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A Chart of the World, showing the latest discoveries of
A Map of North America, by Thos. Kitchin, about 1760..
A Map of the United States of America, agreeable to
A Map of British Dominion in America, by Thos.
A Map of the British Colonies in North America.
Album containing 5 views of Montreal in 1830.......
Album containing 12 sketches in New Brunswick, with descrip
tion of lands. 1833-1835.......................
Album de l'Histoire des Trois-Rivières, publié par Benjamin
Sulte, Montréal. Geo. E. Desbarats, 1881.
maps, views, etc..
(Besides pamphlets, &c., not yet catalogued. A complete list of these it is intended to publish in the next Report, with the additions only of the documents and volumes received since the date of this Report.)
TO THE REPORT OF THE MINISTER OR AGRICULTURE FOR THE YEAR 1883.
FOR THE YEAR 1882.
Printed by Order of Parliament.
AU RAPPORT DU MINISTRE DE L'AGRICULTURE POUR L'ANNÉE 1883.
POUR L'ANNÉE 1882.
Imprimé par Ocdre du Parlement.
SOIT QUI MALY
PRINTED BY MACLEAN, ROGER & CO., WELLINGTON STREET.
FOR THE YEAR ENDED 30TH SEPTEMBER, 1882.
The materials for these tables were collected and compiled under authority of the Act assented to on the 12th April, 1876. (39 Vic., cap. XIII.)
TABLE 1 is composed of the six classes, into which offences are usually divided, and are severally stated at the head of each page. There are 56 columns of varied information appertaining to each offence, if convicted, so far as are given by the returns; but no further information is given as connected with the acquitted, than that simple fact.
TABLE II is a summary of the preceding Classes, with the totals of each Province and of Canada.
TABLE III is a summary of cases subject to trial by Jury, Summary Convictions and Orders. Those tried summarily, by consent, were so tried under several Acts passed giving the prisoners the election.
TABLE IV is a statement of offences charged for the year 1880-81 and '82 in groups. The comparison is purposely made in this way, as the several offences were committed by some one, and although the person tried may, as is frequently the case, be acquitted, the probability is that either the wrong person was tried, or that the evidence was insufficient to convict.
The comparison is made as to one offence in the group to the number of persons indicated, as, in drunkenness, in the Dominion, there is one case to 292 persons of the total estimated population of 1882, and for all offences, one case of criminality of