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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - December 19, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta 1 ' I -'V THURSDAY. DECEMBER. 19, 1918 THE LETHBHIDGl': r-'n.v ! PPJm SEVEN Immigratioti "The Keystone" of Reconstruction Ob�erva�o�� by Major-Goneral A. D. McHae, 0;B, In thoBQ days of uncertainty and ud-rtiat, with Killing dynasties and the Jimrch of Bolshevism, stateamen la ;>;urope may well plead for acontlnii-iintjo of unity dnd cooperation. The i\a\v era ot raconstrudtlon In Canada, In other Kntente countries, will jii'oaeut dltfloultley seboiidl lonly to Mia war.; , The past, four years have done much to eradicate class distinctions and to ol)laIn for every nuin the right to so hio as to enjoy the amenities of life. 3r the people oif.Canada are to real-I/.G these fruits of vIoIojt, they must untlclpato yie problems of reconstruo-tion and be prepared to deal with ihem m a Urge, comprehenslre way. Canada shinjld enjoy the hlghet^ standard oi living and all good Gan-mdlanii tniist co-operate and as in ^^ar, chfsrluHy make whatever aacri-(Ices �r6 'nibcetsary to that end. The "world cannot ristum to prewar stand-lirds. , ,  Sbldlera' Return Home Our soldlets, separated as they have lioen by thou^fands' of miles from their iliomes aiid famlUei, have for four years carried for Canada the great burden Of the war. No ooostdenitlon 3nuBt now be permitted to Vntertere with their immiedlate return home, other than tlio limit of transport available. The policing of Europe c->n ^vell be lott; tp^ nations who wU} con-'' tlnua to maintain staudlhg armies, and Dartlcularly to the United States, which has > but recently appeared on (.he field of bitttle and has experienced comparatively few of: the human eacrltjces of war. The early return of our men and the expenditure at ^ome: of thWr paiy-roU or earnings (cHll-oi; ailUtSkTy ab the cato way be) is in the, Jntereit8;'rft national economy. Early Demob�ll�,tlon Our army Should be deinqblUzed as ijulckly;:aii possible and our. soTdlers returned lo civil life. Their, emplpy-ineht In Canada as soldiers will not jnake either lor efficiency or for their nbsorption in the tJuiiness fabric of the cbuntryi. The usual peace tllne Industrial methods are infinitely pre-torable- to any army, plan. No- Unempioyment Donation* Every soldlisr on his return to Can-hfla is entitled to expect employment. Any "Out-of-Work Dbhatiocs" �uch as are b^ihg put into effect In Great Krltiiln-quite asldis from the sound-neas of the scheme--would be dls-ta.'.t^fur to Oanadlah manhood and particularly to the soldler> �who should not be asked-ito become the object of charity. � � It ;would.appear that the gorera-luenf nitist arrange for the eriiploy-anont of a very,'considerable number ot retiirhlhg sbldlers. -,Why hot in con-jimction with the provinces provide  his *employinent. Indirectly through liubUc Improvements, such as deep' . wat^^ways, .harbqMt.\watiri-p6Wpii de-velopments. Improved highways, ^ branij'h rullws^ys, land ^evelopmontt', etc., thus not only fuwiishing emplby-nient for our returned soldiers but at the same time assisting; our industries, through the period of uncertainly fdllbwlng the war. Such >capltal expenditure would surely be preferable to Ja continuation of army pay (1(1 any form) with little to show for It. A people who haye so magnltl-rontly jpsponded to the financial re-tiulroments of waf. can I am sure.be depended upon to ivupply the money necessary for public improvements, to enable their country to bridge suc-cBSStnlly the period of reconstruction. With:a view of making use of the ex-jjorlcnce gained by our ariny -engl-tieerg overseas consideration might be given; to the adoption o� the United States system where all national im-Iprovements are under the supervi^ tion of their army engineers. Acrleulture First In Reconstruction Canada is pre-eminently an agricultural country; Its great wealth is S^et at the grass roots and mast be competing with foreign manufacturers, who during the war have become accustomed to the advantflger>' of modem TOBChlnery and. wlio, as In the past, may be expect(;(i to enjoy the further advantaee ot cheaper labor. Uie Our Own R*^ Materials in Manufacture At Home. I Europe omergss ifrom the war liun-; gry for raw materials. Those she must have If ner commercial supremacy Is to be maintained and she hopes to get them unhindered by local re-strictionH. Canada is rich in theE� commodities, The best hope for the future of opr industry an^d commerce rests in the development of our natural resources