Newspaper Page Text
"THE OGDEN STANDARD: OGDEN, UTAH, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12," 1918 5 ,
SlLPAN DRIJG COMPANY Prescription Druggists University Club Building v 2600 Washington Ave. OPEN ALL DAY SUNDAY I The cafeteria In the United States food administration building at Wash ington serves about 700 lunches every day. Here are some of the dishes used. Each of these recipes -will servo 100 persons. They should bo useful to those who have to plan church sup pers or luncheons for women's organ izations. Corn Pudding. 12 No, 2 cans corn. 6 quarts milk. 2 dozen eggs. , M cup salt. ' 3 pounds grated cheese. Mix all the ingredients thoroughly as for a custard. Pour into greased pans. Set in pans of hot -water and cook in a moderate oven until sot, ' Bean Timbalc. 8 quarts bean pulp. ( " 4 quarts milk. 3 dozen eggs. Salt. ' ' Pepper. Onion. Celery salt. Pimento or red or green pepper. Mix the ingredients in the order in which they arc given. Bake in greased custard cups in hot -water in a moder ate oven until thickened. This may be served with tomato sauce. Cornmeal and Cheese Croquettes. S quarts cooked thick cornmeal. 1 quarts cheese sauce. Mix tho ingredients thoroughly. Sea son with salt, peppers or onions if de sired. Shape for croquettes. Roll in eggs and bread crumbs. Saute in a small amount of fat. Cake for Cottage Pudding. 3 pounds fat. llA pounds sugar. 1 quart or 6 pounds ngnt syrup. 2 ounces soda. 1V ounces salt. 10 eggs. 2 quarts milk. "! i ounces cream tartar. 3 pounds wheat lour. 3 pounds corn or rice flour. Cream thoroughly the fat and the sugar. Add the soda and the salt Add alternately the syrup and the eggs, creaming after each addition. Add the milk and vanilla. Add the flours sift ed with the cream of tartar. Bake in a moderate hot oven or at about 360 degrees F. Maple Saucs for Cottage Pudding. S quarts milk. VA quarts or 3 pounds maplo syrup. 2 ounces salt. w 12 ounces corn starch. Heat 7 quarts of the milk to the boil ing point in a double boiler. Add-the maple syrup and salt. Addctifefully the corn starch mixcd-witftjL quart of the cold water. Coolc for 20 minutes; stir to prevent lumping. Baked Custard. 11 quarts milk. 2 dozen eggs. 1 quarts or 5A pounds light syrup. 2 ounces salt. 2 tablespoons Vanilla. Scald the milk. Beat the syrup, eggs, and salt to gether. Add to the above mixture 1 quart of the scalded milk. Add the mixture to tho remainder of the scald ed milk. Add the vanilla. Pour the custard into custard cups. Placo the filled custard cups in pans. Pour hot water into tho pan until tho custard cup is surrounded to one-fourth of its depth by water. Bake in a moderate ly hot oven until tho custard is firm or from 15 to 25 minutes. When a silver knife comes out clean, tho custard is done. Pineapple Bavarian Cream. 8 ounces granulated gelatin. 22 quarts of cold water. 1& quarts or iy2 pounds light syrup. 1 tablespoon salt. 2 quarts pineapple juice. quartB thin cream. 1 quart diced pineapple or the fruit from one No. 10 can of pineapple. tjSAs Pure 3 L temWSfAs The Lily r. "Her complexion is ? Y a lily" the beautiful velvety soft- ft K 'vw, ne5S ncr sn With . rS lis radiant pcarly- ' "white appearance is obtained thru the use of Oriental Srsasi K 6end 15c for Trial Size I I BfEKD. f. HOPKINS SOI? New York f : t Soak the gelatin in 1 quartof cold water. Heat iy quarts of water and syrup to the boiling point. Pour the hot liquid over the soaked gelatin. f Add the pineapple juice and salt. Allow the, mixture to cool. Beat the cream to a froth. Add the cooled mixture to tho beat en cream. Fold In the diced fruit. V Qmi Health From War Diets We are all cutting down our meals and eating smaller portions of the foods that must be saved. We are not doing this for better health, but in this case good health is one of the by-products' of patriotism. It Is true already that a better national health Is coming as a result of our voluntary restrictions in diet in order to "eat at a common table" with the allies. , It goes around in a circle patriot ism, less food, better health, more pa triotism. This cutting down of food is not going to make us thin and weak. Per haps the majority of Americans have always eaten too much. Doing without rich desserts to save sugar will cure many cases of indigestion, as will also the giving up of frequent afternoon teas. Cutting down on meat