The New Encyclopedia of Social Reform: Including All Social-reform Movements and Activities,and the Economic, Industrial, and Sociological Facts and Statistics of All Countries and All Social Subjects, Volume 1
William Dwight Porter Bliss, Rudolph Michael Binder
Funk & Wagnalls, 1908 - Social change - 1321 pages
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active agricultural American amount association authority banks became become bill born building called capital cause cent child Christian Church classes committee companies Congress Constitution cooperative corporations council early economic effect elected employed England equal established existence fact Federation France Germany give given gold hand House important increase individual industrial institutions interest issue Italy labor land legislation less limit London manufacturers means meeting ment movement municipal nature notes organization party period persons political population present president principles production question received reform represented result says secretary secure Senate social Socialist societies Street tion trade union United University various vote wages whole York
Page 210 - Woe unto them that join house to house, that lay field to field, till there be no place, that they may be placed alone in the midst of the earth...
Page 313 - The directors of such companies, however, being the managers rather of other people's money than of their own, it cannot well be expected that they should watch over it with the same anxious vigilance with which the partners in a private copartnery frequently watch over their own.
Page 212 - Neither was there any among them that lacked: for as many as were possessors of lands or houses sold them, and brought the prices of the things that were sold, and laid them down at the apostles' feet: and distribution was made unto every man according as he had need.
Page 9 - First. If any substance has been mixed and packed with it so as to reduce or lower or injuriously affect its quality or strength.
Page 263 - ... the next largest to those whose work is almost nominal, and so in a descending scale, the remuneration dwindling as the work grows harder and more disagreeable, until the most fatiguing and exhausting bodily labour cannot count with certainty on being able to earn even the necessaries of life; if this, or Communism, were the alternative, all the difficulties, great or small, of Communism would be but as dust in the balance.
Page 230 - There is no denying that the government of cities is the one conspicuous failure of the United States.
Page 287 - Consumption is the sole end and purpose of all production; and the interest of the producer ought to be attended to only so far as it may be necessary for promoting that of the consumer.
Page 327 - ... meat drink entertainment or provision to or for any person, for the purpose of corruptly influencing that person or any other person to give or refrain from giving his vote at...
Page 205 - England who have the following objects at heart : — 1. To claim for the Christian Law the ultimate authority to rule social practice. 2. To study in common how to apply the moral truths and principles of Christianity to the social and economic difficulties of the present time. 3. To present Christ in practical life as the living Master and King, the Enemy of wrong and selfishness, the Power of righteousness and love.