Page:Studies in socialism 1906.djvu/251

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Hadley's Economics.

An Account of the Relations between Private Property and Public Welfare. By Arthur Twining Had- LEY, Professor of Political Economy, in Yale Uni- versity. 8°, $2.50 net

The work isnow used in classes m Yale, Princeton, Harvard, Amherst, Dart- mouth, Bowdoin, Vanderbilt, Bucknell, Bates, Leland Stanford, University of Oregon, University of California, etc.

" The author has done his work splendidly. He £s clear, precise, and thorough. . . . No other book has given an equally compact and intelligent interpretation." — American Journal of Sociology.

The Bargain Tlieory of Wages.

By John Davidson, M.A., D Phil. (Edin.), Professor of Political Economy in the University of New Bruns- wick. i2mo, $1.50.

_ A Critical Development from the Historic Theories, together with an examin- ation of Certain Wages Factors : the Mobility of Labor, Trades Unionism, and the Methods of Industrial Remuneration.

" This able volume is the most satisfactory work on Distribution that has yet appeared. Prof. Davidson's theory appeals to our common sense as in harmony with actual conditions, and he has worked it out with convincing logic in accord- ance with the principles of economic science. We recommend it all students of economics as the most important contribution to the science of Political Economy that has recently appeared." — Interior.


A Treatise. By John Bascom, author of "esthetics,** " Comparative Psychology," etc. 12°, $1.50.

" Gives a wholesome and inspiring word on all the living social questions of the day ; and its suggestions as to how the social life_ of man may be made purer and truer are rich with the finer wisdom of the time. _ The author is always liberal in spirit, generous in his sympathies, and wise in his knowledge," — Critic,

A General Freiglit and Passenger Post.

A Practical Solution of the Railroad Problem. By James L. Cow les. Third revised edition, with ad- ditional material. 12°, cloth, $1.25 ; paper, 5octs.

" The book gives the best account which has thus far been given in English of the movement for a reform in our freight and passenger-t?.riff policy, and the best arguments in favor of such reform,'*— Edmund J. James, in the Annah of Political and Social Science.

" The book treats in a very interesting and somewhat novel way of an ex- tremely difficult subject and is well worth careful reading by all students of the transportation question." — From letter of Edw. A. MosELBV, Secretary ol the Interstate Commerce Commission, Washington, D.C.

��G. P. PUTNAM'S SONS, New York and London

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