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CHANGE. The exchange of money for money. The giving, for example, dollars for eagles, dimes for dollars, cents for dimes. This is a contract which always takes place in the same place. By change is also understood small money. Poth. Contr. de Change, n. 1.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
"All involved in Changing Minds - the staff, volunteers and these brilliant young ambassadors - are making a huge difference across Wales, and National Lottery players can be proud to have supported their work.
A spokesman for the Royal College of Psychiatrists said, ``The Changing Minds campaign is trying, in a variety of ways, to encourage everyone to stop and think about their own attitudes and behaviour in relation to mental disorders.
Art became an in dependent spiritual force, as capable as religion -- sometimes a good deal more capable--of changing minds and opening eyes.
Traditional lobbying, aimed at changing minds or at least confirming positions, has also run up against an increasingly rigid mindset among more and more legislators.
The affirmative action debate is burdened by more than its share of writers who care not a whit about changing minds, only scoring points.
My fellow students laughed at first but they soon started applauding because I was changing minds and influencing people.
He said after establishing an integrated emergency services infrastructure essential for saving lives and providing citizens with a right to timely disaster response and care without discrimination, Rescue 1122 was now working for changing minds of the public to establish socially responsible, healthy, safer and more resilient communities.
The authors explore the processes of changing minds and changing society in a half dozen chapters devoted to these themes, concluding with a chapter on changing worlds and utopian thinking.