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advances America amount Annual appeared average Bank Bank of England bills British bullion called capital causes cent classes coal colonial compared condition considerable considered continued cotton deal December destroyed districts duties earthquake economy effect ended England English estimate excess Exports fact famine figures floods foreign France Germany give given gold Government greater houses imports income increase India industry interest investments Ireland iron issue Italy Journal labour less loans London manufactures March materials matter means millions nature notes official period persons political population position practical present principle produce profits progress Quarter question railways rain reason reference regard Report reserve respect returns securities severe Society Statistical supply Table tariff things tion trade treaty United Kingdom whole
Página 498 - For they covered the face of the whole earth, so that the land was darkened; and they did eat every herb of the land, and all the fruit of the trees which the hail had left; and there remained not any green thing in the trees, or in the herbs of the field, through all the land of Egypt.
Página 195 - ... that although, as a matter of mere diplomacy, it may sometimes answer to hold out the removal of particular prohibitions or high duties, as depending upon corresponding concessions by other states in our favour, it does not follow that we should maintain our restrictions in cases where the desired concessions on their part cannot be obtained ; our restrictions would not be the less prejudicial to our own capital and industry, because other governments persisted in preserving impolitic regulations...
Página 55 - Third, intituled An Act to authorize the advancing for the Public Service, upon certain Conditions, a Proportion of the Balance remaining in the Bank of England, for the Payment of Unclaimed Dividends, Annuities, and Lottery Prizes, and for regulating the Allowances to be made for the Management of the National Debt.
Página 195 - That the maxim of buying in the cheapest market, and selling in the dearest, which regulates every merchant in his individual dealings, is strictly applicable, as the best rule for the trade of the whole nation.
Página 190 - Such, then, is the direct economical advantage of foreign trade. But there are, besides, indirect effects, which must be counted as benefits of a high order. One is, the tendency of every extension of the market to improve the processes of production.
Página 649 - That the study of the economic phenomena of society ought to be systematically combined with that of the other aspects of social existence; (2) That the excessive tendency to abstraction and to unreal simplifications should be checked; (3) That the a priori deductive method should be changed for the historical...
Página 194 - What is prudence in the conduct of every private family, can scarce be folly in that of a great kingdom. If a foreign country can supply us with a commodity cheaper than we ourselves can make it, better buy it of them with some part of the produce of our oWn industry, employed in a way in which we have some advantage.
Página 603 - I seem to observe," said Professor Cairnes in 1870, " in the literature and social discussions of the day, signs of belief that political economy has ceased to be a fruitful speculation ; nay, I fear I must go further and admit that it is regarded by some energetic minds in this country as even worse than unfruitful — as obstructive — a positive hindrance in the path of useful reform. . . . It is not denied that the science has done some good; only it is thought that its task is pretty well fulfilled.
Página 468 - ... would proceed but lamely without them, by boring, perforating, and loosening the soil, and rendering it pervious to rains and the fibres of plants, by drawing straws and stalks of leaves and twigs into it; and, most of all, by throwing up such infinite numbers of lumps of earth called worm-casts, which, being their excrement, is a fine manure for grain and grass.