The Statesman's Year-book, Volume 43
Frederick Martin, Sir John Scott Keltie, Isaac Parker Anderson Renwick, Mortimer Epstein, Sigfrid Henry Steinberg, John Paxton
St. Martin's Press, 1906 - Political science
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acres administration Africa agricultural amounted Annual appointed Area and Population Australia Bank Board Bolivia Books of Reference Britain British bushels Cape Colony capital census cent chief China Chinese coal coast College Colony Commerce Commissioner consists Constitution and Government cotton Council crowns debt December December 31 Defence districts duties Education elected electors England estimated expenditure exports females Finance following table shows foreign francs French gold Governor House Hungary imports India Instruction Ireland Islands June 30 Justice land Legislative Legislature London long tons Madagascar maize males manufactures March 31 military milreis mines Minister native officers Orange River Colony output Paris ports President Production and Industry Protectorate provinces pupils railway receipts Report Representatives revenue rupees schools Secretary Senate ships short tons silver South square miles statistics sugar taxes teachers telegraph Territory tobacco tons total number towns trade Transvaal United Kingdom vessels vols vote Wales Western Australia
Page lxxvii - No person, except a natural-born citizen, or a citizen of the United States at the time of the adoption of this Constitution, shall be eligible to the office of President ; neither shall any person be eligible to that office who shall not have attained to the age of thirty-five years, and been fourteen years a resident within the United States.
Page 210 - The queen reigns in her own right, holding the crown both by inheritance and election. Her legal title rests on the statute of 12 & 13 Will. III. c. 3, by which the succession to the crown of Great Britain and Ireland was settled, on the death of King William and Queen Anne, without issue, on the Princess Sophia of Hanover, and the ' heirs of her body, being Protestants.
Page 126 - The judicial power of the State of North Dakota shall be vested in a supreme court, district courts, county courts, justices of the peace, and in such other courts as may be created by law for cities, incorporated towns and villages.
Page 264 - Army. The maintenance of a standing army, in time of peace, without the consent of Parliament, is prohibited by the Bill of Rights of 1690. From that time...
Page lxxix - That in case of removal, death, resignation, or inability of both the President and Vice-President of the United States, the Secretary of State, or if there be none, or in case of his removal, death, resignation, or inability, then the Secretary of the Treasury, or if there be none, or in case of his removal, death, resignation, or inability, then the Secretary of War...
Page 146 - The judicial powers of the State, as to matters of law and equity, except as in this constitution otherwise provided, shall be vested in a supreme court, district courts, county courts, justices of the peace, and such other courts as may be created by law for cities and incorporated towns.
Page 128 - The judicial power of the State is vested in a Supreme Court, Circuit Courts, Courts of Common Pleas, Courts of Probate, justices of the peace, and such other courts inferior to the Supreme Court, as the General Assembly may, from time to time, establish.
Page 62 - Every citizen of the United States who has attained the age of 21 years, who has resided in this state six months, and who meets the requirements of local residence provided by law, shall be an elector and qualified to vote in any election except as otherwise provided in this constitution. The legislature shall define residence for voting purposes.
Page 235 - ... by the Queen's letter naming the person to be elected; and afterwards the royal assent and confirmation of the appointment is signified under the Great Seal. But this form applies only to the sees of old foundation ; the bishoprics of Gloucester and Bristol, Chester, Peterborough, Oxford, Ripon, and Manchester, are conferred direct by letters patent from the Crown.
Page 375 - July 10, 1801, an Act was passed by the Government of India, providing for the issue of a paper currency through a Government department of Public Issue, by means of promissory notes. Circles of issue were established from time to time, as found necessary, and the notes were made legal tender within the circle in...