and the use of. our own, raw materials in Mjanufactdre ."at home," Supported by jncreasinK home consiimption Canadian, iuaiiutecturers might look fprwaM w|th confidence to competing In the marketa of the world. farmer's Value to Hie Country With only 8,O0p,OOQ people we cannot expect to employ efficiently the army of expert mechanics who have' been trained during the war. Our country is capable of sustaining seven or eight tlipes its presetit population and with so much unoccupied land suitable �or agriculture we Should he able to bring about.such an. Increase ia- agricultural population .as would hot only abi;.orb. In thb dphsequent increase In business) the soldiers and munition workers .but would also relieve the great burdeh bf taxation which must necessarily follow If we are not to increase and if our present population is to carrf the fiiU burden of our national debt.. It has been es tlmated that a t,housaiid h^w farmers pli^ced on the land, ihrough their production and purohase)B> will occasion such an increase in industrial and eommerdal activities as' will absorb several times their ;,number; thus it will be seen that a large inQrea,Be in pur farmers would eoon absorb ih the geperal business of the country such of our sbldlers apd w�r workers as are not content to become farmers. JJoldlera Not Farmerc Too much must not' be, expected from the effort to place the returned Canadian soldier on the land. It has been estimated that only about of our returning soldiers will be con tent to become farmers. The remainder w*U hope to be. given un oppdr-t-iinlty to return, to their previous occupations or failing that' to select fu ture voca.tlons more to their liking. This Is not an unreasonable expectation, tlow then is Canada to develop rapidly Its agricultural resourpes ex cept by immigration to the land? Restricted Immigrat.ion ItJntll unemployment,-Is satisfactorily overcome only such Immigration slibuid be.admittpd as is destined for tlife land and which, has the necessary means to ibe self-supporting. Tl�3 ne-cbdsitatds a very big Increase In the money requirements df'tlfe incomin{c seittler,.who &houldh�ye at least sufficient funds to finane*.himself for his first three years' re�ldcnce In Canada. In this respect the Immigrant from the United States, |0n account of his close proximity to his former home and bis familiarity 'lylth the condi tipns/of our countr^,i.mij|fit hb treated on a* somewhat more Mvovable basiiv. From ah Impertar standpoint it is regretted that we find'oarsejves in a position where we^ ca'nAot|fbr the present ucc^pt ievery British immigrant who is sound ibQtb in body and mind. This situaUbn to spmo e^^tent might be relieved by co-operation between our Government and certain British societies organized to financially aE-Blsttbe.-British soldier; the Odmlnion ittlght arrange for the land with a ref-sohable acreage' ready for crop, the society the money ;for /buildings. Implements, livestock and other equlp^ ment., � -i. :, : Advantager Offered by Neutral Countries Immigration will not Wait' the demobilization of war forces longer than Ploughed iip. Our success.depends on pur agricultural development, It was to be expected that pending ___________________ ------- ilQmoblllzatlon of the array and thefBhipping conditions necesiitate. Ad-war-workers at home, there should lsxlf.t a fooling that we would not be |u a position to accept the fluropean Inimlgratibn which Is certain to knock at our door as-soon as shipping facilities will provide the.necessary trans- fport. For the present.commerce and ndusiry are"llabl.e to receive consideration almost to the exclusion ot immigration. ^^^hlle these great factors pC our national development contti-lute some of the.princlpal foundation ptones to our arch'"of reconstruction, Immigration Is the keystone without Which'the arch win fall. Following the sighing of peace there Is certain to be a -tremendous struggle for the world's trade and our npw touBtry, with its Infant industries, Kriu be at a marked disadvantage In t, .> > 4> ? oountrios in Europe, where th�j effect of depleted manhood will soon be apparent. It is to be expected that some of them will resent a further'dr^ln of their best, man-powei', i*nd.,.w|)l .