has had a beneficial effect on many people. It has meant fewer dull headaches and fewer diseases caused by a svsteni overloaded with protein foods. v Get that patriotic , feeling that for your country you must cut down vour diet. Then naturally will come a now feeling of alertness and physical well being, and you will find that you have enough, new energy to be a better pa triot and work harder in whatever you are doing to help bring about an early victory. -uu "CAN I. BE CURED?" , How often have yon hoard that sad crv from tho victims of disease. Perhaps the disorder luispjno too far for help, but oftener it Isjust In Its first stapes and tho pains and afrhes aro only nature's first cries for help. Do not despair. Find put the cause and give naturo all tho hell) you can and she will repay you with health. Look after the kldnev. I ho kidneyn are tho most overworked organs of the human body, and when they fall in their work of filtering and throwing off the poison that constantly accumulates in the svsteni. overvthintr goes wrong. GOLD MBDAL Haarlem Oil. Capsules will give almost immediate relief from kidney ailments. They will frco your body from pain In short order. But bp sure to get GOLD .MEDAL. Look for the name on every box In threo sizes, scaled packages Money refund ed If they do not help you. Advertisement. uu Lord Northcliffe Toasts Young Men From United States j LONDON, Oct. 11. Entertaining a party of American editors at luncheon at the Times' ofTlces on Thursday, Lord Northcliffe, toasting the Ameri can visitors said: "In America last year wo wondered at the strange phenomen of the rising young men of that nation, many resi dents of a thousand miles from the sea, being drawn by some mysterious in stinct to leave their prosperous car eers to come across the Atlantic. Their orusade was one of the great miracles of the world. "Public opinion had become unani mous in America, not because they had anything to get out of the war, but because of the overwhelming in stinct to rise to the cause of justice. "We never use the word 'foreigner' in regard to Americans in this coun try." Lord Northcliffe added. "We rer gard you as ourselves." oo AMERICANS IN CASUALTY LIST. OTTAWA, Oct. 11. Tho following names of Americans appear in today's overseas casually list: Wounded II. A. Chllds. Berkeley. Cal.; J. W. Lane, Pagoda Springs Colorado 11. D. Culver, Los ' Angeles; "V, H. Greed, Seattle; S. B. CJarkc. L03 An pclcs; P. A. ' Lloyd, Portland, Ore.; J. O'Brien, Oakland, Cal. IFRUITS GOING TO WASTEON COAST Millions of Pounds of Choicest Fruits Are Spoiling in California. SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 12 Millions of pounds of tho choicest kinds of fruit food that might feed our Euro pean allies as well as our own troops are going to waste In tho state of California today. Such is the state of affairs as disclosed by a census of the state's industrial conditions now nearly completed by the Home Indus try League of California. "Tens of thousands of dollars' worth of the choicest tomatoes arc lying rot ting on the ground of the ranches in this neighborhood today," is a sample of one report out of six received by tho league through its canvas of the Industrial situation of the state. This report came from a local board of trade. The report concludes: "Local people have subscribed $7,500 for a stock in any company which will come to the neighborhood and start-a vege table cannery to take care of the thousands and thousands of dollar's worth of tomatoes and other vegeta bles which today aro Useless to the growers for lack of a cannery or transportation facilities." Among the kinds of fruits and vege tables, which the. census shows to be going to waste on the ranches are peaches, apples, berries, olives, nuts, oranges, lemons, figs .and dates. Many of the communities in which these foods aro going to waste state that "there is plenty of good labor available if we only had a local pack ing house or a cannery." In a large number of the communi ties heard from - there is no organized board of trade or other commercial clearing-house of that nature, and the information has been received over the signatures of the editors of local newspapers. Numbers of the replies make lively appeals for "government aid "in the Immediate establishment of factories, canneries or otner esiaDiisnment ior the making of apple