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James Garfield Gardiner
James Garfield "Jimmy" Gardiner, PC (30 November 1883 in Farhuquar, Ontario – 12 January 1962 in Balcarres, Saskatchewan) was a Canadian farmer, educator, and politician. He served as the fourth Premier of Saskatchewan, and as a minister in the Canadian Cabinet. Life and career[edit] Gardiner was first elected to the Legislative Assembly of Saskatchewan in 1914, and served as Minister of Highways (1922–26) in the government of Premier Charles A. Dunning
Charles A. Dunning
from 1922 until succeeding Dunning as Premier in 1926. A highly partisan Liberal, his government lost its majority in the legislature in the 1929 election due to patronage scandals
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Liberal Party Of Canada
The Liberal Party of Canada
Canada
(French: Parti libéral du Canada), colloquially known as the Grits, is the oldest federal political party in Canada
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Saskatchewan
Saskatchewan
Saskatchewan
(/səˈskætʃəwən, sæ-, -ˌwɒn/ ( listen)) is a prairie and boreal province in western Canada, the only province without natural borders. It has an area of 651,900 square kilometres (251,700 sq mi), nearly 10 percent of which (59,366 square kilometres (22,900 sq mi)) is fresh water, composed mostly of rivers, reservoirs, and the province's 100,000 lakes. Saskatchewan
Saskatchewan
is bordered on the west by Alberta, on the north by the Northwest Territories, on the east by Manitoba, to the northeast by Nunavut, and on the south by the U.S. states of Montana
Montana
and North Dakota. As of late 2017, Saskatchewan's population was estimated at 1,163,925.[7] Residents primarily live in the southern prairie half of the province, while the northern boreal half is mostly forested and sparsely populated
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Educator
A teacher (also called a school teacher or, in some contexts, an educator) is a person who helps others to acquire knowledge, competences or values. Informally the role of teacher may be taken on by anyone (e.g. when showing a colleague how to perform a specific task). In some countries, teaching young people of school age may be carried out in an informal setting, such as within the family (homeschooling), rather than in a formal setting such as a school or college. Some other professions may involve a significant amount of teaching (e.g. youth worker, pastor). In most countries, formal teaching of students is usually carried out by paid professional teachers
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Farmer
A farmer[1] (also called an agriculturer) is a person engaged in agriculture, raising living organisms for food or raw materials. The term usually applies to people who do some combination of raising field crops, orchards, vineyards, poultry, or other livestock. A farmer might own the farmed land or might work as a laborer on land owned by others, but in advanced economies, a farmer is usually a farm owner, while employees of the farm are known as farm workers, or farmhands. However, in the not so distant past, a farmer was a person who promotes or improves the growth of (a plant, crop, etc.) by labor and attention, land or crops or raises animals (as livestock or fish).Contents1 History1.1 Advancements in technology2 Types2.1 Techniques3 Farming organizations 4 Income 5 Occupational hazards 6 See also 7 References 8 External linksHistory Farming has been dated back as far as the Neolithic
Neolithic
era
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Queen's Privy Council For Canada
Provincial and territorial executive councilsPremiersLegislative (Queen-in-Parliament) Federal parliamentSenateSpeaker of the Senate Government Leader in the Senate Opposition Leader in the Senate Senate divisionsHouse of CommonsSpeaker of the house Government Leader in the house Opposition Leader in the house Her Majesty's Loyal Opposition Leader of the Opposition Shadow cabinetProvincial and territorial parliamentsJudicial (Queen-on-the-Bench) Court systemSupreme courtFederal chief justice (Richard Wagner)Provincial and territorial courtsProvincial chief justicesConstitutionBritish North America Acts Peace, order, and good government Charter of Rights and FreedomsElectionsFederal electoral districts Federal electoral system 42nd federal election (2015) Provincial electoral districts Politics of the provincesLocal government Municipal governmentRelated topics
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Cabinet Of Canada
Provincial and territorial executive councilsPremiersLegislative (Queen-in-Parliament) Federal parliamentSenateSpeaker of the Senate Government Leader in the Senate Opposition Leader in the Senate Senate divisionsHouse of CommonsSpeaker of the house Government Leader in the house Opposition Leader in the house Her Majesty's Loyal Opposition Leader of the Opposition Shadow cabinetProvincial and territorial parliamentsJudicial (Queen-on-the-Bench) Court systemSupreme courtFederal chief justice (Richard Wagner)Provincial and territorial courtsProvincial chief justicesConstitutionBritish North America Acts Peace, order, and good government Charter of Rights and FreedomsElectionsFederal electoral districts Federal electoral system 42nd federal election (2015) Provincial electoral districts Politics of the provincesLocal government Municipal governmentRelated topics
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South Huron, Ontario
South Huron is a municipality in the Canadian province of Ontario, located in the southern part of Huron County
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James Norris Ormiston