^ncrease their restrictions on; eraigratton accordingly, ,It would not Iseem: possible, however, tha!t QreaVBrltaln can afford to discourage or prevent emigration to her Doniinldns If she Is lo maintain the supreinacy of BrltUh Influence, which she undoubtedly wishes to do.. ' No Immlgratloni, Next Year Thd return of Dominion soldiers, including their wive^and families, to their homes ^111 require all the available ships for at least the summer -of 1919; so that there will be no immigration Of importapc^ to Canada next year. -We' therefore have a broathln; �pace in ^faiclta policy of Immigration ^nd colonlntiM (aoi-existent' line* the oiit^rttAk lOf war) pan b* tteldtd upon and put into effect, Afif It win rei;[ulre approximately a year:'td gjetiresuUs, no .time should bp lost in >egliuiliif a cam- paign for such Buropean iraniigrntlon as we reqjilro. Adoption of a Land Act As a result of war emergency moa-Siiroa we have all beoome accustomed to the interests of the individual glv-tns way to th6 good of the slate. The land-'hoarder should no longer be permitted to hold undeveloped land to thoi detriment of his country. A land act similar to the Irl&h Act, which would plarto at the dls^sal of Incoming settlers the undeveloped lands trlbtitfiry to the present rail-w�ys in our western provinces would result In.providing farms for matiy thousand npw settlers. ThiH would greatly Increase both the earnings of the rtllWiays and the business of the country. Under the Irish Act the land is taken over at an appraised valnatlpn and paid for i)y long-tlmo government securities bearing a low rate. of Interest. Our governtiient should he in a position to take over any privately-owned land required for settle.ment at pre-war value; any Increase in the value ,of undeveloped land which l*as accrued since the war i& due to the high prices of agricultural commodities resulting from the w^ir, and ought not to bo paid for either by the government or the soldier. The land, when- resold to the settler, could be paid tor by easy ihstal-ments spread dvor a long period of years, which would still put the government in funds to redeem its land securities at maturity. The terms of repayment-shouW relieve the f.ettler of any payments for the first few years of Ms occupancy, thus enab ling hira to take care of the necessary expenditure for buildings and equipihent. Openina Up of Scrub Land. Canada has inany pUllIori aiCros of scrub land admirably suited for farming once it is properly broken. To do this economically requires the use of,heavy anachinery, which is too expensive for the in-dlvldual. The government, with the co-operation of the provinces, might undertake the breaking up of a part ot each homestead. This wollld furnish employment for a considerable number of nlen. Matiy of the tractors now, in use, on the western, front will soon be lor sale. They will be sold at scrap prices, and would furnish admirable po.wer for land breaking. Extent and Value of Immigration On the hasls of pre-war colonization Canada might look forward 'to an immigration from Europe for tlie first live years loUowing the war ol three million people. Two-thirds of t>uch an immigration would be suitable only for the industrial nieeds' of the Dominion, and consequently cahr not he received until a new development creates a demand lor the same. A careful survey of present conditions In Great Britain justifies the expectation that with an aggressive colonisation, organlzi^tidh Canada should secure during the next five years from Great Britain alone a selected immigration of at least 1,000,000 people, Who would bring with them in cath or credit an average,ol |1,000 each. This new wealth would aggregate half of our present ihterest^bearipg debt. Canada's total Itnmlgratibp during.'the next live years, even on i a much re stricted toasis, should bring cash into the country far in excess of our entire natldnal debt. Such new credit win go far to offset thg balance ot trade which, wltjh the discontinuance of the manufacture of munitions and the possibility ol an industrial depression, is likely to be against Canada again in the near luture. The developments resulting Irom such immigration would add greatly to oiir national wealth, rednce the burden of our- taxes, increase our industrial and coiiimercial activities, and in one,, way pr another absorh all of our present war forces.v WOi-have;,nothing to fear from j^ur-present national obligations' if, we "quickly develop the natural re: sources of our country.. IVtoderate Taxes Eaiential The emigrant from Europe leaves his; old home largely in tite hope of avoiding the extreme l)urden which the world's war has placed on hiS country. He is certain to look carefully into the question of taxes when' selectice his new home* and will make blB choice accor^dlngly.. it is therefore of great' importance that taxes in Canada should bs as moderate In Gruat Jirltaln as well as officers who will soon