* C$ at C$1.0325 vs US$, or 96.85 U.S. cents * U.S. and UK markets closed for public holidays * Bank of Canada expected to keep interest rate unchanged on Wednesday * Bond prices mostly lower By Solarina Ho TORONTO, May 27 (Reuters) - The Canadian dollar held steady on Monday with investors turning their attention to the Bank of Canada on Wednesday after a mostly volatile previous week following debate over when the Federal Reserve will pull back its stimulus measures. Trading was particularly quiet with the United States and Britain both closed for public holidays. The Canadian dollar was trading at C$1.0325 versus the U.S. dollar, or 96.85 U.S. cents at 8:54 a.m. (1254 GMT), range-bound from Friday's finish at C$1.0321, or 96.89 U.S. cents. Canada's dollar, which was mostly underperforming other major currencies, was trading tightly between C$1.0301 and C$1.0331 on Monday. With little news to drive the currency, attention is focused on the Bank of Canada, which will announce its next scheduled interest rate decision on Wednesday. The central bank is unanimously expected to keep its benchmark rate unchanged at 1 percent, according to a Reuters poll of 34 global economists. "They will still continue to maintain their tightening bias, because I think this at this stage Canada's (economy) weakening off on its own. I don't think losing the bias to tighten is something they'd be wanting to do at this stage," said Don Mikolich, executive director, foreign exchange sales at CIBC World Markets. "The debate now is almost, is Canada or the U.S. going to hike first, when it's always been assumed it'd be here." Forecasters are expecting the bank to next hike interest rates in the final quarter of 2014, which is not far off from the Fed's expectations it will begin hiking around 2015. Mikolich said there are no surprises expected on Wednesday, but that the market will likely parse over any analysis on growth and inflation projections. Prices for Canadian government debt were mostly lower, particularly for longer term bonds, with the two-year bond shedding two Canadian cents to yield 1.042 percent and the benchmark 10-year bond falling 15 Canadian cents to yield 1.968 percent.