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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - March 19, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD TUESDAY, MARCH 19, 1018 Sfc: tetblmbje Derato DAILY AND WEEKLY Proprietors and Publishsn. fHE LETHBRIDGE HERALD PRINTING COMPANY, LIMITEC 23 6�h Street South. Lcthbridae W. A. President and Managing Director j John Tonanco  - Business Manager | | Immigration, colonization. land 1232 ' settlement. development of our ne.T'ir-*2'M , ai resources are a'! mcnti�no>l. iudi-' vat ins I no government'* int�*ntiow i>� j wide consideration, are worthy of more titan passing mention. The franchise is to be ex!ended to the women in Dominion., affairs and the outside civil service is to be put on the same basis as the inside service. The latter action has been utUen by moans of an �lrder-in-eomieil. bttt legislation will be necessary to confirm it. These two legislative measures, it is hoped, ui'l l:.,vo the effect of jmrshtj: Canadian polities of the evils of the past and will make for better government. __Z_ (C')ntinckd ritOM FRONT PaQI) very few than -0 taken ad ing that give the per year. Business Editorial TELEPHONES Office .......... Office .......... Subscription Rates: Dally, (Jelivered, per wek ..... Daily, delivered, per year ..... Daily, by mail, per year ...... Weekly, by mail, per year ..... Weekly, by mail, per year to U.S. develop our the better carry t 'i of tjie war. '["he ', anee now exist ins men that we le burden avoral'le trade one incentive to ,10n J5.00 ' farther development and ret $4.00 . mention in the speech from g^Thron, . __, No mention was r.iatie ot e;v Dates of expiry of subscriptions appear daily on address label. Accept-wee of papers :.fie expiration e.ate is . ., our authority to continue the sub- \ ranway prot'U-m men -i*>itien. It is not ye: 's I r.uiv sovern- hosp;tal�dlstricts with fewer townships. That might be the niiniinuiu area, and tak-nt 1! cents an aero it would district a revenue of ? 14.000 \ceordinK to inquiries ho had more it would cost $7000 or 5s0o0 to operate such u hospital. That would leave about $7,000 a year to look after capital expenditures. That seemed ample. "If the way is left open for larger expenditure." said tho minister, "then t'e.e way is. left open for the agitator against tlie^ui't/to prevent its adoption." v A new clause was added Riving the miirster power to add territory to an established hospital district - under such conditions of voting as npplied tmder thy net to the establishment of the original district. Women May Vote During the discussion it was elicited that on the original plebiscite authorizing the steps for the formation of a ^PICKED UP IN -* PASSTJVG fiojR TJ?S BVSY MA** Bcriptiou. THE PROGRESS OF THE WAR Serious fighting is occurring in Siberia now between the Bois'.ieviki and their opponents, in which many Japanese residents of the country have been killed. -The Bolsheviki are being xid-sd by released German prisoners under German commanders. The, Austro-German troops are now almost in complete possession of ,sou-th'ern Russia, having taken Odes=a with scarcely a blow delivered. This Is another exemplification of the German policy of annexation. The supreme wax council of the allies has condemned the German policy with respect to Russia, and has declared for'a continuation of the war until complete victory. ' situation win oe sian gees without The ceremony o 1 session was devoid ! indicating a desire i real' business. Til , try asks. ssible tii,................. n � ii a peiicy ,>., ;i J hospital district women-as well as men but that the railway t'ou'1' vo!e when the husband enme * "' .within the definition rate-payable per-ul'u''" td0 ', ton in the act. a person living within j the district and paying rates, j To deal with the ease of union hos-I pitals suiinlying a district in Alberta, ;nnd a contiguous one in Saskatchewan,-n section was added authorizing j the district in Alberta to enter into | an arrangement and empowering it to raise the necessary money for the support of the institution a: tying. opening the new f the usual pomp, tor a ses-ion of is ail t'.:e coun- CONSOLipATED SCHOOLS AND VOCATIONAL TRAINING. Southern Alberta leads the province I in the number of consolidated Drunken Chauffeurs During the consideration of the statute law amendments, a provision was , , | added to the motor vehicle act impos-cliools j inc a p,nulUv 0f from $20 to ?o0, and i in Alberta. This is a significant fact, jjn' addition providing for cancellation i and the evidence that the people ot" the i south desire the best facilities' for Calgary street railway had a surplus of $1000 for February. -Upkeep of Government House at. Toronto for the last venr amounted to JL'S.OOO. Kev. Robert Turley. M.A., rector of Pakenham, has been appointed Rural Dean of the Arnpripr deanery. 