The Colorado Industrial Plan

The Colorado Industrial Plan

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The Colorado Industrial Plan

The Colorado Industrial Plan

Read FREE!

Excerpt

Labor and Capital are rather abstract words with which to describe those vital forces, which working together become productively useful to mankind. Reduced to their simplest terms Labor and Capital are men with muscle and men with money-- human beings, imbued with the same weaknesses and virtues, the same cravings and aspirations.

It follows, therefore, that the relations of men engaged in industry are human relations. Men do not live merely to toil; they also live to play, to mingle with their fellows, to love, to worship. The test of the success of our social organization is the extent to which every man is free to realize his highest and best self; and in considering any economic or political problem, that fundamental fact should be recognized. If in the conduct of industry, therefore, the manager ever keeps in mind that in dealing with employes he is dealing with human beings, with flesh and blood, with hearts and . . .

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