be discharged Ironi the army have fixed incomes whlchi under the Increased cost oMlvihg, makes their social^ pbll-gatlons in Great Britain a biSrden they hope to escape, and they are looking to the dominions for a new home. Thesq^ men have the means to purchase invprovea farms in our older provinces, and would be quite i/uocesslul In settled communities where they would enjoy the advantages ol modern conveniences. British OlPla for Canada The shortage of women, particularly in western Canada, where so many men on the land are vmmavried. shbiild have the serious consideration of our government. Tho Immlgratio'i ot women shou-d -be taken in hand, systematized and encouraged on a large scale. The government might well ask for the co-operation of tlio religious hocletles in bringing abjul such desirable immigration. The demand for domestic holp and other opportunities lor the employment of women affords an avenue througli which a large number of the surplus women in the British Isles might be Induced to emigrate to Canada, In'1914 there were L',000,000 more women'than men in Great Britain, and this unfortunate situaiion has been greatly aggravated b.v the casifaitles of war. Over 1,500,000 additional British women have been ab;,orbecl PRESENTS FOR HIM CIGARS-Best known brands In boxes of 10, 26, 50 or 100. CIGARETTES-All kinds and all sized boxes. TOBACCO-In packets, tins or glass humidors. PIPES-A well aasorted variety to choose from. Brier or Meerschaum, Amber or Rubber stems. , Give him the ijleasure ot coloring a Meerschaum t'lftxt year. POUCHES-Cigars, and cigarette holders and cases. FOR HER Ladle* do nat smoka. but � box taken from our fine ai�ortm�nt of chocolates will certainly plMW. R. W. WALUCE, LTD.-THE ARCADE FIFTH STREET SOUTH CITY OF LETHBRIDGE BY-LAW No. 328. A By-law of the City of Lethbridge authorizing the issue and sale of , Treasury Notes for the sum of $126,000.00 to be designated %tnt% "C" and ''D/' ^ -4- M'hereas by Soction 1 of Chapter eluding the Capital in income bearing " � Public Utilities, -^^aterworks, V �Unity \n Co'lonlxatibn Effort The re-written in harmony Avith our new tmipigrftlon policy, setting forth ttie new restriotiona.'and appearing only for settlers to the land. The cinema, exhibitions of our agricultural products/exhibition trains, loct^re^t books and magazines should all be niade use of. The cinema, as well as good descriptive Canadian novels, ^ffordsi an excellent means of reaching Scandinavia and other eountrlep where direct colonization efforts are not permitted. ScjHiainavian oounltries a4"� fJUed; girls. It requires nO prophet to see the great influence which such an immigration would hayeanot only on the development of oui-'^ifestern provinces but also on-the future maintenance of British and imperial' sentiment in Canada. ', CdntinuinB Canadian 'Y,M.C.A. Overseas , The Canadian Y.MiC.l. might well he utilized by the government la all its emigration offices in Great Brit-(lin. It would be much regretted if after the excellent record this organization has made overseas it is permitted to become purely local in its activities and not utilized In connection with such a hiiman business as colonization. Avoid the Unfits �In the campaign for emigration both of men JSnd �women great care should be| taken to avoid' large centres', such as Lumlou, and other places where the class of emigrant is not of the physique suitattle to our new country. , Many Britishers Uuve a misconception as lo our climate, and particularly among British women there is an entire lack ol appreciation of the modem conveniences which we enjoy, and an unfounded lear of lone-sfffiiehess in a new and 'spa'rsely settled cpuntry. Thesq two are the principal obstacles to be overcome so far as women are concerned. � > Capitalize the Work of Our Soldiers It would be difficult to over-estimate the tremendous ainonnt/ot art-vahtageous advertising ivhich Canada li-as received through the lighting record of her men on the field of battle. The high standard which, they have set in Europe has been accepted, as typical of Cauada. As a result hundreds of thousands of people of this continent are looking to:us for their future homes. The benefits which we will receive from the history* of our men on the western front will continue for a century, and If proper advantage ib- taken of same wo should be-able to choose the hest-of the Buropean, emigration lor,, years- to come. To' Europe and the world Cnnada now appears as a nation, tiianks to our fighting men. Let us capitalize the reputation: our army has made, by  aggressive colonization work, which will obtain lor us both the men' and the money wo require to develop the natural resources ot cur country and enable us to successfully 'ijarry on during the period' of reconstruction which is at hand. ADDRESS OF WELCOME PAWS, Dec. 19.