June 6, 1935

CON

John Ritchie MacNicol

Conservative (1867-1942)

The CHAIRMAN (Mr. MacNicol):

Is the hon. gentleman reading the statement? The committee consented to allow him to hand the statement to Hansard.

Topic:   DEPARTMENT OP AGRICULTURE
Permalink
LIB

William Alexander Fraser

Liberal

Mr. FRASER (Northumberland):

Supply-Agriculture-Marketing Act

Pram School Di&t. No. 3466 .... 4 00Marsden Community Hall .... 3 OOMarshall School Diist. No. 1499 .. 2 00Rink Hall, Maryfield

2 75Assumption Parish Hall

2 00J. Nouch

3 50J. M. Moskalyk

3 00Legion Hall, Maymomt

2 00U.F.C. Hall, Mazenod

1 50Meachiam Communiiity Hall .... 5 00N. J. Sowko

3 00R. Malowski

3 00W. J. Boiart

2 50Orange Hall, Mdaval

2 00Cecil Hotel

3 00Ralph Carson

3 00J. Zohn

3 00E. Rinns

2 50Miidale Hall

5 00Mrs. 0. Wilson

3 00John Lengyel

1 00N. K. Cynnbalsky

3 00Mildred Community Hall

2 00Milestone Town Hail

3 00Orange Hall, Moosomin

3 00Morfclaeh Town Halil

3 55Muenster Hall

3 00Walter Hanson

3 00P. J. Hannon

0 75J. H. Johnston

200G. H. Greenwood

2 00W. R. Peer

3 00Beaver Lumber Ltd., Naieaim ... 5 00A. G. Thompson

3 50Neilburg Town Hall

5 00J. E. Bowles

2 00John Ulmer

8 00G. H. Dawson

4 00Mrs. J. E. Bell

3 00A. Hage

1 00Norquay Hall

7 50M. Reborn

5 00North Portal, TJ. Church

1 35North Side Hall

3 00F. Willisey

3 00Odide*ssa School District No. 5868 3 00Church of England, Ogema .... 4 00Miss E. McAllister

3 00Ottban Village Hall

2 50Oungre Community Hall

3 00Rromhead Hall

2 00P. J. Helmke

3 00C.O. of Forresters, Oxbow .... 3 00J. W. Taflan

3 001.0. 0.F., Hangman

5 00Paugman School Diist. No. 98 . . 1 00Frank Noulan

5 00Mrs. Krause

3 15Sam Ladyka

2 00Par km,an Community Hall .... 2 50Parkside Hotel

2 00Paiswegin Community Hall .... 2 00Pathlow Community Hall

3 00J. F. Fulton

2 25Peebles School Di&t

0 75Messrs. Pearse & Edwonthy .... 4 00A. Sanderson

4 80A.F. & A.M., Pennant

4 00A. E. Boyle

3 00Penzance Hall

2 001.0. 0.F., Perdue

4 00J. J. Felix

3 001.0. 0.F., Piajpot

3 50L. J. Cody

1 50Plato Community Hall

2 50Pleasant Dale Community Hall .. 5 00Pleasant Valley Community Hall 2 00W. Struton

1 50C. A. Receveur

2 50Ponteix Theatre

5 00S. H. Miiley

3 OOPreeeevidle Public Hall

1 00Atlas Lumber, Prelate

2 50Primate Hall

3 00Prince Homemaker's Club .... 5 00Prince Albert Daily Herald .... 3 36Hotel Flanders

1 00F. Flanchot

4 00H. 0. Bjornson

5 OOQuinton Hotel

3 50Rabbit Lake Hall

3 00A. Matisz

3 00R. P. D. Hicke

5 00J. Blady

3 00Hotel Raymore

2 00

Readlyn Memorial Community

Hall

3 00Red Deer Hill Hall

4 OORobert Norris

1 50Resource Hall

2 50L. Laturnus

1 50P. Schraeder

3 OOJ. M. Galbraith

5 50Rioetown United Church

5 00Charles Ducklow

5 00Riohmound Community Hall .... 3 00Rodgedale Theatre Stock Co. .. 3 00T. K. Sullivan

