United Farmers

United Farmers may refer to:

  • The United Farmers' MPs in the Canadian House of Commons who founded the Progressive Party of Canada in 1920
  • United Farmers of Alberta, a political party which governed Alberta from 1921 to 1935 and also elected members nationally, and which remains in existence as a farmers' organization
  • United Farmers of British Columbia ran two candidates in the 1920 provincial election and helped form the Provincial Party of British Columbia
  • United Farmers of Canada, a Saskatchewan based farmers' union formed in 1926
  • United Farmers of Manitoba, a farmers' organization and political party which won the 1922 provincial election and became the Progressive Party of Manitoba
  • United Farmers of New Brunswick, a political party
  • United Farmers of Nova Scotia, a political party
  • United Farmers of Ontario, a political party which governed Ontario from 1919 to 1923 and also elected members nationally
  • United Farmers of Quebec (Fermiers unis du Québec), which became the Parti fermier-progressiste du Québec (Progressive Farmers of Quebec) political party
  • United Farmers of Saskatchewan, a political party

Other articles related to "united farmers, farmer, united":

Social Democracy In Canada - Socialist and Social Democratic Parties in Canada - Historical Parties
... Group (1924-1932) - a group of radical members of the Progressive Party of Canada United Farmers - farmer advocacy groups tied to the Progressive Party of Canada ... In Ontario, the United Farmers of Ontario governed from 1919 to 1924 with a fairly social democratic agenda, while the United Farmers of Alberta governed Alberta from 1921 to 1930 following more ... by members of the centrist Progressive Party of Canada (the Ginger Group), the United Farmers, the Labour Party and a social advocacy group known as the League for Social ...
List Of Federal By-elections In Canada - 13th Parliament (1918–1921)
... Parliament Yes Elgin East November 22, 1920 David Marshall Unionist Sydney Smith McDermand United Farmers Death No St ... McMartin Unionist John Wilfred Kennedy United Farmers Death No Assiniboia October 27, 1919 John Gillanders Turriff Unionist Oliver Robert Gould United Farmers Called to the Senate No Victoria City October 27, 1919 ... Yes Victoria—Carleton October 17, 1919 Frank Carvell Unionist Thomas Wakem Caldwell United Farmers Appointed Chairman of the Board of Railway Commissioners No Lanark May 2, 1918 ...
Alberta General Election, 1921 - Members Elected
... Legislative Assembly District Member Party Acadia Lorne Proudfoot United Farmers Alexandra Peter Enzenauer United Farmers Athabasca George Mills Liberal Beaver River Joseph Dechene Liberal Bow Valley ... Liberal Edson Charles Cross Liberal Gleichen John Buckley United Farmers Grouard Jean Côté Liberal Hand Hills Gordon Forster United Farmers High ... Anne Charles McKeen United Farmers Lacombe Irene Parlby United Farmers Leduc Stanley Tobin Liberal Lethbridge John Stewart Conservative Little Bow Oran McPherson United ...
List Of Progressive/United Farmer MPs
... the Progressive Party of Canada or represented the United Farmers of Ontario (UFO) or United Farmers of Alberta (UFA) or the United Farmers elsewhere ... In the 1930s, most remaining Progressive/United Farmers MPs joined the Co-operative Commonwealth Federation ...

Famous quotes containing the words farmers and/or united:

    Practically speaking, the opponents to a reform in Massachusetts are not a hundred thousand politicians at the South, but a hundred thousand merchants and farmers here, who are more interested in commerce and agriculture than they are in humanity, and are not prepared to do justice to the slave and to Mexico, cost what it may. I quarrel not with far-off foes, but with those who, near at home, coöperate with, and do the bidding of, those far away, and without whom the latter would be harmless.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    The parallel between antifeminism and race prejudice is striking. The same underlying motives appear to be at work, namely fear, jealousy, feelings of insecurity, fear of economic competition, guilt feelings, and the like. Many of the leaders of the feminist movement in the nineteenth-century United States clearly understood the similarity of the motives at work in antifeminism and race discrimination and associated themselves with the anti slavery movement.
    Ashley Montagu (b. 1905)