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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 11, 1920, Image 8

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1920-01-11/ed-1/seq-8/

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uar.aclian Farmers
Plaiining to Sweep
Ceoeral Election
Viclory iis Ontario Leads
to Hopes of Capturing Do*
minton (Control; Tarifif
Real Issue, Speaker Says
Tiie tarif? will be the main issue of
the next Canadian general elections,
and T. A. Crcrar, who was Minister of
.?^riculture in Sir Robert Borden's
u'aionist administration, will lead a
United Farmers' party, which will have
direct tajcation as its main plank. This
was the word given yesterday to the
New York Canadian Club by Nelson
Parliamont, of Ameliasburg, Speaker of
?he Ontario Legislature. At the recent
slections in Ontario the United Farm?
ers were retumed to power for the first
time. The new party will establish its
i Iministration next month, when the
~:r&t session openg.
The new Speaker indieated that the
issue of reciprocity between this coun?
try and the TDominion might be raised
?gain. il" "ominion Farmers' party
was able ilicate the success of its
Ontario ^cessor. The Canadian
farmers, who until recently had only
local organir.ations, have consolidated
their enterprises, he said, and are now
organized from coast to coast.
Other Planks Planned
Outside the tariff, he thought the
party'a main planks would be direct
taxation of land vaiues, extension of
agricultural schools and encourage
ment of the "back-to-the-land" move
ment.
in his address to the Canadian Club
L "J --'
!?r. Parliament outlined the growth of
j the United Farmers' movement, which.
j he said. had been gradual but greatly
{accelerated by; Canada's war experi
ences. War politics, and particulurly
war expcndltures which were injudi
ciou8, if not actually wastoful, Had
opened the eyes of every Canadian
voter, he declared, and though the ex
periraent of Unionist government, in
troduced following a coalition of the
two principal parties in 1917. had
promised well, it had failed to fulfill
its pledges.
In the West, he continued, the farm?
ers had for years been organized into
a grain grpwers' association, which in
cluded in its membership practically
every farmer in the community. In
Ontario the United Farmers of Ontario
had perfected an organization which
was able at the last provincial elections
to elect forty-five members, and by es
tablishing a working agreement with
the Labor members now controlled the
situation.
Education Is Stressed
In order to combat the modern ten
dency on the part of the sons and
daughters. of farmers to withdraw from I
agricultural pursuits and seek the
cities the new Ontario governmeni
plans to establish a system of voca
tional schools, following the lines of \
the Danish schools ?nd thope estab- '
lished in the Middle West of the United
States.
"They will be ?ountry high schools," '
he said, "and their aim will bc not pnly |
the routine education which is now !
available, but to instill into the minds j
and hearts of country boys and girls
a lovc of agriculture. and of nature
and of the country. The public schools
and universities will continue in opera
tion to fit those wh6 so desire for
the various professions; the new
schools will fit them for agriculture
and occupations other than professional
life. Trade and commerce speak for
the glory of the country, but the real
backbone, the stamina of the population
is still found in a contented rural
population."
aie
For Women <& Misses
AN ihteresting collection of coats fashioned
ta from models of extreme beauty and
grace of line. Coats which because of
their correct tailoring and individuality will
appeal to women of fastidious taste. A
then there is the matter of prices!
29-75 & 4g.oo
Formerly Sold Up to $9000
Such popular materials as Sihertone, Sil
vertip Bolivia, Velour, Yalama, etc.
pOBINSONS
tut
Exchange Your Vacuum Cleaner
Or Have It Overhauled
Our Exchange Department, Mr. Harry Kappele, Manager
is makmg a special drive this month to roll up a big total If
you have an old or unsatisfactory Vacuum Cleaner now is
the time to get a big allowance for it by exchanging for