1 50Robinhood Community Hall .... 5 00Robsart Community Hall

3 00A. H. Wyatt

5 75Roohe Percee Hall

2 50Rockhaven Village Hail

2 00Security Lumber Co

2 00Canadian Legion, Rosetown .... 5 00Town Hall, Rosthern

11 00Istban Szeudi

3 00W. Barregar

4 25W. L. Bieuthaer

1 00Ruddell Village Hall

5 00A. G. Hamilton

2 50Rutland Hall

3 00Saltcoats Town Hall

3 00Mrs. S. M. Wooster

3 OOSanctuary Mission Hall

2 OOSeeptre Lodge Hall

5 00E. G. Knebler

1 50Scotsguard Village Hall

3 50Charles Wing

1 00Seimans Town Hall

2 75Senlac Coop. Assoc. Ltd

3 00I. O.O.F., Shackleton

3 OOShamrock Community Hall .... 5 00J. Koropatnieki

3 00Rich Valley Hall

2 OOSidewood Community Hail .... 2 00Silton Hall Co

4 00J. C. Steen

5 50St. Ignatius Hall

5 00'Sintaluta Memorial Hall

2 25Sonningdale United ChuTch .... 3 00Southey Town Hall

4 00W. G. Scott

5 00St. Stevens Hall

10 00F. L. Murray

4 00Springside Village Hall

3 00Arnold Park

3 00Springwater Hall

3 00B. B. Wood

I 00Spy Hill Community Hall

3 00St. Benedict Community Hall .. 5 OOM. M. Classen

4 OO

Supply-Agriculture-Marketing Act

W. Labaiek

5 00Stair City Hall

2 00W. Northrop

5 00Stamen Village Hall

5 00W. S. Esche

1 50Stockholm U.C. Hall

3 00D. L. Iverr

5 00Stranraer Community Hall .... 5 00J. R. Hutchinson

5 00dement Wood

2 00Sturgis Town Hall

5 00C.O. of Forresters, Success .... 2 40F. W. Linmell

3 00G. H. Callard

3 00W. T. Ross

2 00J. W. Burrows

2 50E. F. Gibbs

2 00S. Solonjnko

2 00Joe Johnson

4 00Tesser Community Hall

5 00Theodore Village Hall

1 50Tiger Hills Hall

3 50Mrs. D. J. Luck

3 00Harry Parlisky

3 00C. O. Foresters, Torquay

3 00G. D. Spoor

2 00Traynor Municipal Hall

1 00Imperial Bank Hall, Tribune. . 3 00Tuberose Mission Hall

2 00Tugaske Theatre

3 00Turtleford Hall

3 50James Barry

2 00Tyvan Community Hall

4 00Unity Town Hall

4 00F. Gilliland

2 00Valor Home Maker Hall

1 00Valparaiso Community Hall. .. 3 00Vangura Church Hall

3 00J. T. Gray

5 50O. L. Loraas

3 50Grace U. Church 1 00U. D. Wilyghalowa

7 00J_. E. Pollock

3 00Vidora Hall

1 50Vonda Town Hall

2 00Legion Hall, Wadena

5 30Wakaw Village Hall

2 00St. Catharines W.A., Waldeek.. 2 00Waldron Village Hall

2 00H. Birnie

2 00A. R. Erickson

3 50Waseka Memorial Hall

5 00Watson Town Hall

8 00Wawota Village Hall

4 00Shaw's Hall

3 50Weldon Village Hall

1 50Bert Santer

3 00T. Halyn

2 00A. C. Ferguson

7 00Orange Hall, White Bear.. .. 3 00L.O.L. Hall, White Fox

5 00A. Baines

6 00I. O.O.F., Wilkie

5 00C. L. Lightbody

5 50Legion Hall, Windthorst

2 50Charles Adie

2 00W. A. Downs

1 50Wolfe Hall

1 00Woolsely Town Hall

2 50Woodrow Village Hall

5 00United Stores, Wordsworh.. .. 2 00E. N. Wojiechowsky

2 50Yellow Brass Town Hall

3 00Yorkton Town Hall

5 00Zelma Village Hall

