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The Intellectual Development of the Canadian People : An Historica...

By: John George Bourinot

Introductory Remarks -- Conditions of Settlement in Canada -- Her History divided into three Periods -- First Period, under the French Regime; Second, from the Conquest to the Union of 1840; Third, from 1840 to 1867 -- New Period since Confederation -- Intellectual Lethargy in New France -- Influence of U. K. Loyalists on Political and Social Life of the Canadian Provinces -- Formation of two Governments in the East and West -- Effect of Parliamentary Institutions on the...

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Games for Everybody

By: May C. Hofmann

GAMES FOR CHILDREN. ANIMAL SHOW. An amusing game for children is one in which each child is to make some sort of animal out of vegetables or fruit, and toothpicks. When all the children have arrived, pass around slips of paper containing a number and the name of some animal. Each one must keep secret what his animal is to be. Let the hostess prepare a basket of vegetables, potatoes, beets, carrots, and fruits, lemons, bananas, etc., suitable for the occasion, from which ...

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The Junior Classics, Volume 4

By: Willam Patten

Preface: The word chivalry is taken from the French cheval, a horse. A knight was a young man, the son of a good family, who was allowed to wear arms. In the story ?How the Child of the Sea was made Knight,? we are told how a boy of twelve became a page to the queen, and in the opening pages of the story ?The Adventures of Sir Gareth,? we get a glimpse of a young man growing up at the court of King Arthur. It was not an easy life, that of a boy who wished to become a kni...

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History of the Philippine Islands Vol. 1 and 2

By: Antonio de Morga

In this volume is presented the first installment of Dr. Antonio de Morga?s Sucesos de las Islas Filipinas. Events here described cover the years 1493-1603, and the history proper of the islands from 1565. Morga?s work is important, as being written by a royal official and a keen observer and participator in affairs. Consequently he touches more on the practical everyday affairs of the islands, and in his narrative shows forth the policies of the government, its ideals, ...

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The Evolution of an Empire

By: Mary Parmele

Chapter I. The remotest fact in the history of England is written in her rocks. Geology tells us of a time when no sea flowed between Dover and Calais, while an unbroken continent extended from the Mediterranean to the Orkneys. Huge mounds of rough stones called Cromlechs, have yielded up still another secret. Before the coming of the Keltic-Aryans, there dwelt there two successive races, whose story is briefly told in a few human fragments found in these ?Cromlechs.? Th...

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