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Dr. Ryerson's Letters in Reply to the Attacks of the Hon. George Brown ...
Affichage du livre entier - 1859
Dr. Ryerson's Letters in Reply to the Attacks of the Hon. George Brown
Aucun aperçu disponible - 2013
advocate alliance allowed ally appear assail attacks authority believe Bible Bill Bishop Brown Canadian character Charbonnel charge Church clauses Common Schools compromise conduct Council course demand desire discussion duty editorial election England equal establish fact favor feelings former George Brown give given Globe Government ground hands Hincks honorable House interests Ireland Irish judge legislation less letter Lower Canada matters McGee means ment Municipal never object parents Parliament party passed political present Priests principles professed Protestant provisions published question quotation quoted reader reason received reference regard relation religious reply respect Roman Catholic Ryerson School Act school question school system sectarian Separate Schools speech statement thing thought tion Toronto true Upper Canada views vote whole
Page 108 - regarded with scorn and disgust by Charles, whose faults, great as they were, had no affinity with insolence and cruelty. ' That man,' said the King, ' has no learning, no sense, no manners, and more impudence than ten carted street-walkers.
Page 27 - each ward, or in two or more wards united, as said party or parties shall judge expedient, in each city or town in Upper Canada : Provided always, that each such school shall be subject to all the obligations and entitled to all the advantages imposed and conferred upon separate schools by the said
Page 48 - Et quand tu vois ce beau carrosse Où tant d'or se relève en bosse Qu'il étonne tout le pays, Et fait pompeusement triompher ma Laïs
Page 20 - misrepresentation should be allowed to pass unrefuted. When a silly letter makes its appearance in the corner of a provincial newspaper, it will not do to say, ' What stuff !' We must remember that such statements, constantly reiterated, and seldom answered, will assuredly be believed.
Page 108 - tongue of venom, to the Court ; Chiffinch, who was accustomed to act as broker in infamous contracts of more than one kind, lent his aid.
Page 71 - determine whether any, and if any, what religious instruction shall be given in the school-room ; but if they do not permit It to be given in the school-room, the children, whose
Page 108 - had hitherto looked for professional advancement to the Corporation of London. He had, therefore, professed himself a Roundhead, and had always appeared
Page 22 - of the whole youthful population of the country, and the diffusion of general knowledge ; that as all situations of public trust and employment in our country are directly or indirectly depending upon the elective voice of the people, every man is inflicting an injury upon his children, who