3 00Mrs. Rose Wilson

589 20Mrs. J. N. Culham

161 96Mrs. N. Morrison

205 60Mrs. J. D. McKenzie

224 43iC. F. Holmes

205 70F. T. Marks

187 20T. Tyler

194 11D. K. Cameron

90 10Thos. E. Bobier

104 00W. S. Macmillan

128 70Mrs. Anne W. Cusiek

83 24J. G. Wellbelove

68 80J. R. Mitchell

140 20J. R. Dodds

112 08J. L. Campbell

157 35I. F. Schmidt

106 80M. Campbell

144 30Adam Alexander

Ill 31Albert Wilson

116 45C. C. Staliker

96 55R. A. Robinson

101 65Nels W. Noren

102 55Mrs. A. Coleman

108 80Wm. Schaefer

73 00Percy Simmons

89 70Elias J. O'Dell

92 90M. Joyce

27 18J. E. Stratychuk

122 90Fred Milne

70 66Thos. Watchman

89 95J. J. Bell

133 45W. T. Botkin

106 70Geo. M. Emmons

130 65T. E. Pomeroy

104 90S. Thraher

145 35,S. Pask

147 20Everett Boker

126 00P. A. Kennedy

92 90W. A. Urton

120 95Jos. Woodburn

109 75A. D. Young

93 01W. M. W. Amery

118 55D. J. Statychuk

138 70Tom Johnston

116 80John N. Burrill

99 80H. A. Crofford

127 35L. J. Bright

112 46Howard Cross

143 15J. V. Patterson

130 95Michael Checknita

150 15G. B. Gregory

11100Wilson Parker

143 05John Meikle

91 60P. J. Hoffman

85 05Fred R. Eyre

132 10Denis Downing

145 90A. Mansfield

122 85'Sask. Poultry Poll, Ltd

400 00Underwood Elliott Fisher, Ltd. . 10 50O. Steele

47 25Geo. Bickerton

369 90E. Rowson

24 75M. Westbrock

115 30J. Wright & W. Watt

55 00W. Watt

15 90J. Wright

13 50J. Stinson

14 00M. Solter

23 20M. Slater

13 92Sask. Oo-op. Livestock Producers. 199 75Dept, of Telephones

201 57C.N.R. Telegraphs

58 94O.P.R. Telegraphs

17 61

19,955 46

Returned to Dominion Marketing Board 44 54

3392 COMMONS

Supply-Agriculture-Marketing Act

Statement submitted by the Alberta Poultry Producers Limited showing disbursement of advance of $20,000 made in connection with the Alberta Poultry Marketing Scheme.

Office Specialty 54 47

Mundy Map Co 8 50

Kemdngton Co., Typewriters .... 15 00

National Home Furnishers .. .. 4 00

Willson Stationery 8 20

Northern Investment 93 40

Post Office 503 15

Petty Gash 103 13

Miss M. Laycock 328 00

Miss G. Blakey 17 00

O. K. Younge 261 50

Miss M. Sinclair 55 50

J. H. Rhodes 120 00

Registrar of Companies 5 00

City of Edmonton-Electric Light 1 80

Exchange on Cheques , 0 50

Edmonton Lodge No. 30, I.O.O.F. 9 00

E. W. Brunsden-Miscellaneous 55 00

Alberta Livestock Marketing

Board 14 50

L. L. Barnett 94 90

E. A. Carey 176 01

Eldon Chambers 176 90

Wm. Chernawsky 141 75

C. E. Church 129 94

Ed. Cimon 113 15

J. E. Cook 201 79

H. Critehlow 161 62

R. H. Cuthbertson 178 57

Elnisky, Andrew 188 50

Mirs. R. H. Elliott 184 42

S. J. Ewiing 141 28

A. E. Faulkner 101 50

J. M. Fontaine 193 64

John Fowlie 127 60

N. R. Cylinder 177 84

R. P. Giiibb 138 56

E. A. Hanson 165 10

W. J. Harper 168 65

R. F. Hick 145 42

Dr.