butter, cider (bottled), vinegar, sugar from beets, sugar from grapes, tomatoe canneries, catsup bottlers, 'olive oil bottlers, peach and pear canneries, cherry pre serves, dried fruit and vegetable plants, nut packers, candied fruit works, marmalade factories, lemon extract bottlers, orange and grape juice bottlers. Other sections report that farming implements cannot be bought any where in sufficient quantities tO'take care of the bumper crops, While In other sections the existing fruit and vegetable canneries are compelled to limit their possible outputs by the in ability to secure baskets and boxes to take "care of the output. Fully a doz en communities deplore tho lack of box and basket factories, while six places report the need for factories io manufacture small Implements of farming. There are today in California 4-1 separate fish canners. Each is pack ing upwards of 50 tons, yet while ea,ch is packing to its capacity, thousands of tons of the fish go dally to the fertilizers. With feed so high that milk and meat are going up Ui prices, many communities report that if only the government or private capitalists will establish alfalfa "meal" mills they would be doing the whole country a great favor, as well as make money on their investments. From several sec tions come appeals for more cotton -mills to take care of the crops now going to waste. Nearly every one of the communities who cry for canneries and packing plants report themselves as ready to back new enterprises with special civ ic inducements and to subscribe for large blocks of stock in the new com panies. Tho census of the Home Industry League is still in progress and when completed it will bo placed at the dls-' posal of the State Council of Defense to be made available free to the public. Postmen Will - Deliver the Night Messages "WASHINGTON. Oct. 11. Postmen within a few days will assume the task of delivering telegraph messages class ed .13 night letters, in cities and towna where postal deliveries arc maintained. Delivery of telegrams other than night letters by telegraph mcssengrs will con tlnu for tho present. OO NEW GOVERNOR SELECTED. AMSTERDAM, Oct. 11. Karl Hauss, a member of the Reichstag and presi dent of the Center party in the Prus sian diet, has been chosen to succeed the governor of Alsace-Lorraine who is expected to retire momentarily ac cording to a Strassburg telegram pub lished in the Dutch newspapers. - - Cuticura Produces Skin and Scalp Health The daily use of Cuticura Soap, assisted by occasional touches of Cu ticura pintment does much to keep the skin clear and soft and the nair live and glossy. Buiiplt Tin by U. Addr pot-erd: "Cntlmri, Dpt. J0A, Bctton." Sold r?erwhere. SoapCSe. Ointment C5 and 10c. Taleupi Ice. 1 jTURKISH NOTE ! NOT RECEIVED; . Washington Expecting DefV nite Peace Proposals From Ottoman Empire Through Madrid. WASHINGTON, Oct. 11 Proposals I of peace on tho part of Turkey, re ported In London dispatches, had not I been received in Washington tonight.! State department officials expressed! deep interest In the reported move by tho Turkish government, but stated! positively that no proposal had reach ed them. At the Spanish embassy which has charge of Turkish affairs, in tho Uni ted States and through which any peace proposal from Constantinople undoubtedlywould be transmitted, it was said no intimation had come from Madrid that a communication of this nature might be expected. Definite peace proposals by Turkey would occasion little surprise in of ficial circles hero, however. It was announced that Turkey was to dis patch a note similar to that sent by Germany and Austria -Hungary and in view of tho fact that none has been received there has been a feeling in some quarters for several days that a very definite appeal might be forth coming soon. The setting up of a new government composed of elements less pro-German than the previous cab inet has strengthened the belief that Turkey might decide to offer peace on terms similar to those accepted by Bulgaria. Turkey of President Wilsoa's terms, reported in an Amsterdam dispatch also would not bo surprising, it was said. Conditions in both countries are known to be favorable to the ending of the Avar at the earliest possible mo ment. The next move of the German chancellor Is being awaited by officials here with equanimity. This feeling is intensified because