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638 results for "day trading"
The History Of The Last Trial By Jury For Atheism In England A Fragment of Autobiography Submitted for the Perusal of Her Majesty's Attorney-General and the British Clergy By George Jacob Holyoake
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Hint: You can preview this book by clicking on "Preview" which is located under the cover of this book. About the author: George Jacob Holyoake (13 April 1817 – 22 January 1906),... More > was a British secularist, co-operator, and newspaper editor. He coined the term "secularism" in 1851 and the term "jingoism" in 1878. He edited a Secularist paper, the Reasoner, from 1846 to June 1861, and a Co-operative paper, The English Leader, from 1864-67.George Jacob Holyoake was born in Birmingham, where his father worked as a whitesmith and his mother as a button maker. He attended a dame school, but began working half-days at the same foundry as his father at the age of eight and also learned the whitesmithing trade. At eighteen he began attending lectures at the Birmingham Mechanics' Institute, where he discovered the socialist writings of Robert Owen and eventually became an assistant lecturer. Excerpt from: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/George_Holyoake< Less
Captain James Wimble of Hastings, Sussex County, England: American Merchant, Founder, and Privateer By Baylus C. Brooks
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From the author of Blackbeard Reconsidered! James Wimble was best known for his map of the Lower Cape Fear Region in 1733, and especially for his final map of 1738. Wimble saved the fledgling port... More > town of Wilmington, North Carolina from certain ruin. As Alan D. Watson, in Wilmington, North Carolina, to 1861 put it, Wimble “no doubt was the prime instigator of the new town.” Londoners would remember him for his exploits as a privateer in the War of Jenkins Ear, in the 1740’s. Many of the British local “rags” describe him as taking prizes of great “burthen” and “rich cargo.” These exciting times for English readers proved less than exuberant for Wimble, however. What we know of him during that time mostly comes from British records. His wife died, he lost an arm to chain shot in 1742, and later, almost his life while chasing down a Spanish ship through the Florida Keys in a ship that he named “Revenge.” In his final days, James Wimble went back to London to engage in the timber trade.< Less
My Paperback Book By Mike Stallard
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This is the story of how Thomas Clarkson organised and guided the anti slavery movement. From his student days right through to the end of his very long life, he was dominated by one passion: to end... More > slavery. Even after his burn-out when he retreated into the Lake District, he still was passionate about it. And eventually his enthusiasm caught on and anti slavery became a world movement. Today nobody will stand up (as they did then) and defend slavery. It is wrong. This booklet investigates what Thomas Clarkson did and what slavery exactly is and how it works. It also describes the Triangular Trade and gives examples of slavers and slaves. Some people like Marika Sherwood are terribly indignant about slavery and racism. This book tries to avoid that, just Clarkson tried to avoid banging on about his religion. If you are interested in starting a mass movement, look no further. Thomas Clarkson is a superb example of how to do it today. Read, learn, digest, act!< Less
Determination of Economic order quantity By Homework Help Classof1
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"Jack owns a local trucking company. With the high fuel costs, Jack wants to evaluate how much fuel, on average, he should store in his 35,000 fuel tank. Each year Jack uses 30,000 gallons of... More > diesel (usage is spread evenly throughout the year). Jack knows with certainly that he can have a load of fuel delivered in 10 days. Jack says, ""The darn delivery service charges a $150 fee for each delivery, no matter how much I purchase."" Earlier this year Jack hedged his fuel at $2.00 per gallon. Jack does some horse trading on the side, so he thinks any money not tied up in fuel would return him 5%. How much fuel should Jack have in his 35,000 tank, on average? a. 2,335 gallons b. 4,671 gallons c. 9,487 gallons d. 4,743 gallons "< Less
My Paperback Book By David Gordon
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At noon of the same day Clothing market, scandalous shopper. On the market there is a conflict. One scandalous shopper will not leave, bargaining with the seller-Caucasians Ahmed. She's already... More > traded with him for hours. Ahmed: "Woman, cheaper to sell, I have no right. (with accent). I'm not the owner". Shopper: "And the price is very expensive (loudly) and the quality jackets disgusting. You wanted to deceive me? I admit, wanted to deceive me, such and rates. Cheater! ". Ahmed, outraged: "Well, how many did you buy this coat?" Customer (loudly): "Yes, more than 6 thousand is not worth it!". Ahmed ( a heart): "Okay, take 6 000, but only to go." Neighbors are selling: "That you, Ahmed. Don't give up. What are you doing? Your lover you< Less
Mémoires d'un Mormon By L. A. (Louis Alphonse) Bertrand
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Louis Alphonse Bertrand (1808 – 1875), born John Francis Elias Flandin, was an early leader of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) in France. Bertrand was born near... More > Marseilles, France. He early went into trade and traveled abroad. In 1848, he was in Paris and a member of the Revolutionary Committee of 1848. He was then sent into prison for three months. At this time he changed his name to protect his wife and child. After the revolution Bertrand edited Le Populaire. In 1850, he met John Taylor and shortly thereafter was baptized a member of the LDS Church. He then worked on the translation of the Book of Mormon into French. Bertrand was involved in the publication of the church periodical L'Etoile du Deseret. In 1853, he was serving as a missionary in Jersey. In 1855 Bertrand emigrated to Utah Territory. In 1859, he returned to France as the LDS Church mission president. In 1864, he went to Utah Territory again. His wife did not join the LDS Church and remained in France.< Less
Mémoires d'un Mormon By L. A. (Louis Alphonse) Bertrand
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Louis Alphonse Bertrand (1808 – 1875), born John Francis Elias Flandin, was an early leader of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) in France. Bertrand was born near... More > Marseilles, France. He early went into trade and traveled abroad. In 1848, he was in Paris and a member of the Revolutionary Committee of 1848. He was then sent into prison for three months. At this time he changed his name to protect his wife and child. After the revolution Bertrand edited Le Populaire. In 1850, he met John Taylor and shortly thereafter was baptized a member of the LDS Church. He then worked on the translation of the Book of Mormon into French. Bertrand was involved in the publication of the church periodical L'Etoile du Deseret. In 1853, he was serving as a missionary in Jersey. In 1855 Bertrand emigrated to Utah Territory. In 1859, he returned to France as the LDS Church mission president. In 1864, he went to Utah Territory again. His wife did not join the LDS Church and remained in France.< Less
Mémoires d'un Mormon By L. A. (Louis Alphonse) Bertrand
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Prints in 3-5 business days
Louis Alphonse Bertrand (1808 – 1875), born John Francis Elias Flandin, was an early leader of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) in France. Bertrand was born near... More > Marseilles, France. He early went into trade and traveled abroad. In 1848, he was in Paris and a member of the Revolutionary Committee of 1848. He was then sent into prison for three months. At this time he changed his name to protect his wife and child. After the revolution Bertrand edited Le Populaire. In 1850, he met John Taylor and shortly thereafter was baptized a member of the LDS Church. He then worked on the translation of the Book of Mormon into French. Bertrand was involved in the publication of the church periodical L'Etoile du Deseret. In 1853, he was serving as a missionary in Jersey. In 1855 Bertrand emigrated to Utah Territory. In 1859, he returned to France as the LDS Church mission president. In 1864, he went to Utah Territory again. His wife did not join the LDS Church and remained in France.< Less

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The CashPT® Blueprint: How I Built and Scaled a Successful Cash-Based Physical Therapy Practice Even When I Was Told It Was Unethical, a Bad Idea and That No One Would Pay More Than Their Copay for Physical Therapy! The CashPT®... By Aaron LeBauer
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