The Dominion of Canada: Containing a Historical Sketch of the Preliminaries and Organization of Confederation ; Also the Vast Improvements Made ... for the Past Eighty Years Under the Provincial Names. With a Large Amount of Statistical Information

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L. Stebbens, 1868 - 776 strani

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Stran 432 - Church by one archbishop, and eight bishops ; and the Presbyterian Church of Canada, in connection with the Church of Scotland, by annual synods, presided over by moderators.
Stran 411 - No person shall require any pupil in any such school to read or study in or from any religious book, or to join in any exercise of devotion or religion objected to by his or her parents...
Stran 290 - ... and creeks of the said sea-coasts and shores of the United States and of the said islands...
Stran 412 - Clergyman, or his authorized Representative, may give Religious Instruction to the Pupils of his own Church. provided it be not during the regular hours of the School.
Stran 533 - In addition, we can only give the following summary of libraries, from the report of the Superintendent of Education for Lower Canada for the year 1861, viz.
Stran xxii - The public debt and property ; the regulation of trade and commerce ; the raising of money by any mode or system of taxation...
Stran 290 - States and of the said islands, without being restricted to any distance from the shore, with permission to land upon the said coasts of the United States and of the islands aforesaid, for the purpose of drying their nets and curing their fish...
Stran xxii - The Criminal Law, except the Constitution of Courts of Criminal Jurisdiction, but including the Procedure in Criminal Matters.
Stran xiii - Britain ; and that in all matters of controversy relative to property and civil rights resort shall be had to the laws of Canada as the rule for the decision of the same...
Stran 496 - ... other central points. The education given in these establishments greatly resembles the k?ind given in the English public schools, though it is rather more varied. It is entirely in the hands of the Catholic clergy. The number of pupils in these establishments is estimated altogether at about a thousand ; and they turn out every year, as far as I could ascertain, between two and three hundred young men thus educated.

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