there Is not tho slightest Intention to slacken the tre mendous general offensive of the en tente and American forces, which Is progressing so rapidly and successfully that every day's delay on the part of the German government brings nearer its involuntary compliance with tho conditions laid down by President Wilson that German soldiers must be withdrawn from occupied territory be fore there can be any discussion of peace. Apart from the press reports from Nasle and Copenhagen, the state department late today had received no information of the progress made by the German council of state in fram ing a reply to President Wilson's in quiries. Officials were unable to understand the submarine attacks upon non-combatants and merchant ships within the last few clays as well as the appar ently wanton and vengeful destruc tion of French and Eelglan cities and towns by the retreating German hosts, knowing as the enemy must that sure retribution will follow and that even tually Germany must pay heavily for this damage. Coming at a moment when the German chancellor is suing for peace, this conduct by the military and navy is regarded as justifying a belief that complete disorganization exists in the German government its selt and that the military chiefs are acting in. defiance of the wishes of the civilian members of tho government. oo : QUAKES IN CENTRAL AMERICA. WASHINGTON. Oct. 11. An extreme ly heavy earthquake estimated to havo been centered about 1,600 miles from Washington and probably in Central America, began at 10:20 a. m. today and the tremors were continuing at l:30"p. m. The seismographs at Georgetown university show the maximum shocks occurred at 10:31 a. m. with the great est disturbance cast and west. oo HAVE COLOR H CHEEKS Be Better Looking Take Olive Tablets If your skin is yellow complexion pallid tongue coated appetite poor you have a bad taste in your mouth a lazy, no-good feeling you should take Olive Tablets. Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets a substitute forcalomel vereprepared byDr.Edwarda after 17 years of study with his patients. Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets are a purely vegetable compound mixed with olive oil. You will know them by their olive color. To have a clear, pink skin, bright eyes, no pimples, a feeling of buoyancy like childhood days you must get at the cause. Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets act on. the liver and bowels like calomel yet have no dangerous after effects. They start the bile and overcome consti pation. Thars why millions of boxes are sold annually at 10c and 25c per box. All druggists. Take one or two nightly and note the pleasing results. Advertisement. OO I rami list' i . ' (Continued from Pago 3) , Company F., lGth infantry. For extra ordinary heroism In action near Sois sons. France, 19th July, 1918. He alone captured a machine gun, killed two of the crew and took the remaining three prisoners. Later in the samo day ho was killed while making a similar at tempt. Next of kin: Jesse L. Jackson, brother, R. F. D. 4, Kingston, North Carolina. First Sergeant Anthony Scanlon, Company F., 16th infantry. For extra ordinary heroism in action near Sois sons. France, 21st July, 1918. Although himself severely wounded ho display ed exceptional courage and leadership by reorganizing his battalion under fire when all of its officers had been killed or incapacitated by injuries. Homo address: Mrs. Anna Conway, R. F. D. 2, Lost Creek, Penn. Corporal Walter P. Steele, company G. , 16th infantry. For extraordinary heroism in action near Solssons, France, 15th July, 1918. He advanced alone upon an enemy machine gun nest, shot three of the crow and con tinued his effort to silence tho gun until he himself was wounded. Home address: James O. Steele, father, Pose Clare, 111. Private William McLoughlln, com-, f his Plate tare Mouth Trouble ; New Method handsome double suction expression plate. This plate costs you one-half what other dentists charge you. j MADE TO YOUR EXACT j NEEDS ON A SAFE, SCIEN- fit TIFIC METHOD THAT IN- 1 SURES FIT, DURABILITY I I H AND LASTING SATISFAcT 1 I DR. M. V. MALONEY, 1 TION. ' I I "IF IT HURTS Sfe-iiJ DON'T PAY" dP3f and convers 1 j Our New Method Plate Is Guaranteed ' JW Ten Years' Perfect Service 4 Yoif will do no better even if you go out of Ogden for a j ! high-priced plate, because