Pierre Édouard BLONDIN

BLONDIN, The Hon. Lt. Col. Pierre Édouard, P.C.

Personal Data

Party
Conservative (1867-1942)
Constituency
Champlain (Quebec)
Birth Date
December 14, 1874
Deceased Date
October 29, 1943
Website
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pierre_Édouard_Blondin
PARLINFO
http://www.parl.gc.ca/parlinfo/Files/Parliamentarian.aspx?Item=16ce500b-a94a-497d-a6d8-216f81209b13&Language=E&Section=ALL
Profession
lawyer, notary

Parliamentary Career

October 26, 1908 - July 29, 1911
CON
  Champlain (Quebec)
September 21, 1911 - October 6, 1917
CON
  Champlain (Quebec)
  • Deputy Speaker and Chair of Committees of the Whole of the House of Commons (November 29, 1911 - October 19, 1914)
  • Minister of Inland Revenue (October 20, 1914 - October 5, 1915)
  • Minister of Mines (October 6, 1915 - January 7, 1917)
  • Secretary of State of Canada (October 6, 1915 - January 7, 1917)
  • Postmaster General (January 8, 1917 - October 11, 1917)
November 7, 1914 - October 6, 1917
CON
  Champlain (Quebec)
  • Minister of Inland Revenue (October 20, 1914 - October 5, 1915)
  • Minister of Mines (October 6, 1915 - January 7, 1917)
  • Secretary of State of Canada (October 6, 1915 - January 7, 1917)
  • Postmaster General (January 8, 1917 - October 11, 1917)
July 20, 1918 - October 6, 1917
CON
  Champlain (Quebec)
  • Postmaster General (January 8, 1917 - October 11, 1917)
  • Postmaster General (October 12, 1917 - July 9, 1920)

Most Recent Speeches (Page 4 of 655)


June 27, 1935

Mr. SPEAKER:

The question is on the

main motion. Shall the motion carry?

Topic:   FARMERS' CREDITORS ACT
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June 27, 1935

Mr. SPEAKER:

I have the honour to inform the house that a message has been received from the Senate informing this house that the Senate do not concur in the amendment made by the House of Commons to the ninth amendment made by the Senate to the Bill No. 21, an act to provide for limiting the hours of work in industrial undertakings to eight in the day and forty-eight in the week, in accordance with the convention concerning the application of the principle of the eight hour day or of the forty-eight hour week adopted by the General Conference of the International Labour Organization of the League of Nations in accordance with the labour part of the Treaty of Versailles of the 28th June, 1919, for the following reasons:

That the Sen'ate sees no sufficient reason why with relation to the class of labour referred to in the said amendment, the bill may not go into effect at the time stipulated in the Senate amendment.

And further,-That the Senate direct the attention of the House of Commons to the 10th, 11th, 12th, 13th and 14th amendments to the said bill to which amendments no reference is made in the message from that house.

Topic:   EIGHT HOUR DAY
Subtopic:   MESSAGE FROM THE SENATE WITH RESPECT TO SENATE AMENDMENTS TO BILL NO. 21
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June 27, 1935

Mr. SPEAKER:

I have the honour to inform the house that a message has been received from the Senate informing this house that the Senate has passed the Bill No. 62,

Supply-Legislation

an act to amend the Soldier Settlement Act, with an1 amendment, which is as follows:-

1. Page 1, lines 9 and 10. For the words "at the date of the coming into force of this amending act," substitute the words "on the first day of July, 1935."

The house in committee of supply, Mr. MacDonald (Cape Breton South) in the chair. Auditor General's Office-[DOT]

Contingencies - further amount required, $35,000.

Mr. OA8GRAIN: Can the minister give an explanation?

Topic:   SOLDIER SETTLEMENT ACT
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June 26, 1935

Mr. SPEAKER:

I regret to say that the hon. member is not in order. The house would be busy listening to corrections of articles in newspapers if the hon. member could correct articles of this nature in this manner.

Topic:   QUESTIONS
Subtopic:   PENSIONS FOR THE BLIND
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June 26, 1935

Mr. SPEAKER:

The hon. gentleman cannot raise a question of privilege with regard to an article in a newspaper, relating to the matter he has referred to.

Topic:   QUESTIONS
Subtopic:   PENSIONS FOR THE BLIND
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