The Statesman's Year-book, Bind 22
Frederick Martin, Sir John Scott Keltie, Isaac Parker Anderson Renwick, Mortimer Epstein, Sigfrid Henry Steinberg, John Paxton, Brian Hunter
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according administration amounted annual appointed army Austria average births born Britain British budget capital Catholics census cent Chamber Chamber of Deputies chief Church civil Colonies commerce companies consists Constitution Consul Council deaths debt December departments direct districts divided elected Empire England English established estimated expenditure exports Finance five following table Foreign four France French Germany gives Government guns head House Imperial imports increase inhabitants interest Islands Italy January July June King land loan London males March mark married measures military millions Minister Ministry navy officers Paris period persons population ports Possessions present President Prince Princess principal produce provinces railways Report Representatives republic returns revenue Roman Russia schools Secretary Senate ships shows square miles territory tons towns Trade United Kingdom various vessels vote weights whole
Side 486 - In return, His Imperial Majesty the Sultan promises to England to introduce necessary reforms, to be agreed upon later between the two Powers, into the government, and for the protection of the Christian and other subjects of the Porte in these territories...
Side 193 - Queen has granted to her an annual allowance of 385,0002.' for the support of Her Majesty's household, and of the honour and dignity of the Crown of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland.
Side 609 - The president is commander-in-chief of the army and navy, and of the militia in the service of the Union. He has the power of a veto on all laws passed by Congress; but notwithstanding his veto, any bill may become a law on its afterwards being passed by twothirds of both Houses of Congress.
Side 643 - The president is assisted in his executive functions by a Council of State, and a ministry, divided into four departments, namely, the...
Side 375 - Most of the above heads of departments have assistant ministers, who supply their place on certain occasions. They all communicate directly with the sovereign, or with the ' Private Cabinet of the Emperor,' in which body centres the whole executive authority of the empire. The Private Cabinet is divided into four sections, the first of which has the presidency and superintendence of the other two. and is in immediate communication with the emperor. The second...
Side 283 - ... absent at the time of the King's decease, and no Regent has been appointed, the Legislative Chamber has to assemble of its own accord within ten days after the occurrence of that event. The constitutional royal authority in this case has to be exercised by the ministerial council until the choice of a Regent, or the arrival of the successor to the throne. The present sovereign is allowed, by special exception, to adhere to the religion in which he was educated, the Protestant Lutheran faith,...
Side 280 - The Imperial and Colonial Constitutions of the Britannic Empire, including Indian Institutions.
Side 595 - Aug. 31, 1867, is modelled on that of the United States, the legislative power being vested in a Senate and a House of Representatives, the former composed of deputies of the provinces, two for each, and the latter of representatives nominated by the electoral colleges of provinces and parishes, at the rate of one member for every 20,000 inhabitants. The parochial electoral colleges choose deputies to the provincial colleges, who in turn send representatives to Congress.
Side 544 - Statistical Abstract for the several Colonial and other Possessions of the United Kingdom in each year, from 1852 to 1865.
Side 218 - The maintenance of a standing army, in time of peace, without the consent of Parliament, is prohibited by the Bill of Rights of 1690.