International Monetary Conferences: Their Purposes, Character, and Results, with a Study of the Conditions of Currency and Finance in Europe and America During Intervening Periods, and in Their Relations to International Action
Harper & Brothers, 1898 - 477 Seiten
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adoption agreement American amount appeared Bank basis become bill bimetallism called cause cent circulation coinage coinage of silver coins commission committee conference Congress consideration considered continued course currency delegates demand depreciation desire discussion dollar double standard effect England English Europe European exchange existing exports expressed fact fall favor fixed foreign France French further Germany gold and silver gold standard held important increase India interest issue Italy Latin Union less loss maintained marks matter means measure ment metal mints monetary naturally notes opinion passed payments piece position possible practical present President production proposed propositions question ratio reason relation represented reserve result Secretary secure seemed Senator silver coins situation suggested taken tender tion trade Treasury United vote
Seite 87 - A Practical Plan for Assimilating the English and American Money as a Step towards a Universal Money. Cr.8vo.2*.6a'.
Seite 427 - And It is hereby declared to be the policy of the United States to continue the use of both gold and silver as standard money, and to coin both gold and silver into money, of equal Intrinsic and exchangeable value, such equality to be secured through international agreement, or by such safeguards of legislation as will Insure the maintenance of the parity In value of the coins of the two metals, and the equal power of every dollar nt all times in the markets and in the payment of debts.
Seite 264 - The great revival of trade, internal and foreign, will supply during the coming year its own instructions, which may well be awaited before attempting further experimental measures with the coinage. I would, however, strongly urge upon Congress the importance of authorizing the Secretary of the Treasury to suspend the coinage of silver dollars upon the present legal ratio. The market value of the silver dollar being uniformly and largely less than the market value of the gold dollar, it is obviously...
Seite 121 - That the silver coins of the United States shall be a trade-dollar, a half-dollar, or fifty-cent piece, a quarter-dollar, or twenty-five-cent piece, a dime, or ten-cent piece...
Seite 122 - ... legal tender at their nominal value for any amount not exceeding five dollars in any one payment.
Seite 111 - ... to the First Comptroller, the Treasurer, the Solicitor, the First Auditor, and to such other gentlemen as are known to be intelligent upon metallurgical and numismatical subjects, with the request that the printed bill should be returned with such notes and suggestions as experience and education should dictate. In this way the views of more than thirty gentlemen who are conversant with the manipulation of metals, the manufacture of coinage, the execution of the present laws relative thereto,...
Seite 328 - Because it is my deliberate judgment that the prosperity of America is mainly due to its system of protective laws, I urge that Germany has now reached that point where it is necessary to imitate the tariff system of the United States.
Seite 352 - We think that in any conditions fairly to be contemplated in the future, so far as we can forecast them from the experience of the past, a stable ratio might be maintained if the nations we have alluded to were to accept and strictly adhere to bimetallism, at the suggested ratio.