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A caveat against injustice, or An enquiry into the evil consequences of a fluctuating medium of exchange, wherein is considered, whether the bills of credit on the neighboring governments, are a legal tender in payments of money, in the colony of Connecticut, for debts due by book, and otherwise, where the contract mentions only old-tenor money. By Philoeunomos.
- Sherman, Roger, 1721-1793.
The universal merchant: containing the rationale of commerce, in theory and practice; an enquiry into the nature and genius of banks, their power, use, influence and efficacy; The Establishment and Operative Transactions of the Banks of London and Amsterdam, Their Capacity and Credit calculated and compared: An Account of the Banks of Hamburgh, Nuremberg, Venice, and Genoa, Their Credit and Course of Business; The Doctrine of Bullion and Coins amply discussed; and therefrom the Course and Par of Exchange regularly deduced. Exemplified by Remarks Historical, Critical, and Political. Wherein the Best Writers, Ancient and Modern, Foreign and Domestic, are duly considered and referred to. Adapted equally to the Use and Information of Gentlemen who propose to make a Figure in Public Affairs, as to the Merchant, Factor, Broker, and Remitter.
- Magens, Nicolas.
- MDCCLIII.