighbourhood of great towns, than in remote country places.
Page 764 - ' stockholder" as used in this section shall apply not only to such persons as appear by the books of the corporation to be such, but also to every equitable owner of stock, although the same appear on the books in the name of another...