To make money

to gain or acquire money or property; to make a profit in dealings.

See also: Money

Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in classic literature ?
Could she be blamed for wanting him to make money? No.
"If they want, I'll fight in my current contract but give me [Dustin] Poirier; if they want to use my name to make money for Conor and the UFC, no way.
Also that the Talmud is in fact in no way whatsoever actually a book about how to make money.
THE easiest way to make money from YouTube is, simply, to be successful.
The court stated, however, that "everyone knows these are merely amusing remarks, not real ways to make money."
Harry needs to sell the chairs for more than $1,600 to make money on the transaction.
Still, isn't it distasteful to make money by selling ads, at prime-time rates, so marketers can take advantage of a captive audience of kids?
Looking over Fugazi's press clips, one finds MacKaye talking about "people who are into doing this music for life, not making any money out of it, but doing it because they have to" and how his label's goal was "not to make money, but to help as many of our friends' bands as we could." Fugazi has been the loudest and most steadfast holdout - especially in the post-Nirvana indie-rock feeding frenzy among the major labels - for strict independence and low ticket and record prices.
The low inventory makes this a particularly good way to make money. Whether your child purchases cards to resell or buys raw materials to make his or her own, the cost is about $50.
If you're afraid of Clinton's health care plan but you want to make money, look at generic drugs.