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Garden Cities Of To-morrow

Howard, Ebenezer

152 ratings by Goodreads
ISBN 10: 1475066376 / ISBN 13: 9781475066371
Published by CreateSpace Independent Publishing Platform, 2012
Used Condition: Very Good
From Better World Books (Mishawaka, IN, U.S.A.)

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Bibliographic Details

Title: Garden Cities Of To-morrow

Publisher: CreateSpace Independent Publishing Platform

Publication Date: 2012

Book Condition:Very Good

About this title

Synopsis:

This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1902 Excerpt: ...In other towns a competitor might enter the field against him at any moment without warning, perhaps at the very time when he had purchased some expensive goods, which, unless sold during the season, could only be realised at an enormous sacrifice. In Garden City, on the other hand, he has full notice of his danger--time to prepare for it and even to avert it. Besides, the members of the community, except for the purpose of bringing a trader to reason, will not only have no interest in bringing a competitor into the field, but their interests will be best served by keeping competition in the background as long as possible. If the fire of competition is brought to bear upon a trader, they must suffer with him. They will lose space they would far rather see devoted to some other purpose--they will be bound to pay higher prices than those at which the first trader could supply them if he would, and they will have to render municipal services to two traders instead of to one, while the two competitors could not afford to pay so large a sum in raterent as could the original trader. For in many cases the effect of competition is to make a rise in price absolutely necessary. Thus, A. has a trade of 100 gallons of milk a day, and can, we will suppose, pay his expenses, earn a bare living, and supply his customers with milk, say, at 4d. a quart. But if a competitor enters the field, then A. can only sell milk and water at 4d. a quart if he is to continue to pay his way. Thus the competition of shopkeepers absolutely tends not only to ruin the competitors, but to maintain and even to raise prices, and so to lower real wages.1 Under this system pf lnca.l Qpt.irm it will be seen that the tradesmen of the town--be they co-operative societies or individuals--would become...

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Ebenezer Howard

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