John Henderson Lamont

A 1911 political cartoon on Canada's bicultural identity showing a flag combining symbols of Britain, France and Canada; titled "The next favor. 'A flag to suit the minority.'"

Canadian lawyer, politician, and Justice of the Supreme Court of Canada.

- John Henderson Lamont

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Lamont, Alberta

Town in central Alberta, Canada.

The town was named in honour of Canadian politician John Henderson Lamont.

Thomas McKay (Northwest Territories politician)

Metis farmer and political figure in Saskatchewan, Canada.

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He also ran unsuccessfully for the Conservative Party in the federal election of 1904 for the riding of Saskatchewan when he was defeated by Liberal John Lamont.

Saskatchewan (electoral district)

Federal electoral district in Saskatchewan, Canada, that was represented in the House of Commons of Canada from 1906 to 1908.

Map of the 338 Canadian electoral districts represented in the House of Commons

The sitting member in the prior riding at the time was John Henderson Lamont, who resigned in 1905.

James Wilfred Estey

Canadian lawyer, politician, and jurist.

A 1911 political cartoon on Canada's bicultural identity showing a flag combining symbols of Britain, France and Canada; titled "The next favor. 'A flag to suit the minority.'"

He was the second Saskatchewan judge of the Supreme Court (the first was John Henderson Lamont) and succeeded Sir Lyman Poore Duff as a western representative on the Court.

George Ewan McCraney

Canadian lawyer and politician.

A 1911 political cartoon on Canada's bicultural identity showing a flag combining symbols of Britain, France and Canada; titled "The next favor. 'A flag to suit the minority.'"

He was first returned to the House of Commons of Canada at a by-election held in February 1906 for the riding of Saskatchewan, after the resignation of the sitting MP, John Henderson Lamont.

List of people from Brampton

List of people from Brampton, Ontario, Canada.

Rick Nash in 2006, playing for the Columbus Blue Jackets
Russell Peters
Allison Pottinger (left)
Stephanie Pearl-McPhee

John Henderson Lamont (1865-1936), lawyer, politician, and judge

Radio Reference

Decision of the Judicial Committee of the Privy Council that determined that broadcasting fell within the jurisdiction of the Parliament of Canada under the British North America Act, 1867.

A radio from the 1930s

In dissenting opinions, Rinfret J. and Lamont J. held that the Parliament of Canada did not have jurisdiction to legislate on the subject of radio communication in every respect.

William Lyon Mackenzie King

Canadian statesman and politician who served as the 10th prime minister of Canada for three non-consecutive terms from 1921 to 1926, 1926 to 1930, and 1935 to 1948.

Mackenzie King in 1947
King in 1899
Wearing court uniform as minister of labour in 1910
King standing behind former Prime Minister Wilfrid Laurier, 1912
King, while writing Industry and Humanity, 1917
King, 1919
King making a speech during his 1926 election campaign
Mackenzie King (seated right) at the 1926 Imperial Conference, which led to the Balfour Declaration
British diplomat Esme Howard, King, and Canadian diplomat Vincent Massey, first Canadian Envoy to the United States, at the Canadian Legation during a visit to Washington in 1927
Signing of the Dominion–Provincial Agreement on old age pensions in 1928. (Seated, L–R): Peter Heenan, Thomas Donnelly, John Millar, W. R. Motherwell, William Lyon Mackenzie King, C. A. Dunning. (Standing, L–R): Fred Johnson, John Vallance, Ed Young, C. R. McIntosh, Robert McKenzie, Gordon Ross, A. F. Totzke, George McPhee, Malcolm McLean, William Bock.
King, in court dress, speaking on Parliament Hill during a ceremony celebrating the Diamond Jubilee of Confederation in 1927
Opposition leader King (right) and Prime Minister R.B. Bennett (left), 1934
King (far-left) at a ceremony in Berlin, Nazi Germany, 1937
(From right to left) King George VI, Queen Elizabeth, and Prime Minister Mackenzie King in Banff, Alberta, 1939
King (back left) with (counterclockwise from King) Franklin D. Roosevelt, Governor General the Earl of Athlone and Winston Churchill during the Quebec Conference in 1943
King (far right) together with (from left to right) Governor General the Earl of Athlone, Franklin D. Roosevelt and Winston Churchill at the Octagon Conference, Quebec City, September 1944
Canadian diplomat Norman Robertson and Mackenzie King, 1944
King, sitting left, at the 1944 Commonwealth Prime Ministers' Conference
King making his address to Canada on VE-Day
King (far-left) becomes the first person to take the Oath of Citizenship, from Chief Justice Thibaudeau Rinfret, in the Supreme Court, January 3, 1947
King's grave and memorial plaque
King and Senator Raoul Dandurand in state clothing, 1939.
King with his two dogs, 1938
Home of William Lyon Mackenzie King in Kingsmere, Quebec
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John Henderson Lamont (April 2, 1927 – March 10, 1936)

Fish Canneries Reference

Significant decision of the Judicial Committee of the Privy Council in determining the boundaries of federal and provincial jurisdiction in Canada.

Newcombe J

Newcombe J (Anglin CJ and Rinfret and Lamont JJ, concurring) stated that the Minister could not exercise his licensing discretion in a discriminatory manner:

Court of Appeal for Saskatchewan

Canadian appellate court.

Regina Court House

The Honourable John H. Lamont (1918–1927)**