The Resource The limitations of the Ricardian theory of rent : a study of static theory in relation to changing business practice, by Wm. R. Camp, A.B

The limitations of the Ricardian theory of rent : a study of static theory in relation to changing business practice, by Wm. R. Camp, A.B

Label
The limitations of the Ricardian theory of rent : a study of static theory in relation to changing business practice
Title
The limitations of the Ricardian theory of rent
Title remainder
a study of static theory in relation to changing business practice
Statement of responsibility
by Wm. R. Camp, A.B
Creator
Author
Subject
Language
eng
Cataloging source
MUU
http://library.link/vocab/creatorDate
1873-1934
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Camp, William R.
Degree
Ph. D.
Dissertation note
Thesis
Dissertation year
1918.
Granting institution
University of Missouri--Columbia
Index
no index present
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
  • dictionaries
  • bibliography
  • theses
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Rent (Economic theory)
  • Railroads
  • Agriculture
  • Business enterprises
  • Microeconomics
  • Rent
Label
The limitations of the Ricardian theory of rent : a study of static theory in relation to changing business practice, by Wm. R. Camp, A.B
Instantiates
Publication
Note
  • Typescript
  • Includes vita
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references (pages 96-101)
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
  • cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
  • txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
Part I. Adaptation of the theory of rent to the time of its origin. The early dominance of the landlord class ; The rise of a trading class ; The competitive theory in the natural order of Adam Smith ; The historical basis for the belief in free competition ; The monopoly theory of rent in the natural order ; Wealth centralized in the hands of tradesmen in the existing order ; James Anderson's theory of the relation of the landlord and capitalistic classes ; Ricardo's Theory of Rent, an analysis of the relation of the landlord and capitalistic classes -- Part II. Relation of the landed interests to the promotion and capitalization of railroads. The distribution of land and the development of railroad traffic ; The relation of farming to the large scale business ; Early theories of the relation of transportation to agriculture ; Railroads made subsidiary to the development of agriculture ; An improvement in the method of transportation expected to be of advantage to the landlord ; Railroads not operated at cost ; Belief in the sufficiency of competition to determine prices ; The first recognition of the monopoly character of railroads ; Early struggle between the railroads and the landlords ; Resultant high costs of English railways ; Constant increase in the capitalization of English railways ; Depreciation in English land values -- Part III. The relation of transportation charges to the income of railroads and of agricultural lands. The disappearance of the monopoly advantage of the lands near the old centers of population ; Failures of doctrine of costs ; Disadvantage of small shipper during the period of rebates ; The organization of large scale business favored by rebates ; Impossible for the farmer to become his own shipper ; The development of large middlemen organizations ; The rebate or quantity price, granted large business, a restriction on free competition ; Early period of individualistic competition in the grain business ; Railroads side with the grain dealers ; The elevator not simply a labor-saving instrument but a device for the control of the grain business ; Farmers' organizations not confronted by the industrial competition assumed by the classical school ; No profits from integration of processes in agriculture ; Accumulation of intangible assets in manufacturing through the sale of standardized products ; Relation to the rate of interest charged farmers -- Part IV. The co-operative form of agricultural organization not favorable to the centralization of wealth
Control code
886688550
Extent
1 online resource (102 leaves)
Form of item
online
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
  • c
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)886688550
Label
The limitations of the Ricardian theory of rent : a study of static theory in relation to changing business practice, by Wm. R. Camp, A.B
Publication
Note
  • Typescript
  • Includes vita
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references (pages 96-101)
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
  • cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
  • txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
Part I. Adaptation of the theory of rent to the time of its origin. The early dominance of the landlord class ; The rise of a trading class ; The competitive theory in the natural order of Adam Smith ; The historical basis for the belief in free competition ; The monopoly theory of rent in the natural order ; Wealth centralized in the hands of tradesmen in the existing order ; James Anderson's theory of the relation of the landlord and capitalistic classes ; Ricardo's Theory of Rent, an analysis of the relation of the landlord and capitalistic classes -- Part II. Relation of the landed interests to the promotion and capitalization of railroads. The distribution of land and the development of railroad traffic ; The relation of farming to the large scale business ; Early theories of the relation of transportation to agriculture ; Railroads made subsidiary to the development of agriculture ; An improvement in the method of transportation expected to be of advantage to the landlord ; Railroads not operated at cost ; Belief in the sufficiency of competition to determine prices ; The first recognition of the monopoly character of railroads ; Early struggle between the railroads and the landlords ; Resultant high costs of English railways ; Constant increase in the capitalization of English railways ; Depreciation in English land values -- Part III. The relation of transportation charges to the income of railroads and of agricultural lands. The disappearance of the monopoly advantage of the lands near the old centers of population ; Failures of doctrine of costs ; Disadvantage of small shipper during the period of rebates ; The organization of large scale business favored by rebates ; Impossible for the farmer to become his own shipper ; The development of large middlemen organizations ; The rebate or quantity price, granted large business, a restriction on free competition ; Early period of individualistic competition in the grain business ; Railroads side with the grain dealers ; The elevator not simply a labor-saving instrument but a device for the control of the grain business ; Farmers' organizations not confronted by the industrial competition assumed by the classical school ; No profits from integration of processes in agriculture ; Accumulation of intangible assets in manufacturing through the sale of standardized products ; Relation to the rate of interest charged farmers -- Part IV. The co-operative form of agricultural organization not favorable to the centralization of wealth
Control code
886688550
Extent
1 online resource (102 leaves)
Form of item
online
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
  • c
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)886688550

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