James Norris Ormiston (30 May 1915 – 7 August 1977) was a Progressive Conservative party member of the Canadian House of Commons. He was born in Regina, Saskatchewan and became a farmer and insurance agent by career. He was first elected at the Melville riding in the 1958 general election after unsuccessful bids for a seat there in 1953 and 1957. Ormiston was re-elected in 1962, 1963 and 1965. With riding boundary changes, Ormiston became a candidate at the Yorkton—Melville riding for the 1968 election where he was defeated by Lorne Nystrom of the New Democratic Party. References[edit]External links[edit]James Ormiston – Parliament of Canada biographyThis article about a Saskatchewan politician is a stub
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Motion Of No Confidence
A motion of no confidence (alternatively vote of no confidence, no-confidence motion, or (unsuccessful) confidence motion) is a statement or vote which states that a person(s) in a position of responsibility (government, managerial, etc.) is no longer deemed fit to hold that position, perhaps because they are inadequate in some respect, are failing to carry out obligations, or are making decisions that other members feel are detrimental. As a parliamentary motion, it demonstrates to the head of state that the elected parliament no longer has confidence in (one or more members of) the appointed government. A censure motion is different from a no-confidence motion. Depending on the constitution of the body concerned, "No Confidence" may lead to compulsory resignation of the council of ministers or other position-holder(s), whereas "Censure" is meant to show disapproval and does not result in the resignation of ministers
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Progressive Party Of Saskatchewan
The Progressive Party of Saskatchewan
Progressive Party of Saskatchewan
was a provincial section of the Progressive Party of Canada and was active from the 1920s to the mid-1930s. The Progressives were an agrarian, social democratic political movement originally dedicated to political and economic reform and challenging economic policies that favoured the financial and industrial interests in Central Canada
Central Canada
over agrarian and to some extent labour interests
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Leader Of The Opposition (Saskatchewan)
A list of parliamentary opposition leaders in the Canadian province of Saskatchewan, from 1906 to the present.    Saskatchewan
Saskatchewan
Co-operative Commonwealth Federation   Labour candidate    Saskatchewan
Saskatchewan
Liberal Party    Saskatchewan
Saskatchewan
New Democratic Party   Progressive Party of Saskatchewan    Provincial Rights Party / Conservative Party of Saskatchewan
Saskatchewan
/ Progressive Conservative Party of Saskatchewan    Saskatchewan
Saskatchewan
PartyName Party Took Office Left Office 1. Frederick Haultain Provincial Rights 1906 1912 2. W.B
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Canadian Parliament
Initially assumed some jurisdiction from:Parliament of the Province of Canada General Assembly of Nova Scotia New Brunswick
New Brunswick
LegislatureLater added some jurisdiction from:Hudson's Bay Company Legislature
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List Of Prime Ministers Of Canada
The Prime Minister of Canada
Prime Minister of Canada
is an official who serves as the primary minister of the Crown, chair of the Cabinet, and thus head of government of Canada. Officially, the prime minister is appointed by the Governor General of Canada, but by constitutional convention, the prime minister must have the confidence of the elected House of Commons. Normally, this is the leader of the party caucus with the greatest number of seats in the house. But, if that leader lacks support of the majority, the governor general can appoint another leader who has that support or may dissolve parliament and call a new election
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John Archibald McDonald (Saskatchewan Politician)
John Archibald McDonald (August 1865 – 1929) was a banker[1] and political figure in Saskatchewan, Canada. He represented North Qu'Appelle in the Legislative Assembly of Saskatchewan
Saskatchewan
from 1908 to 1914 as a Provincial Rights and then Conservative member. He was born in Winnipeg, Manitoba, the son of Archibald McDonald, chief factor for the Hudson's Bay Company, and was educated at St. John's College in Winnipeg.[1] In 1887, McDonald married Elleonora Campbell, the daughter of Robert Campbell.[2] He resigned from the assembly in 1914 after admitting to "corrupt practices on the part of his agent" during the 1912 election.[3] References[edit]^ a b McDonnell, JK; Campbell,RB (1997). Lords of the North. GeneralStore PublishingHouse. p. 42. ISBN 1896182712.  ^ Canadian Press Association (1911). Who's who in western Canada. p. 267. Retrieved 2012-03-21.  ^ Chambers, Ernest J (1915)
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Canadian Federal Election, 1957
Louis St. Laurent LiberalPrime Minister-designate John Diefenbaker Progressive ConservativeThe Canadian federal election of 1957 was held June 10, 1957, to select the 265 members of the House of Commons of Canada. In one of the great upsets in Canadian political history, the Progressive Conservative Party (also known as "PCs" or "Tories"), led by John Diefenbaker, brought an end to 22 years of Liberal rule, as the Tories were able to form a minority government. The Liberal Party had governed Canada
Canada
since 1935, winning five consecutive elections. Under Prime Ministers William Lyon Mackenzie King and Louis St. Laurent, the government gradually built a welfare state. During the Liberals's fifth term in office, the opposition parties depicted them as arrogant and unresponsive to Canadians' needs. Controversial events, such as the 1956 "Pipeline Debate" over the construction of the Trans- Canada
Canada
Pipeline, had hurt the government
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