Users must make their own assessment of possible legal rights associated with this work in light of their intended us. Designed and executed by the art department of the Salt House Press, Baltimore.
Designed and executed by the art department of the Salt House Press, Baltimore.
The audio is the records of Librivox. Автовоспроизведение Если функция включена, то следующий ролик начнет воспроизводиться автоматически.
by Benjamin Franklin. Published 1984 by Reproducted by the Friends of the Osborne and Lillian H. Smith Collections, Toronto Public Library in . Written in English. Originally published: London : Darton, Harvey and Darton, 1817.
With end-piece "The Pictured Word" by Jill Shefrin.
Great book with practical and actionable tips to get more $$ in your pocket now!! .
For those who are living, this book offers real and immediate ways to "free-up" cash by reducing those nagging monthly expenses that we are accustomed to assuming are "needs" rather than "wants". We Americans have learned how to spend; we have not learned how to conserve, save and invest. This is true of our money as well as our resources. It's time to get lean.
Sometimes making money can be a challenge. We work hard for the money, right?! But the art is being able to hold on to the pennies in your pocket.
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2006, Spring Decorative Arts, June 17. June 16, 2006 08:00 PM EDT Cincinnati. 117. Rebus: The Art of Making Money Plenty in every Man's Pocket; by Doctor Franklin, lithographed on wove paper, published by P. Maverick, New York, 1817. The first known printing of this rebus was in 1791. The example offered is identical to an example in the Library of Congress archives. html for an illustration and additional information.
Benjamin Franklin, The Art of Making Money Plenty, in Every Man's Pocket. The more honesty a man has, the less he affects the air of a saint. Straightforwardness without civility is like a surgeon's knife, effective but unpleasant.
Part of Discworld series by Terry Pratchett. There were also plenty more cousins, aunts and genetic hangers-on, all watching one another like cats. From what he'd heard, the family business was traditionally banking, but the recent generations, buoyed by a complex network of long-term investments and ancient trust funds, had diversified into disinheriting and suing one another, apparently with great enthusiasm and a commendable lack of mercy. He recalled pictures of them in the Times's society pages, getting in or out of sleek black coaches and not smiling very much, in case the money escaped.