PHYSICAL GOLD FUND : GOLD FUND

PHYSICAL GOLD FUND : WHITE GOLD ITALIAN HORN.

Physical Gold Fund


physical gold fund
    gold fund
  • A type of mutual fund or ETF designed to give exposure to gold related securities or to physical gold itself. Gold securities can include stocks in companies engaged in the production, processing, or mining of gold.
    physical
  • involving the body as distinguished from the mind or spirit; "physical exercise"; "physical suffering"; "was sloppy about everything but her physical appearance"
  • having substance or material existence; perceptible to the senses; "a physical manifestation"; "surrounded by tangible objects"
  • relating to the sciences dealing with matter and energy; especially physics; "physical sciences"; "physical laws"
  • A medical examination to determine a person's bodily fitness
physical gold fund - Flucht und
Flucht und Fund (Kommentierte Gold Collection) (German Edition)
Flucht und Fund (Kommentierte Gold Collection) (German Edition)
Die Serie "Meisterwerke der Literatur" beinhaltet die Klassiker der deutschen und weltweiten Literatur in einer einzigartigen Sammlung fur Ihren eBook Reader. Lesen Sie die besten Werke gro?er Schriftsteller,Poeten, Autoren und Philosophen auf Ihrem Kindle Reader. Dieses Werk bietet zusatzlich

* Eine Biografie/Bibliografie des Autors.
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* Bietet ein interaktives Inhaltsverzeichnis fur einfache Orientierung.

Die Serie "Meisterwerke der Literatur" beinhaltet die Klassiker der deutschen und weltweiten Literatur in einer einzigartigen Sammlung fur Ihren eBook Reader. Lesen Sie die besten Werke gro?er Schriftsteller,Poeten, Autoren und Philosophen auf Ihrem Kindle Reader. Dieses Werk bietet zusatzlich

* Eine Biografie/Bibliografie des Autors.
* Digitale Uberarbeitung und allerbeste Qualitat
* Bietet ein interaktives Inhaltsverzeichnis fur einfache Orientierung.

