Proceedings of the Canadian Institute, Volumes 4-5

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Copp, Clark & Company, 1887
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Page 185 - When a man hath taken a new wife, he shall not go out to war, neither shall he be charged with any business : but he shall be free at home one year, and shall cheer up his wife which he hath taken.
Page 139 - The Canadian Journal : a Repertory of Industry, Science and Art ; and a Record of the Proceedings of the Canadian Institute.
Page 49 - Professor of Diseases of the Mind and Nervous System in the University of the City of New York.
Page 78 - OF SPECIAL GENERAL MEETINGS. 1. THE Council may at any time call a Special General Meeting of the Society. 2. At least three days...
Page 55 - ... to establish a defence on the ground of insanity, it must be clearly proved that, at the time of the committing of the act, the party accused was labouring under such a defect of reason, from disease of the mind, as not to know the nature and quality of the act he was doing; or, if he did know it, that he did not know he was doing what was wrong.
Page 203 - Those two survived many days after the rest, and frequently went to the top of an adjacent rock and earnestly looked to the south and east, as if in expectation of some vessels coming to their relief. After continuing there a considerable time together, and nothing appearing in sight, they sat down close together and wept bitterly.
Page 203 - English was very greatly reduced, and those that were living seemed very unhealthy. According to the account given by the Esquimaux they were then very busily employed, but about what they could not easily describe; probably in lengthening the long-boat, for, at a little distance from the house, there was now lying a great quantity of oak chips, which had been made most assuredly by carpenters.
Page 47 - On whatever ground we term physiology, science, psychology is entitled to the same appellation ; and the method of investigation which elucidates the true relations of the one set of phenomena will discover those of the other. Hence, as philosophy is, in great measure, the exponent of the logical consequences of certain data established by psychology; and as psychology itself differs from physical science only in the nature of its subjectmatter, and not in its method of investigation...
Page 203 - After continuing there a considerable time together, and nothing appearing in sight, they sat down close together and wept bitterly. At length one of the two died, and the other's strength was so far exhausted that he fell down and died also in attempting to dig a grave for his companion. The skulls and other large bones of these two men are now lying above ground close to the house.
Page 145 - Such regulations shall provide for the preservation, from injury or spoliation, of all timber, mineral deposits, natural curiosities, or wonders within said park, and their retention in their natural condition.

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