Agrarian Socialism: The Cooperative Commonwealth Federation in Saskatchewan, a Study in Political Sociology

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Notes

NOTES TO CHAPTER I
1. Harry W. Laidler, Social-Economic Movements ( New York, Thomas Y. Crowell Co., 1949).
2. "[The Americans] are born conservatives -- just because America is so purely bourgeois, so entirely without a feudal past." Karl Marx and Friedrich Engels, Letter 209, "Engels to Sorge," Correspondence, 1846-1895 ( New York, International Publishers, 1936), p. 467.
3. Gunnar Myrdal, An American Dilemma ( New York, Harper and Brothers, 1944), p. 714.
4. "[The weakness of Marxism in America] is not a function of some imma­ terial national spirit, but a product of material conditions. A nation rapidly growing rich has sufficient reserves for conciliation between hostile classes and parties. . . . America was free of . . . [Marxism] only because it had a plethora of virgin areas, inexhaustible reserves of national wealth and, it would seem, limitless opportunities for enrichment." Leon Trotsky, The Living Thoughts of Karl Marx ( New York, Longmans, Green and Co., 1939), p. 34.
5. Myrdal, op. cit., p. 714.
6. "The huge immigration through the decades has constantly held the lower classes in a state of cultural fragmentation. They have been split in national, linguistic and religious sub-groups, which has hampered class solidarity and prevented effective mass organization." Ibid., p. 713.
7. Frederick J. Turner, The Significance of Sections in American History ( New York, Henry Holt and Co., 1932).
8. "The Voice of the Farmer," The Nation, Vol. 50, p. 329, quoted in John D. Hicks , The Populist Revolt ( University of Minnesota Press, 1931), p. 80.
9. Ibid., p. 95.
10. S. J. Buck, "Independent Parties in the Western States, 1873-1876," in Essays in American History Dedicated to Frederick Jackson Turner (ed. by Guy Stanton Ford; New York, Henry Holt and Co., 1910), pp. 137-164.
11. Buck, The Granger Movement ( Harvard University Press, 1913), p. 100.
12. Ibid., p. 53.
13. Ibid., pp. 238-239.
14. Fred E. Haynes, Third Party Movements since the Civil War (State Historical Society of Iowa, Iowa City, 1916), p. 123.
15. Ibid.
16. Ibid., pp. 124, 142.

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