The Queen Vs. Louis Riel: Accused and Convicted of the Crime of High Treason. Report of Trial at Regina.--Appeal to the Court of Queen's Bench, Manitoba.--Appeal to the Privy Council, England.--Petition for Medical Examination of the Convict.--List of Petitions for Commutation of Sentence, Ottawa
Queen's Printer, 1886 - 207 pages
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Albert answer appear armed asked authority Batoche believe brought called Canada Canadian Carlton charge church coming communicate consider constitutional conversation council course Court Crozier delusion Dominion Duck Lake English evidence examined excited fact Father fight fire force French gave give given Government guard Half-breeds hands hear heard Honor idea Indians insane jury justice knew land leave letter Louis Riel magistrate Major Manitoba March matter mean meeting mind month morning never night North-West Territories notes object occasion opinion Parliament passed peace person police position present prisoner provisions Queen question reason rebellion reference religion remain remember Riel sent side speak spoke suppose taken talk tell thing thought told took trial understand wanted wish witness writing
Page 188 - It shall be lawful for the Queen, by and with the Advice and Consent of the Senate and House of Commons, to make Laws for the Peace, Order, and good Government of Canada, in relation to all Matters not coming within the Classes of Subjects by this Act assigned exclusively to the Legislatures of the Provinces...
Page 189 - ... authority of such Act of Parliament or having in the colony the force and effect of such Act, shall be read subject to such Act, order or regulation, and shall to the extent of such repugnancy, but not otherwise, be and remain absolutely void and inoperative".
Page 180 - The Indian Legislature has powers expressly limited by the Act of the Imperial Parliament which created it, and it can-, of course, do nothing beyond the limits which circumscribe these powers. But, when acting within those limits, it is not in any sense an agent or delegate of the Imperial Parliament, but has, and was intended to have, plenary powers of legislation, as large, and of the same nature, as those of Parliament itself.
Page 190 - No colonial law shall be or be deemed to have been void or inoperative on the ground of repugnancy to the law of England, unless the same shall be repugnant to the provisions of some such Act of Parliament Order or Regulation as aforesaid.
Page 181 - Canada ; and thereupon it shall be lawful for the Parliament of Canada from the date aforesaid to make, ordain, and establish within the land and territory so admitted as aforesaid all such laws, institutions, and ordinances, and to constitute such Courts and officers, as may be necessary for the peace, order, and good government of Her Majesty's subjects and others therein...
Page 182 - The Parliament of Canada may from time to time make provision for the administration, peace, order, and good government of any territory not for the time being included in any Province.
Page 40 - Q. What did he say to you, and what did you say to him ? A.
Page 189 - WHEREAS the Provinces of Canada, Nova Scotia, and New Brunswick have expressed their Desire to be federally united into One Dominion under the Crown of the United Kingdom...