factorage


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fac·tor·age

 (făk′tər-ĭj)
n.
1. The business of a factor.
2. The commission or fee paid to a factor.

factorage

(ˈfæktərɪdʒ)
n
(Law) the commission payable to a factor

fac•tor•age

(ˈfæk tər ɪdʒ)

n.
1. the work or business of a factor.
2. the commission paid to a factor.
[1605–15]

Factorage

 the whole body or assembly of factors, i.e., agents in a manufactory, 1849.
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References in periodicals archive ?
After the war Longstreet moved to New Orleans and became a partner in a cotton factorage business and head of an insurance firm.
Presiding over all of this wide-ranging commerce was New Orleans's large community of merchant capitalists: its banks, factorage houses, commission firms, brokers, wholesalers, and retailers.
Nowe I safely arived in Ingland the second time from Constantinople, whear nere seven years I had at that time passed of this wourlds pilgrimage; usinge my smaule stocke, had some imployment for Master Cordell and others, with also factorage profitt of fishes teeth.
Es lamentable el papel que jugo PEP, al ser primero promotor y luego actuar sin claridad y sustento juridico al decretar la adjudicacion a Oceanografia --recientemente vetada-- 8 unidades, siendo prestanombre de la tejana Otro Candies y soportada en terminos de factorage por Carlos Hank Gonzalez, nieto; o Nautica Saltamar, tambien tejana, filial de Tidewater Marine Services (Tidex), de la familia Bush, con 2 barcos.
4), (annual value of real wealth * 6), and the values of stock-in-trade, factorage, and money at interest.
Whatsoever goeth from us us (whether Mony, or (whether Mony, or Wares) for Wares) for Proper, Proper, Factorage, or Company Factorage, or Company account, the same is account, the same is --Creditor.