Ben Holden 157 10

Q. E. Hollenberg 180 95

P. R. Hooper 136 85

C. F. Hopkins 133 40

T. H. Howes 115 40

L. L. Hinds 200 36

J. A. Johansen 159 06

Bert Kingston 179 60

Wm. Kotyishyh 203 55

W. Leonard 119 00

John Liss 178 20

T. F. Lovelock .. .. 158 35

H. J. Mather 150 80

L. V. Macklin 128 05

J. R. MeFall 167 85

D. McLachlan 154 06

Joe Messmer 127 71

Alberta government telephones .. 76 58

City of Edmonton-telephones . . 15 00

Government telegraph service . . 3 05

Northern Alberta Railway Tele-

graphs 22 23

Canadian National Telegraphs .. 80 76

Canadian Pacific Telegraphs .... 41 87

Bank of Montreal-wire with

advance 0 75

Canadian poultry pool 1,588 63

A. Speakman 94 20

J. H. Rhodes 335 35

J. M. Hughes 286 70

C. 0. Pool 359 93

[Mr. W. A. Fraser. 1

Provincial Dept, of Agriculture .. 182 80

W. B. Young 214 07

Carl Antonson 166 75

R. H. M. Bailey 163 50

W. Boisvert 190 63

Biggs, G. H 158 47

Levi Bone 123 75

H. R. Boutdllier 131 15

H. E. B r o nson 152 44

J. E. Brown 134 67

W. Burns 185 73

Harry W. Braden 180 60

John H. Badger 139 60

J. M. Bentley .. .. 129 10

Norward Printing Co 6 83

C. W. Willis 23 84

Commercial Printers 222 61

La Survivance Printing Co. 5 61

Hamby Press, Ltd. 9 00-

Ernest Cote 15 00

V. H. Haryonak 15 00

Heintzman & Co., Ltd. 3 00

Taylor Pearson & Carson broad-

casting 584 10

Inmrisfaiil Province 2 40

United Farmer 10 08

Edmonton Journal 9 24

Maifkiet Examiner 8 40

Calgary Herald .. . 9 24

Alberta Labor News 4 50

Lethbridge Herald 3 36

Edmonton Bulletin 8 40

Albentain Publishing Co. 5 88

Manville Mirror 0 50

H. G. McGrea, C.W.N.A. 230 89

A. G. Moore 128 84

R. H. McDonald 125 31

E. J. Oleson 139 40

P. H. Oliver 190 97

Wm. Odynsky .. .. 170 50

A. D. Paul 158 60

W. T. Propp 156 38

Ronald Pye 145 42

Andrew Rafn 84 05

T. Gordon Reeves 183 10

E. E. Kequiere 97 45

W. R. Roberts 130 25

Col. 0. W. Robinson 178 25

S. W. Romani uk 159 50

Alex. S. Sbronach 146 80

W. W. Scott 190 66

Snow S. Sears .. 163 09

W. Stevens 141 63

E. E. Sparks 113 85

1 . A. Brazil 385 00

R. S. Johnson 260 35

J. W. Hosford 255 72

I1'. J. Higginson 257 96

T. Wright 168 05

Hugh F. Spencer 162 94

Glen Storie 116 92

F. Strashok 155 40

W. R. Squance 115 55

Leland B. Shields 179 98

Emil Thomashewsky 134 55

Thomas Thomashewsky 136 35

John K. Thom 132 51

C. C. Wager 182 65

Ken Walker 174 26

J. M. Wheatley 171 55

Henry Walker 128 33

H. C. Young 175 93

J. Sereda 8 50

Total $20,000 00

Supply-Agriculture-Marketing Act

I should like to say, in reply to the statement of the minister concerning the act to which he referred1 a moment ago, that the penalties imposed under that act bring it into exactly the same category as the Weights and Measures Act; it is a case of standardizing and selling the consumer products of a certain quality. That is an entirely different feature; that is an entirely different purpose from the Natural Products Marketing Act. In that case, if you sell a man a rotten apple you are fined. If he wants to buy a Spy and you try to sell him a Ben Davis, naturally you will be fined, just the same as if you give a man a counterfeit dollar you will be fined. That bill is in exactly the same category as the Weights and Measures Act, with which we all agree. With that principle I entirely agree, as I always have agreed, but the penalties under the Natural Products Marketing Act are entirely different. These penalties are to be applied in order to try to make a person do what you cannot make him do. I quite realize, as the minister has said, that in all these schemes some people break away; in this case you are going to apply penalties to a minority, in the way of fines and gaol sentences, in order to force the minority to do as the majority desire. As I said the other night, that was what we tried to do in connection with liquor and narcotics, and we found that it could not be done. Now you are trying to do it in connection with food products.

In the first place, Mr. Chairman, there are four distinct features to this act. There are the penalty clauses; there is the removal from the House of Commons of the right to regulate exports and imports; there is the clause which places in the hands of a board not under the control of the parliament of Canada the right of taxation, and in the fourth place you put in the hands of that board rights which should be and are under the sole jurisdiction of the parliament of Canada. Those are the objectionable features of the act. If the act were so drafted that it could be used to assist the farmers instead of trying to do these things you cannot do, it would be a different proposition; as I have already said, cooperation is all right.