-President 'Wilson was today handed an address of welcome by the Central Union of French Agriculturist Associations on behalf of its affiliated organizations,, \ TAX ON PROFIT? , FROM CHILD LASOR WASHINGTON, Dec. 19^~Adoptlon of ;a committee amendment imposing k lo per. cent, tax on prpllts from child :lafbor products entering Inter-i^to commerce was the phly jictlon ot.pie senate yesterday i^n the war rpvenuo bin. Tho bUlwas passed; SO tp.iS.witl? the Deinpc^^als from southern states casting all the' negative ro'.os. � � 819.90, and Whereas the amount of unpaid taxes for the year 1915 due to the City ot 'Lethbridge' is 551,892.03, and Whereas the amount ot unpaid taxes for the yei^r 191fi due to the City of Let.hbridge is ?122,049.64, and Whereas the amount of unpaid taxes for the. year 1917 due to tlie City of Lethbridge is $127,385.30, and Whereas all moneys heretofore borrowed � by way of temporary loan to meet current expenditure pending the collection of the taxes for, the year 1914 and prior thereto and for the year 1915 ,and for the year 1916 and for the year 1917, have been repaid, and the purposes for which the said unpaid taxes for the year, 3914 and prior thereto and for the year 1915 and the year 1916 dud for the year 1*1917 were imposed and levied, have been met paid,, aatistfed and discharged, and , Whereae it is necessary in tha interest of the public liealth of the inhabitants ol the City of Lethbridge tliat a suppls of purer water be pro-vide-d and that a filtration plant be installed, at an estimated co.st of $111, 000.00, and Whereas plans and -specificatious of the proposed works including the Filtration Plant and an analysis of tho water haye been submitted to and approved ,of by the Provincial Board of Health and a certificate ol such approval signed by the Chairman ae required by. the Public Health Act, has been Issued to this corporation, and Whereas a Bylaw has beep passed and "Treasury Notes have been Issued and sold lor the purpose ' of paying tor the above, mentioned work and the said Treasury Notee are now due, and, " .\ : � , ^ Whereas, it is not deemed advisable by the Council to issue long term debentures for tlie purpose of paying the said Treasury Notes, but that further Treasury Notes should be issued for the isald purpose, which shall bo called Proposition "A" and Whereas It is deemed advisable by the Council for the protection of the property of the City from fire to pur-chase^u new lire engine at an estimated cost of $15,000.00 which shall be called Proposition "B" and Whereas the Council of the City of Lethbridge deem-it expedient lor the purpose of proposition "A" aforesaid to borrow the sum of $111,000.00 Wd for the purpose of proposition "B" aforesaid borrow the sum of $15,000.00 by the issue and sale of Treasury Notes for the .sums bearing Interest at the rate of (?%)' six per centum per annum, payable half yearly which is the amount of the debt Intended to be created, .and , Whereas' it; is,'expedient to make the principal of the said Treasury Notes corporate Seal of the City of Jj^th-brldge' to 111 Treasury Notes for proposition "A" lor the sum , of $1000.00 each and 15 Treasury Notes for the sum of $1000.00 each for Proposition "B" of the City of Lethbridge to be designated as to Proposition "A" as Series "C" and as ;tO Proposition "B" as Series "D" and as to Proposition "A" they sliaU be numbered from Number lito 111 inclusite, aggregating the sum' .of $111,0(10.00' and as to Proposition "B" they shall he numbered from 1 to 15 inclusive aggregating the sum ol $15,000.00 and to bear interest at ther rate ol (6%) �ix per centum -per annunii payable half yearly and having coupons attached thereto for the payment ot interest. Bacli ot the said Treasury Notes and the coupons attached thereto shall be payable- in gold coin of lawful money of Canada, at the principal office of the Bank of Montreal in London, England, and in each otthe Cities of Lethbridge, Toronto, Montreal. Canada or in gold coin, of tho United.States ot America, of the present standaj^d of weight and fineness at the ollice of the said bank In the City of New 'Fork in the State of New York in tiie United States ol America, at the holder's option. . The said Treasury No tea sh4U bear date tho first day, of February 1919 and shall mature in 5'years after the date of the same, and the interest 332 7th Sti;^et South, by Dorotiy O. Bentley who is appointed Deputy Returning Oltlder to take the votes. S. The Mayor of the City shall attend nt his ofllce in the City Hall in the City of Lethbridge on Saturday the 4tli day ol January 1919 at the hour of 11 o'clock in the forenoon and 11 raquestod will mppoint by writing signed by him, two peraons to attend at the final summing up ol tho votes and one person to attend at each polling place on behalf of the persons interested In promoting the passing of this Bylaw and a like number on behalf of the persons interested in opposing the passinte of this Bylaw. 