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Harold Bill Lasseter's Gravestone, Alice Springs Memorial Cemetery, Alice Springs, Central Australia.
Harold Bill Lasseter's Gravestone, Alice Springs Memorial Cemetery, Alice Springs, Central Australia.
Lasseter's Reef refers to the purported discovery of a fabulously rich gold deposit in a remote and desolate corner of central Australia. In 1929 and 1930 Harold Bell Lasseter claimed that in 1897, as a young man, he had attempted to walk from Alice Springs to the West Australian goldfields, during which he stumbled across a huge gold reef somewhere near the Northern Territory - Western Australian border. He further claimed that subsequent to this discovery he got into difficulties and was fortuitously rescued by a passing Afghan camel driver who took him to the camp of a surveyor named Harding. Harding and Lasseter were said to have later returned to the reef in the attempt to fix its location, but failed because their watches were inaccurate. According to Lasseter, he then spent the next three decades trying to raise sufficient interest to fund an expedition into the interior. But at the time the fortunes being made from the gold rush at Kalgoorlie in Western Australia meant that no-one was prepared to risk trekking into the uncharted desert wilderness of central Australia, even if the supposed discovery was as rich as he claimed. But by 1930, when Australia was in the grip of the Great Depression, the attractions of such desert gold were much greater, and Lasseter succeeded in securing ?50,000 of funding toward an expedition to relocate the reef. Unusual for the time, this expedition included motorised vehicular transport and an aircraft. Accompanying Lasseter were experienced bushmen Fred Blakeley and Fred Colson, as well as a prospector, an engineer, an explorer and a pilot. The group endured great logistical difficulties and physical hardships, and on reaching Mount Marjorie (now Mount Leisler), Lasseter declared that they were, in fact, 150 miles too far north. Exasperated, Blakely declared Lasseter a charlatan, and decided to end the expedition. The expedition parted with Lasseter at Ilbilba; however, he insisted on continuing onwards. Accompanied by a dingo-shooter named Paul Johns, Lasseter, whose behaviour was later reported as being increasingly erratic, set off towards The Olgas. One afternoon Lasseter returned to camp and announced that he had relocated the gold reef, however he refused to reveal its location. Johns, who by now doubted Lasseter's sanity, accused him of being a liar, a fight ensued, and Johns left Lasseter to his own devices. Lasseter himself vanished into the desert sands. A search for Lasseter was conducted by a bushman named Bob Buck, and he succeeded in finding Lasseter's body at Winter's Glen and, some way away, personal effects in a cave at Hull's Creek; it later emerged (from a "diary" found in the cave) that after Johns left, Lasseter's camels had bolted, leaving him alone in the desert without any means of sustaining himself or returning to civilization. He had then encountered a group of nomadic Aborigines, who had rendered what assistance they could, but a weakened and blinded Lasseter eventually succumbed to malnutrition and exhaustion, having made a belated attempt to walk from the Cave to Ayers Rock (Uluru) or the Olgas (Kata Juta). No maps showing the location of the fabled gold reef were ever found, and over subsequent decades the tale of the Reef and its discoverer has assumed mythic proportions; it is perhaps the most famous lost mine legend in Australia, and remains a holy grail among Australian prospectors.
18ct Gold Badge of Office
18ct Gold Badge of Office
Chairman's 18ct gold Badge of Office for Runcorn Urban District Council. The badge is enamelled with an image of a sailing ship with a blue enamelled lifebelt surround carrying the wording 'Urban District Council of Runcorn'. The badge is inscribed on the reverse: 'Presented to the Town of Runcorn by Sir John Tomlinson Brunner Bart MP, Northwich Division of Cheshire, in commemoration of the 60th year of the reign of Her Most Gracious Majesty Queen Victoria, June 1897'. The badge was donated and originally worn with the Runcorn Urban District Council Chain of Office. Sir John Tomlinson Brunner, 1st Baronet (1842 - 1919) was a British chemical industrialist and MP for the Liberal Party. He began his career at Hutchinson's alkali works in Widnes where he met Ludwig Mond, with whom he went on to form the company Brunner Mond & Co. He was MP for Northwich, Cheshire from 1885 - 1886 and again from 1887 to 1910, and was a generous benefactor to the towns in his constituency. Object Number: RUNTH 34 This image is from the collections held by the Halton Borough Council Civic Collection at Runcorn Town Hall and forms part of the Exploring Halton’s Collections Project. Halton has four public collections which reflect the rich and diverse social and civic history of the area. These are held separately by Norton Priory Museum and Gardens, Catalyst Science Discovery Centre, the Halton Borough Council Civic Collection, and the Halton Borough Council Library Service. This Heritage Lottery Funded project has been created to explore and to engage with these fascinating collections. Throughout 2010 over 2,500 objects have been catalogued and will be made publicly accessible online from Spring 2011.

physical gold fund
physical gold fund
Fiduciary Finance: Investment Funds and the Crisis in Financial Markets
This multi-faceted analysis of institutional investment defines `fiduciary finance' institutions as the third pillar of the financial system, alongside banks and insurers. It documents the role played by investment funds and the money management industry during the recent financial crisis, and provides an unashamedly critical review of the business disciplines which can dominate investment practices. It clarifies the economic significance of the investment industry (circa $60 trillion in assets) and the features which differentiate fiduciary finance from traditional financial institutions such as banks and insurers.

Martin Gold reviews the intellectual foundations of the investment discipline and synthesizes the literature into the principal `scientific paradigms'. He explores the legal frameworks (prudential investment standards) that govern mainstream portfolio management practices which, combined with the commercial imperatives of the investment industry, can create marked differences from textbook depictions of investment management. Recent events have again called into question the worth of the now ubiquitous collective investments such as pension funds and mutual funds, and the integrity of the financial markets. Given the trillions of government funds which have been committed to financial bailouts, and the volatility experienced by investors, the author asserts that a critical analysis of fiduciary finance must question whether better outcomes can be achieved. Tellingly, most fiduciary finance institutions remain outside the perimeter of macro-prudential regulations.


This challenging and multidisciplinary work promises to provide a fascinating read for academics focusing on economics and finance, money and banking, as well as for investment and financial services practitioners, policymakers and market regulators.

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