I should like to mention another point in connection with this act. A moment ago the Minister of Agriculture said that it did not provide for monopolies or for price fixing I agree with only part of what the minister has said. I have in mind the jam scheme. Under that scheme, which I believe has been adopted by the federal board, the price of jam has been fixed; specifically, the price of marmalade, which is made out of an imported product-Jaffa, Spanish or Italian oranges- has been increased to the Canadian consumer by neatly one hundred per cent. If any producers are to benefit under that scheme it can only be the Arabs or Jews of Jerusalem, the Spaniards of Spain or the Italians of Italy. Unquestionably, there is the right of monopoly under this act.

I should like to return to the fact that public moneys are being spent under the jurisdiction of this board1 in an endeavour to coerce-or I might use the word "kid"

people into trying to do something they do not want to do. Just listen to this for a moment. In Alberta the sum of $584 was spent for broadcasting. Just imagine using a propagandist over a broadcasting station to tell the Alberta farmers how to raise chickens and how to sell eggs. That is the way the money is being spent. Then there is item after item for speakers. Imagine paying speakers to go out on the public platform to advocate a scheme such as this. I happen to know some of the speakers by name, and if I did not know any more about keeping chickens, raising hens, or producing eggs than some of the people on this list know I would go into the horse doctor business without any hesitation. That is the way this money has been spent. I want to be emphatic about this. Apparently, from this statement, that is the way it is intended to proceed in 1935 and spend $500,000 of the people's money. And let me repeat that this $500,000 will not be spent under the direction of people who have spent their lives in successful business, farming or otherwise. It will be spent under the direction of academic minds and a lot of people who think they know more about other people's business than they do know. If you think the basic producers, whom the hon. member for Dufferin-Simcoe said to-night are toiling sixteen hours a day in order to get enough money to pay the sugar tax, their other taxes and the interest on their mortgages, are going to let any white collar, ten thousand dollar a year men, with shining cars, run around this country and broadcast over expensive stations, telling them how to get more eggs out of a hen, you are very much mistaken. I suggest to the minister that before this item passes he should carefully consider how this money is to be spent. He should be very careful before spending half a million dollars of the money of the taxpayers in trying to do impossible, uneconomic things that have been proven wrong from the Malay straits to south of

Supply-Agriculture-Marketing Act

the forty-ninth parallel. Look across the forty-ninth parallel to-day; the minister knows as well as I do what has happened1 to the cotton business in that country. He knows also that there are forty per cent less cattle there to-day than there were when the NRA first came into operation. Do we think we can change the Almighty's works over night, the growing of grass where grass should grow? You cannot do that, or anybody else.

Topic:   DEPARTMENT OP AGRICULTURE
Permalink
CON

Robert Weir (Minister of Agriculture)

Conservative (1867-1942)

Mr. WEIR (Melfort):

I would like to

correct the hon. member on one point. This money was not distributed by any white-collared gentleman driving around in a shiny car, but by producers themselves, who are sponsors of the schemes and members of the different organizations supporting them in western Canada. The money was given to the provincial organizations, practically all of which represented producers.

Topic:   DEPARTMENT OP AGRICULTURE
Permalink
LIB

William Alexander Fraser

Liberal

Mr. FRASER (Northumberland):

If there were not any shiny cars in western Canada they must have used old Fords or horses and buggies, because there were surely shiny cars used in eastern Canada.

Topic:   DEPARTMENT OP AGRICULTURE
Permalink
CON

Robert Weir (Minister of Agriculture)

Conservative (1867-1942)

Mr. WEIR (Melfort):

In' connection with the distribution of this money?

Topic:   DEPARTMENT OP AGRICULTURE
Permalink
LIB
LIB

Edward James Young

Liberal

Mr. YOUNG:

I understood the other night from the minister that there were eleven schemes in operation; could he tell me if under any of these schemes marketing is being done either by the marketing board or toy the local board?

Topic:   DEPARTMENT OP AGRICULTURE
Permalink
CON
LIB
CON

Robert Weir (Minister of Agriculture)

Conservative (1867-1942)

Mr. WEIR (Melfort):

Because it provides [DOT]only for the regulation of marketing, not the actual marketing.