your choice of a new, satisfactory one. You can pay the
difference m Easy Monthly Payments.
Phone our Exchange Department, Main 1930. or mail the
attached coupon.
VACUUM CLEANER SPECIALTY CO.
412 FiUton St Brooklyn, N. Y.
Same Block Abraham & Strau*
Oemr Hiltoa Clothing Stor?. Tak? Elavator.
Repairing
Exchanging
Part* supplied for
all kinda of Vacuum
Cleaner*.
Mr Harry Kappele, Mgr. Exchange Dcpt
Vacuum Cleaner Specialty Co., Dept. TX
Dear Sir:?
rxl haVC tf- u t Vacuum
Ueaner which I am exchanging for another
kmd. Have one of your men call and give
me an estimatc, *
The Store is closed at 5 PQ Mo daiiy
* Altmatt $c Cil
hiirty-fourth Street MADISON AVENUE-FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK Thirty-fifth Street
Telephone 70M Murray HIH
D
Complete Somtlierini Otatf flt? for Woinnieini, Miggeg^airid the Yonainiger Set
em foodynmig th? latest and inriost eneh amtnmg developmemits of th? n?w?r mriod ?9 are now ready for nmmniediate wear
Ao Extraordfaary Moiniday Sale
wiflfl comrnprise
Womemi's
Afteroooini <& Eveelng Oowns
of munnmsmially ehoke omiaMty
variouslly and most fashionably raiodeled in chifffons, gold and
siiver flaees, nuetal brocades, Jetted nets and crystal embroideries,
exeeptionally priced at
(Sale on the Third Floor)
A NtLamber of
Women's Cordmiroy Hotuise Qowos
->. two attractive models, prettiBy lined,have been taken from stock
Wlfl... b.eiuplaced on safle to=morrow, in the Department on
the Third Floor
at the greatfly redtaeed prke of
lexelusive of tax)
A Special Offffering off Imported
Hamid=embroIdered Uoderwear
(the first Sale of the year)
will be hefld to^morrow and Tmesday on the Second Floor
The seiection includes French and PhnlippSne Undergarments,
although the same prices do not in every instance appfly to both!
Every piece is dainty, desfirahle and wonderful vaflue at the price
quoted fetr it,
Nightrobes $3045, 4a10. 4?85
Chemises . . \3B, 20S
Enweflopes . . $04S 3
orawers . . . $2S?
Corset Covers . . a ?g
? ? ? 2,95, 3
An Importaet Sale of Corsets
wdH offfer to-inorrow, at ^xtramely low prkeg
2,50? Corsets in several desirable models, suitable for various types
of figure (although the ske ranges are not complete in every style).
11,500 Corsets; snzes 20 to 3?. at $? ^
Corsets; sizes 20 to 32 . . 4 # # t ?Z?
Also 2,200 Brassieres
(sizes 34 to 46) made of vanous miatenals, among which are lace
! and satin . m, ** # MM
? at 90cc & Sfl.25
(This Sale wnOQ take pllace on the Snxth Floor)
Special Values
ill be oftfered to-morrow (Monday) in .'J
A Sale off
SeinniS=made Frocks aiid Skirts
to take place Sp_ the Departraemit for Gatallogue Merchandiise
oma tlhe SIXTH FLOOR
Semni5?inniade Frocks
of fiiinie=quaMty navy Mue serge
(snzes rangiinig gennerallly from 34 to 44, but the smaSler gizes
predomliniat5ng); m two very attractnve mniodells, reduced to <gJ6 ?(P)
Serni=made Skirts
off exceS3eimt = qualiity two=toirned tweed
non a ?mart3y taaSored mniodel, with cut=in pockets amd a Ibe't,
reduced to ? ??...,.<?... 4SOy*75
French Filet Lace WSmdow Paeels
(Han?t?inaclle)
wMl be pfiaeed on SpeclaB Sale to-mniorrow (Monday)
airad comitniniued oo sale ffor one week, at pric.es that are seldoinni
encouinitered for inmerchainidlse of so hagh a stanndard.
The desfigos are artistic and the workmanshipexceilentthroughWt.
IPrices:
$11.00, 12.50, 16.00, 17.00 to 65.00 eacfe
(Fourth Floor)
The Janyary Safle of Lioens
will ffeatture duriog the current week
AlWnnen Bamniask Table Cloths, each $5,00 to 85,00
Alll=Mnen Baonask Table Napknns, per dozen 5,00 to 47.?50
All-lnnen Sheets . perpair i?]qq to <M)!oO
All=MnenPMlowGases <, 0 .? perpaar $o9? to &?25
AlWSnen Miiackaback Towels , per dozen 9.00% to 45.00
Union (I5mieini=ainid=cottoini) Hmickaback Towels
perdozen ........ $4o50 to 12o00
Tuirknslhi Bath Towels . . . per dozesi 4.5? to 30.00
Receptioo and Bamqmiet Cloths
trimmed with lace aod Ihtandso tnely embroidered, are marked
$75.00 to $2,000.00 each,
foavnng just been greatly redaaced 5n prices
The Jaomiary Sale of Blaokets, Etc.
offers Mnusuall pmrclhasflng Snducemeinits
(Fourth FSoor)
Oriental Rugs at Special Prices during January

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