4 The It. S. Government will spend $21,000,000 on new harbor facilities at Uoston. The Michigan War Preparedness Board has purchased one thousand Ford Tractors. Chatham Red Cross campaign in three days raised $042.TZ over $10,000 aimed at. Twenty thousand soldiers unfit for further service are to be brought back to Canada this spring. Deserters from all points of Niagara District will be taken to St. Catherines, which becomes a point of mobilization. I F. B. Leroy, manager of the Canada t Permanent Mortgage Corporation at i St. John, N.H., will retire May 1 and I reside in Toronto, j Helena Power Company, London, | Ont., notifies all consumers that they | mav discontinue service to them on May 1st. hand Deconiber �1 st,"19.17, vato control ceased. when pri- Mr. George Mllllgan.the well known cigar manufacturer, died at Toronto. Assigned pay and allowances to dependents of U. S. soldiers now total |12,00(),'ff00 a month. Ninety factories are engaged in tho production of tho now Liberty motor truck. The Texas legislature favors the continuation of the stucjy of Gorman in schools. The degree of doctor of laws will bo conferred upon Lord Shaughnessy, James M. Deck, of New York, and Maurice Htttton, of Toronto, by Me-QiU University, Montreal. U. S. railroads are ordered by Director-General McAdoo to make an inventory of ^aterials and supplies on the education of their children. As there are many other school districts in the south which are at present considering -tiie% advisability of consolidation, the Herald reproduces herewith the finding of Dr. H. W. W. B. Champ has been appointed managing director of the Hamilton Bridge Works Co., succeeding the late R. M. Roy. In a fortnight 204 arrests under the Military Service Act were made in the Maritime provinces. Of these 1S1 WHAT ABOUTi, THAT. HOUSING ACCOMMODATION? "If Lethbridge had the house � a comruodation-today we would have a ' population of 1-5,000." 1 This statement was made to the . Herald yesterday and we quite be- i lieve it. * Some days ago we asked whether ' tnyone had a solution for the housing problem. No one has come forward yet. To the Herald it seems as if , fhe mayor and council, the board of j tradB and other such organizations � should be giving the question of hous- : ing the most serious consideration. There is nothing t^be gained by saying, "It can't be done." That's not the way' to tackle this problem. It should be the city's greatest interest to secure population and see tteit they find accommodation. That's wnat will help reduce the taxes. Nothing else will. Right now men are sending their families to the coast, and to Calgary 'to live because they cannot get houses here. Sarely something can be done .to put a stop to this loss. It is too 'serious a problem to be allowed to go Without some determined effort to lolve it. >'PLANT AN ACRE i^OR THE RED CROSS." About a year ago six weak Presbyterian churches in a rural section in [South Carolina came to the conclusion :$hat. they would support a missionary hi China. All told they had about 3SG members, and they had been contributing $500 to foreign missions. After discussing the matter it was decided to jraise a subscription of acres rather �than money, and while a few promised (money, the othei* promised the crop on forty acres: The result was surprising. Thirty-two of the acre subscribers turned in over S-.400, the contributions ranging from $10 to $10S an acre. The experiment proved so suc-iCessful that these six churches are now considering the raising of all their (cburch funds upon the acreage basis. Here is a good suggestion for 'the rural Red Cross societies of this province. Let them make their slogan, "Plant an acre for,the Red Cross." Saskatchewan farmers did this for Belgian relief and produced great results. The Herald believes there are hundreds of farmers in this province who would be glad to subscribe to such a plan "or the Red Cross if the organization were to tackle the plan in the .proper way It would -not affect production but it would swell the '(.