The Canadian Annual Review of Public Affairs, Volume 13

Front Cover
John Castell Hopkins
Annual Review Publishing Company, 1914 - Canada


Canadian Fisheries Forests and Trade in 1913
Canadian Population and Immigration During the Year
Insurance in CanadaLife Fire and Fraternal The Union Life Failure
Incidents of Canadian Development
Great Britains Position in 1913 as to Naval Defence
The British Admiralty and the Cost of Naval Construction
The Parliamentary Naval Policy of Canadian Parties
Liberal Arguments Principles and Ideals in Parliament
Liberal Obstruction and Opinions Parliamentary Controversy
The Closure or New Rules for the Commons The Naval Bill Adopted
The Party Leaders Speak in Toronto Mr Borden at Halifax
Public Opinion as to the Naval BillConservative and Liberal
Public Opinion as to the Naval IssueIndependent and French Canadian
British Opinions of the Naval Question
Work of the Hon George E Foster M P as Minister and as Commis
The Departments of Public Works
Marine and Fisheries and the Post Office
The Department of Railways
The Departments of the Interior
The Budget and the Finance Department
Parliamentary Proceedings and Debates of 1913
Sir Wilfrid Laurier and the Opposition Liberal Policy in 1913
Parliamentary Byeelections of the Year
The Farmers
The Canadian Manufacturers Association and Tariff ReAdjustment
Canadian Fiscal Conditions and the United States Tariff Changes
The Work of Government Commissions during the Year
Proceedings of the Legislature New Provincial Enactments
Provincial Finances Budget Speech of the Hon I B Lucas
The Proudfoot Charges against Hon Wm J Hanna
The Toronto
Provincial Education The Universities The Bilingual Question
Resources and Development of Ontario
Ontario Incidents of 1913

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Page 550 - ... but the people reserve to themselves power to propose laws and amendments to the constitution and to enact or reject the same at the polls, independent of the legislative assembly...
Page 139 - House will cordially appiove of any necessary expenditure designed to promote the speedy organization of a Canadian Naval service in co-operation with and in close relation to the Imperial Navy along the lines suggested by the Admiralty at the last Imperial Conference, and in full sympathy with the view that the Naval supremacy of Britain is essential to the security of commerce, the safety of the Empire, and the peace of the world.
Page 646 - Bank from fulfilling its legal obligation to return their money to the bondholders, whose right to this return was a civil right which had arisen, and remained enforceable outside the province. The statute was on this ground beyond the powers of the legislature of Alberta...
Page 634 - Act as respects any land which is in course of development or appears likely to be used for building purposes, with the general object of securing proper sanitary conditions, amenity, and convenience in connection with the laying out and use of the land, and of any neighbouring lands.
Page 140 - The existence of a number of navies all comprising ships of high quality must be considered in so far as it affects the possibilities of adverse combinations being suddenly formed. Larger margins of superiority at home would, among other things, restore a greater freedom to the movements of the British squadrons in every sea, and directly promote the security of the Dominions. Anything which increases our margin in the newest ships diminishes the strain and augments our security and our chances of...
Page 550 - The second power is the referendum, and it may be ordered (except as to laws necessary for the immediate preservation of the public peace, health, or safety,) either by the petition signed by five per cent of the legal voters, or by the legislative assembly, as other bills are enacted.
Page 184 - The House will cordially approve of any necessary expenditure designed to promote the speedy organization of a Canadian naval service in cooperation with and in close relation to the Imperial navy...
Page 139 - That this House fully recognizes the duty of the people of Canada, as they increase in numbers and wealth, to assume in larger measure the responsibilities of national defence.
Page 149 - Those ships will be at the disposal of His Majesty the King for the common defence of the Empire. They will be maintained and controlled as part of the Royal Navy, and we have the assurance that, if at any time in the future it be the will of the Canadian people...
Page 126 - If the problem of Imperial naval defence were considered merely as a problem of naval strategy it would be found that the greatest output of strength for a given expenditure is obtained by the maintenance of a single navy with the concomitant unity of training and unity of command.

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