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administration adopted advantage affairs American appear appointed Assembly authority become believe bill body Britain British called Canadians carried cause civil colonies common consider constitution Council course Crown desire difficulty duty effect elective Empire England English established Executive exercise existing expressed extent fact family compact favour Federal feeling French give given Government Governor granted hands honourable House Imperial important increase influence inhabitants interests jury justice land Legislative Legislature less Lord Lower Canada Majesty's majority matters means measure ment Minister nature necessary never North object opinion Parliament party passed persons political population position possess possible practical present principle proposed Protestant Province Quebec question reason received regard religion representatives respect responsible scheme secure taken things tion trade union United Upper Canada views whole wish
Page 12 - An Act for the further security of His Majesty's person and Government, and the succession of the Crown in the Heirs of the late Princess Sophia, being Protestants, and for extinguishing the hopes of the pretended Prince of Wales, and his open and secret abettors...
Page 372 - ... Legislature all the great subjects of legislation. We have conferred on them, not only specifically and in detail, all the powers which are incident to sovereignty, but we have expressly declared that all subjects of general interest not distinctly and exclusively conferred upon the local governments and local legislatures, shall be conferred upon the General Government and Legislature. We have thus avoided that great source of weakness which has been the cause of the disruption of the United...
Page 11 - Whereas we have taken into our royal consideration, the extensive and valuable acquisitions in America, secured to our crown by the late definitive treaty of peace concluded at Paris the 10th day of February last...
Page 388 - Notwithstanding anything in this Act the Parliament of Canada may make provision for the uniformity of all or any of the laws relative to property and civil rights in Ontario, Nova Scotia and New Brunswick and of the procedure of all or any of the courts in those three provinces...
Page 2 - First, the government of Quebec, bounded on the Labrador coast by the river St. John, and from thence by a line drawn from the head of that river, through the lake St.
Page 399 - Canada, acceding to this confederation, and joining in the measures of the United States, shall be admitted into, and entitled to all the advantages of this Union. But no other colony shall be admitted into the same, unless such admission be agreed to by nine states.
Page 6 - Commissioners of Our Treasury, or Our High Treasurer for the time being, and audited by Our Auditor General of Our Plantations, or his Deputy...
Page 387 - All such works as shall, although lying wholly within any Province, be specially declared by the acts authorizing them to be for the general advantage.
Page 13 - And to the end that the Church of England may be established both in principles and practice, and that the said inhabitants may by degrees be induced to embrace the Protestant religion, and their children be brought up in the principles of it...