--! ;Crosa funds for which there is the greatest need right now. of license, and certificate of a person convicted ^>f intoxication while driving a motor vehicle. The justice or magistrate must notify forthwith the provincial secretary of the conviction. At this point George Hoadley raised a protest, against what he describ- ed as the absolute injustice of taxing . iVeY becaim soldiers motor trucks which were employed ex- - Foght. specialist, in rural school prac- [ clusivelv in cities. The cities should , . . ,,,,,,, _ ,_ tice in the State of Washington ,,Uo ^^r^P^S^ ^uXTin ^wd^S has just completed a special invest*., r T � r� j ^^J^^T flowing Sui tion of Saskatchewan's school prob-! Cillsar}i. but as a matter of fact ex-1daj a ="ere storn>Jn Nova Scotia, lems tor the department of education j tensive repairs were necessary to high-1 , rcnnrt th,f ,)lo .. , . . . of that province. He says: ways leading out of that city by rea- j pr^c^H^e^Xd'te^hu^do^'p^ While consolidation is resorted to s�j{ ",v T'" a"the lfcense- obtained ' "aratory t0 its Pansier to an Ameri-prmcipaliy to improve rural schools. ^ ^^^^^ can concern, has been denied. " ^h^\S^a th^many T" W� ^ No longer wil. ^evelstoke grocers small, struggling village schoels, which in reality ought to be classed as rural. If it were possible to re-; organize all the small rural school ! as strong one-teacher schools of the ' community type, there would be littlo-iieed for consolidation. Unfortunately, however, many school districts are too sparcely settled, and consolidation of two or more small schools to form one graded school is-usually the practical step to take. Saskatchewan should avoid, however, ' ?? - I -!t 'e ?r�-1 J- W. Kemmis could not understand nrn-J,i Tv ^ because, 1,0 why the province was tied up with ,Tn?TiP ^ a3 5'et , eeQ tr,,st companies that were not giving 1 p �,h!1? SUrVeyf recomln.ends: : satisfaction to the farmers, whn .hSFi h! \ an 1"iPectorl Mr. Weir said the farmers wanted S5.�lSl,�n ^k"13 enUre l� s- .-nformation about these con- ., ri.,f.i t- . . .. corns. >ir. Kemmis presumed they ^;,;,n nln f,.� a,tentanv;e fonso!- were sound companies, and that thev einalitv C 1 organIzed mun1- could get a list of the shareholders. - ., :'__,, .. , , . . I Attorney General Cross answered wards esPbtHiT-fe"1 * ,he5" could get a� 'n^^ation about tz,l,,~ ' ,' , , , ! every company that was acting as of- la) Strong one-teacher schools fjL.hl trusfnes rchoo!smay !ater be<;0!Ue con30lidated I ' Pool Room Tax ,i., "'.,_,  . , , ,1 Mr. Hoadley asked had the govern- area to f 81001 TTt made up its mind in regard to dJl^T f, centra village , taking o'f the pool room tax in the frf X m, 7.SCn?0l!; largpr "itips' and leavine the taxation each m?,w^rt ^ ^ �01 in to the citi,3s themselves? Mr. Cross each municipality wh.rh may, or may. repIIed that in Edmonton they were not, be one of the centra! schools of an associated area. 4. Provincial aid in the form of grants for the erection of the new school plant and for maintenance. Alberta has gone much further in consolidation than has Saskatchewan, and it would appear 'that we are on collecting a local tax as well as the provincial tax. Mr. Hoadley, "Why not let them get. the whole of it?" Premier Stewart said that it was not simply a matter of revenue. The cittes did "not all exercise the necessary supervision. Mr. Cross said that in addition to the inspectors the work of supervision the right track. But what Prof. Fognt.-was done by the local police. Mr. Weir savs about the need of making tho! said that in the smaller places in the consolidated school "an agricultural ! province they wanted something done community school" may well be fol- THE OPENING OF PARLIAMENT. Canada's new parliament is in session at Ottawa. It Is a parliament unique in the history of Canada, for party lines have been broken down and Liberals and Conservatives have joined in support of a Union government for the purpose of carrying on Canada's \ part in the war. The people of Canada have given the members a mandate so forceful that it cannot; easily be mistaken, and we have high hopes that the government and its supporters will,live up to the confidence reposed in it. The speech' from the Throne revealed little in the'way of impending legislation that has not previously been forecasted, but two measures, which tu normal times wouiu have received lowed in Alberta. Our agricultural high schools are intended to give vocational training in agriculture, but we believe vocational training in a practical way .ihould start earlier. Dr. Voght says of vocational training for Saskatchewan: Saskatchewan's main industry is agriculture, and a complete system of vocational education