Topic:   DEPARTMENT OP AGRICULTURE
Permalink
LIB

Edward James Young

Liberal

Mr. YOUNG:

Is it not the intention of

the act that either the marketing board or a local board shall do the marketing?

Topic:   DEPARTMENT OP AGRICULTURE
Permalink
CON

Robert Weir (Minister of Agriculture)

Conservative (1867-1942)

Mr. WEIR (Melfort):

No, even if it were desired they could not do it under the act.

Topic:   DEPARTMENT OP AGRICULTURE
Permalink
CON

John Ritchie MacNicol

Conservative (1867-1942)

The CHAIRMAN (Mr. MacNicol):

Shall the resolution carry?

Topic:   DEPARTMENT OP AGRICULTURE
Permalink
IND
CON
IND
CON

Robert James Manion (Minister of Railways and Canals)

Conservative (1867-1942)

Mr. MANION:

Go ahead, then.

Topic:   DEPARTMENT OP AGRICULTURE
Permalink
IND
CON

Robert Weir (Minister of Agriculture)

Conservative (1867-1942)

Mr. WEIR (Melfort):

I cannot see any

objection to going on; we have to get it through some time.

Topic:   DEPARTMENT OP AGRICULTURE
Permalink
IND

Alan Webster Neill

Independent

Mr. NEILL:

All right. I am sorry the

hon. member for Dufferin-Simcoe has left the chamber. I was going to remark that it was curious to find him spending fifty minutes the other day eulogizing the marketing act and spending nearly as long to-night repeating most of it. It is even more curious to note that he concluded his remarks with very faint praise, by saying that it was a step in the right direction, while at the beginning or very early in his observations he alluded to the vicious principles contained in the act. He made some reference to my not being convinced of its usefulness, but I do not believe I ever went so far as to talk about its vicious principles. I am sorry he is not in his seat, but so that there will be no doubt about his statement I shall quote from his observations as they are recorded at page 3296 of Hansard for June 4, 1935. Speaking about the hon. member for Melville, he said:

He suggests further that the vicious principles of the act might well be removed. With that view I am somewhat in agreement.

He began by telling us that the act contained vicious principles but ended with the statement that it was a step in the right direction, and fills in ninety minutes in an endeavour to show what a great and gallant act it is. He brought my name into the matter by stating that I had doubts about the efficacy of the measure. I never went so far as to talk about its vicious principles.

Now, to get back from the hustings to the House of Commons I should like to draw the attention of the minister to a certain point, and ask him to make a statement of policy on behalf of the government concerning a matter which to my mind seems to strike at the very root of the usefulness of the act.

I refer to a decision given by the Saskatchewan court of appeal, to which I shall presently allude. This is a matter which more or less is of a constitutional nature, something which as a rule I am very careful to leave alone. However it is put into such simple and plain language that even he who runs may read. QDb would appear as we are all aware, that there was doubt as to the dual jurisdiction of the dominion and the provinces, and they got around it by passing an act in the federal house and the provinces passing what is known as enabling legislation. In all the provinces the enabling legis-

Bank of Canada

lation was in very much the same language. Then, on an appeal concerning live stock products to the court I have mentioned, a ruling was given. In connection with that ruling this statement is made:

The net result of the judgment delivered at Regina within the past fortnight is to throw grave doubt on the constitutionality of all dominion enactments which rely upon provincial enabling statutes.

The judgment proceeds to state why they find fault, but I have not time to go into that phase of the matter. The fact is however that one of the higher courts-possibly it was the supreme court-of the province of Saskatchewan has decided that that method of solving the question of dual jurisdiction is all wrong and invalid. If it is invalid in Saskatchewan I suppose it would be equally so in Alberta, British Columbia or Ontario, because the basic principle upon which the decision has been given appears to lie right at the root of the matter. This statement is made:

The judgment nullifies the Saskatchewan enabling act on the ground that it is merely an attempt to give a jurisdiction to the dominion which it does not possess and in a matter which, by the British North America Act, is assigned to the province.

Then they cite the converse:

The dominion cannot give jurisdiction or leave jurisdiction with the province. The provincial parliament cannot give legislative jurisdiction to the dominion parliament.

Topic:   DEPARTMENT OP AGRICULTURE
Permalink

June 6, 1935