9. The City Clerk shall attend at his office' in the City Hall in the City of Lethbridge at tho hour ot 11 o'clock in the forenoon on the 7th day ot January A.D, 1919 and shall' sum up the number ol votes for and against , the BylawN Bead a lirst time this 11th day ot December A.H. 1918. W. D. L. Hardio, ^ Mayor, ' Donald A. Duff. ' City Clerk. Read a second time this 11th day ot December A.D. 1918. � W..D. L, Hardio, ; ilayor, Donald A. Duff, City Clerk.; Read a third time and passed ia open council this- day of A.D'. 191 Mayor, City Clerk. SCHEDULE f'A'* ,:I Canada / Province of Alberta City of Lethbridge. Series "C" TREASURY NOTE: Under the authority of the Leth� bridge Charter and of Bylaw No. ,328 of the City of Lethbridge passed on the day of 1918 the said City ol Letobridge hereby proml�es-to pay to the bearer tha sum ol One Thousand DoUara in gold coin ol lawful money ol Ca.nada at the, offica of the Bank of Montreal id the 'CKy ol London, thereon shall be payable on the first! f^"^f/''.L^oftf ,^^S!' ii>=>.,.no^,r ,,:i tu^ *t the rate of six per . ''V'^^.^7X:S Notes Shall ?f,^^"Sly"�o7^eZTiar.nT'^^^^ be a first charge on all unpaid taxes in'.crvearTd the beared- o the an- and for the year 1916 and lor the year 1917 at the time of the passing of this Bylaw and all such unpaid taxes shall when .and as collected be, depdsited in a. Savings Bank Account to be known as "The Treasury Note Trust Account" to he kept in some chartered Bank or Banks, to be approved by a resolution of Council and shall be used for the purpose of redeemlpg the Treasury Notes hereby authorized to be issued and sold. This Bylaw shall before the final passing thereof receive the assent of two-thh'ds of the duly qualified burgesses voting thereon as to each proposition. 1 6.- That Donald A. Duff, tlie^ Clerk ol the City of Lethbridge be and- he is hereby appointed to perform the duties of Returning Officer. 7. That the votes of the bm-gesaes thereof at any of the said offices a� they become due. * Tills Treasury Note is one of a series ol 111' 'Treasury Notes Numbered' 1 to 111 both inclusive of like amount, tenor and effectjTor $1000.00 each, all of which are a general liability of tha City of Lethbridge and are ulso a fii'st charge on all unpaid" taxes due to th� City for the years 1914 aud prior thereto and for the year 1915, and for the year 1916, and lor the year 1917, ' Dated at Lethbridge this day of - . ISlS, .............. Mayor, City Clerk. , NOTICE, \ Notice is hei^pby given th^^t.: thf � above is a true copy- of a pfoposed'v qualified to vote on this Bylaw shall Bylaw which has been Introcjluced-an*' bo -taken on this Bylaw, oa Monday - which may be finally passed by tliS the elxth day of January A.D, 1919 council otthe City ot Lethbridge between the hours-of Nine O'clock In, the event of the issent of the' bur-' payable within a period of fJve- (5) the forenoon aud eight o'clock in tho ' gesses being- obtained thereto after ........."' 'afternoon and the polle. shall be open-1 one month from the first publication ed and the votes shall be taken at the of the propoeed Bylaw and of this following places and by the Deputy , Notice In the .lethbridge Herald news.;^�^/�;:%?^?^v�<^f^^^ lying South of tho main line of the ' '' ' Canadian Pacific, Railway-at the City Clork'ii nffioa ia tha ' Citv: Hall .qsTn. years next after the date on' which the Bylaw, takes effect, and Whereas it is expedient to make such Treasm-y Notes a first charge on all unpaid taxes due to the City for the year 1914 and prior thereto and for the j'ear l9l5 apd for the year 1916 and the year 1917, and Whereas tho amount of the asseas-able property In - the City according, School, by Harry Dawson,"-who is ap to the last roviEsd assessment roll (being the Roll for the year 1918]^ l.s $18,522,145:00. and .the ratable portion of which is $11,630,910.00, and Whereas the, amount of the existing debentures debt ol the Citv in� DONALD'A, DUFPi - �  'Olt^^'OJerfc'-^'-^^ ;