for the province would have agricultural education as its point ol departure, with special training opportunities in the traues and commercial pursuits more or less dependent upon farming. " The same applies to Alberta every whit as much as to Saskatchewan right now when Albertans are undertaking betterments in their school facilities by way of consolidation is the time for the department of education to take active measures to have vocational training in agriculture given a large place in the curriculum. The Washington professor urges the reduction of the examination machinery to the lowest possible maximum. If this were done the way would be opened for more work of a practical, nature in all our schools. Mr. E. H. PuUord of Ottawa, local representative of the Gault Bros. Co., Ltd., has been chosen to represent the Commercial Travellers' association on the Canada Food Board. John B. Mathewson of Appleby, Halton county, Ont., a keen temperance advocate, died on a farm where he was born in 1S42 and had lived all his life. * The meeting of the Western 'f'air managers, Edmonton, confirmed the original dates set for the Brandon and Regina summer fairs, July 22 to 27 and July SO to August 3, respectively. The Lusitania may yet carry American troops to France to beat the Germans. Salvage experts are now working on the problem of raising her from the 30Q feet of water she lies in orf the old Head of Kinsale. James Henry Smith, o*. Kitchener, Ont., author, and playwright, and on a special mission in the Pacific northwest as a sphagnum moss collector for the American Red Cross, was killed at Murrayville, B.C., when a train struck his automobile. Henry Janeway Hardenburgh, architect, designer of some of the noted hotels in the United States and Canada, died aged sixty-one years. He drew the plans for Mie Waldorf-Astoria, Manhattan and Plaza ho'.els in New York, the Copley Plaza in Boston, the Raleigh and New Willard In Washington, D.C., and the New Windsor in Montreal. by somebody. In the country districts conditions prevailed that were an absolute menace to the growing 'youth of the land. Mrs. McKinney said that if the province collected the license the government should exercise the supervision. She said that the local authorities could not. refuse permission to operate. Mr. Cross observed that the province siill had responsibility for supervision. | he hoped very soon to have the list Mr. Gilmour inquired why they had ] prepared They had received a reas-four inspectors in 1917. the year of the ; onable amount of applications said election, and that' one was sufficient'; the minister, and had selected twelve said that was merely The Russians have made peace but the llun armies are still advancing into Russia. Poor deluded Russians: Hops are selling at 20 cents in Al-beita stockyards. The hog himself is now in the I'.acon HaronNlass ah-iost. Sir Jos. W. will socu have company. now. Mr. Cross a coincidence. Hon. .1. It. Boyle, discussing the matter of provincial control said that in exercising the supervision the govern-and i meni was not affected by local prejudice yet they had the power of the local police in connection with, the administration of the law. Mr. Weir said it seemed to the people of his district that the government only collected the fees, and provided fat salaries for a few officials. He was not agreed to the shutting up the pool rooms during the war, but he maintained there should be proper supervision. Dr. Stanley asserted that the administration of the act should he in tho hands of the local authorities. Premier Stewart replied that he had not believed the people wanted that. So far as the provincial government was concerned it was not simply a matter of fees. Progress having been reported with the bill the house was about to adjourn it being ten o'clock, Mr. Hoadley inquired of the minister of agriculture when he would have ready the list of Hi men lie intended to place in 'barge, of the greater production scheme. lion. Duncan Marshall replied that reading names. Mr. Meyer was low examining the qualifications he had received to select the remaining lour. They had decided that those engaged must be reasonably young and active men. Later in t*he session the leader of the opposition had called attention to some criticisms that the opposition was delaying the progress of legislation, by unnecessary discussion, and said that the number of government bills on the paper demonstrated that the criticism was not justified. A bill must be allowed to be a reasonable time in the members hand to be understood. Mr. Weir declared that the business was not being held up by the private members. The number of unprlntad government bills showed that. Premier Stewart remarked that he knew nothing of the criticisms that had been referred to and explained that time wan necessary to get bills in shape so as to avoid unnecessary-amendments. He mentioned that the mines compensation bill had to be drafted and said that, even- opportunity would be given the members for the consideration of the measures.' *The municipal hospitals act amended passed through committee and was reported for third CAN AO*. 