2 edition of Agricultural co-operation in England found in the catalog.
Agricultural co-operation in England
Plunkett Foundation for Co-operative Studies
|Statement||by the Horace Plunkett Foundation|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 272 p.,  leaves of plates :|
|Number of Pages||272|
|LC Control Number||30001194|
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Additional Physical Format: Online version: Plunkett Foundation for Co-operative Studies. Agricultural co-operation in England. London, Eng.: G. Routledge, Additional Physical Format: Online version: Warman, William Howard.
Agricultural co-operation in England and Wales. London, Williams & Norgate, Excerpt from Agricultural Co-Operation in England and Wales Special claims to recognition. It is proposed, therefore, to explain the airns and Agricultural co-operation in England book which animate co-operators, as well as the facts of the present position, and to prove that on the suc cessful progress of the movement depends to a large extent the future of agriculture as an up-to date industry, of paramount Agricultural co-operation in England book to the Author: W.
Warman. Digby, “Agricultural co-operation in England and Wales”, Agriculture (LondonApr), pp the most important branch of “single-purpose” societies were those for eggs. Google ScholarAuthor: Folke Dovring.
Excerpt from Agricultural Co-Operation, Vol. 1 First of all, much credit for Danish prosperity must be given to their system of education.
This includes the long - term ele mentary schools, high schools, circulating schools from the agricultural colleges and experiment stations, technical schools, traveling experts, school and state bulletins, folk fests (farm' ers' clubs), meetings to discuss Author: John F. Sinclair. Digby, “Agricultural co-operation in England and Wales,” Agriculture (LondonApr), pp ; M.
Digby & S. Gorst, Agricultural cooperation in the United Author: Folke Dovring. The history of agricultural co-operation in England is sketched under the following headings: early agricultural co-operative societies; Plunkett and the Agricultural organization Society; failure of the central buying movement in the s; to ; re-organization of the Agricultural Co-operative Association; the Central Council, growing strength of agricultural co-operatives; and future.
Part I discusses the history of the co-operative movement in England. Part II examines some current problems that require analysis.
Part III presents the following main conclusions: (1) agricultural co-operatives have been growing at a steady but modest rate in recent years, the larger societies tending to expand through merger and by: 3.
However, the agricultural depressionat the end of the nineteenthcentury reducedtenant loyalty and createdan atmospheremore favourable to co-operation.r3 In the Agricultural Organisation Society (AOS) was formed to promote agricultural co-operation in by: 1. Agricultural law in the UK (England and Wales): overviewby William Neville and Sian Edmunds, Burges Salmon LLPRelated ContentThis resource is affected by Brexit.
Please note the law-stated date of the resource, and that it may not incorporate all recent developments. Although the UK left the EU on 31 Januarythe UK will continue to be treated for most purposes as if it were still an EU.