1 The Dominion ncome war tax Its Meaning and Application. THE Dominion Income War Tax Act, passed at the last session of Parliament is now in force and all those liable to taxation under the provisions of the Act must file the required returns for the year 1917, on or before 31st March, 1918." The Act provides that there shall be assessed, levied, and paid upon the 1917 income of every person residing or ordinarily resident in Canada, a tax upon income exceeding $1500 in the case of unmarried persons and widows or widowers without dependent children, and - upon income exceeding $3000 in the case of all other persons. Corporations and joint stock companies carrying on business in Canada, no matter how created or organized, shall pay the normal tax upon' income over $3000. The fiscal year of corporations and joint stock companies may be adopted if desired. Your Immediate Obligation.-You are now required by law to fill out in triplicate, one or more of the five special forms enumerated below. Read the particulars about the forms provided, then note the form Or forms that fit your case.  Don't forget to make three copies.! You keep one copy, and in the case of Forms Tl and T2, deliver two to the Inspector of Taxation for your district In the case of Forms' T3, T4 and T5, two copies must be filed with the Commissioner ofj Taxation at Ottawa. Penalties.^-Default in filing returns renders the person or persons liable on summary conviction to a penalty of one hundred dollars for each day during which the default continues. Any person making a false statement in any return or in any information required by the Minister of Finance shall be liable on summary conviction to a penalty not exceeding ten thousand dollars or to six months imprisonmentj or to both fine and imprisonment. FORMS TO BE FILLED IN AND FILED ' Individuals.-Form Tl is For all individuals having the requisite income. Fill in pages 1, 2 and 3, make no marks on page 4. In giving particulars of dividends received, state amount received from each company, listing Canadian and Foreign Companies separ* ately. � Partnerships as such need not file returns, but the individuals forming the partnerships must. Corporations and Joint Stock Companies must fill in Form T2, showing total income. Amount paid during the year to Patriotic and Canadian Red Cross Funds, and other approved war funds, should be shown under Exemptions and Deductions. A financial statement should also be attached. In giving particulars of dividends received, state amount received from each Company, listing Canadian and Foreign Companies separately. 1 Trustees, Executors, Administrators of Estates and Assignees use Form T3, to state particulars of the distribution of income from estates they are handling. A separate form is required for each estate and total incomes must be given as well as distribution thereof. Employers. On Form T4 employers shall make a list of the names of employees and amounts paid to each in salaries, bonuses,""commission,' or other remuneration wherever the combined sum of such remuneration for the calendar year' 1917 amounted to $1000 or more. This applies to all classes, regardless of number of such employees. Corporations Listing Shareholders.-Corporations and Joint Stock Companies shall list on Form T5 Shareholders residing in Canada to whom Dividends were paid during the calendar year 1917, stating the amounts of dividends and bonuses paid to each. , Don't wait till the last minute. Get the necessary forms now, and make your information accurate and complete. Forms may be obtained from the District Inspectorstftaxatlon and from the Postmasters at all leading centres. , ~~~ Postage must be paid on all letters and documents forwarded by mail to Inspector of Taxation. department of Finance Ottawa, Canada THOBURN ALLAN, CUSTOMS BUILDING, CALGARY, ALBERTA, INSPECTOR OF TAXATION FOR PROVINCE OF ALBERTA AND NORTHWEST TERRITORY. ;