our New '.Method Plate is i made and modeled on the latest scientific principles ! fitted so as to afford perfect comfort guaranteed made exactly for you. j I It is offered at a price that is exceptionally moderate for I a plate of the highest standard of perfection and proven f. quality. Come for examination and consult us about I your dental needs, no charge or obligation for this ser- I vice. Office open evenings by special appointment. I 1 All useless teeth painlessly extracted by the instan- j J '. taneous painless method free of cost when you order 1 J I Hours 8:30 to 6. Sundays 10 to 2. Phone 766-W. jj I New Method Dentists 1 Over 2469 Wash. Ave. I PAINE & HURSPS ! .Ogden' s Leading Dentists j pany A., 3rd Machine gun battalion. For extraordinary heroism in action near Berzy Le Sec, France, 21st July, 191S. He advanced against a machine gun and single-handed killed or cap tured the entire crew. Home address: J. M. McLoughlin, S2 De Sales Place. Brooklyn, N. Y. Sergeant Swan Johnson, company G., 16th infantry. For extraordinary heroism in action near Soissons, France, 18th July, 1918. He personal ly reconnoitered a heavily guarded enemy position nnd killed one of the foe. In spite of being seriously wound ed he succeeded in returning to his patrol, informing them of the enemy apostrophe's position and thereby en abling them to capture the entire en emy force. Home address: L. P. John son, 46S Maple Leaf Place, Seattle, Wash. Corporal Walter W. Branson, com pany F., 16th infantry. For extraordi nary heroism in action near Solssons, France, 19th July. 1918. Upon finding six men, who during tho advance had become separated from their com panies, he voluntarily organized them i into a detachment led an attack upon two machine guns, killed seven of the crew and captured Ave. Home address: Charles E. Branson, Castlewood, Va. 1 Corporal Wm. F. Robinson, company F., 16th infantry. For extraordinary heroism in action near Soissons, , France, 19th July, 1918. Corporal Ro- binson displayed the highest type of ' bravery in rescuing three wounded I comrades from the hands of the enemy I under violent artillery and machine :gun fire. Home address: Frank F. I Robinson, Staples, Minn. Sergt, Stacy A. Lewis, company A., 2nd machine gun battalion. For extra ordinary heroism in action near Sois sons, France. 22nd July, 191S. Ho vol untarily organized machine gun crew, moved forward in front of the infan try under heavy machine gun and shell fire, killed an entire enemy machine gun crew and captured tho gun. Home address: Mrs. Florence Edwards, New Kirk, Okla. Sergt . Jerry Sullivan, deceased, company F., 16th infantry. For extra ordinary heroism in action south of Soissons, France, ISth July, 191S. Ser geant Sullivan displayed exceptional courage and initiative by leading his platoon to the attack and capture of a' battery of 77. millimetre guns. After the successful accomplishment of this unusual and heroic duty Sergeant Sul livan was killed in action. Next to kin: Eugene Sullivan, brother, Barry, Ver- mont. " i Corporal Ernest Bickford, deceased.1 company H., 16th infantry. For extra-j ordinary heroism in action near Sois-1 sons, France, 18th July, 1918. Without, assistance Corporal Bickford attack ed an enemy machine gun which was located in a tree and dislodged the gun. but was himself killed while perform -! ing this courageous duty. Next of kin: j Mrs. Jessie Bickford, Northenglish, la. Private Herman A. Naiman. Medi cal detachment 2Sth infantry. For ex-' traordlnary heroism in action near' Soissons, France. ISth, 19th and 20th July, 1918. Private Naiman displayed; unusual courage and devotion to duty, by remaining with the first wave of the attack during the three Jays of se vere fighting and continuing under! constant and heavy fire to give first aid to the wounded and assisting in the rescue of Injured men. Home ad dress: Henry R. Naiman, father, Gi lead, Neb. j Private Alfred W. Page, company D. 16th infantry. For the repeated acts of! extraordinary heroism in action near Soissons, France. 18th-23rd July, 1918. During the entire five clays- of the ad vance Private Pago fulfilled with ex-1 ceptional efficiency tho difficult and hazardous duties of liaison agent be tween the infantry and the tanks. Sub jected throughout tho action to the direct fire of the enemy machine guns and anti-tank artillery. He demon strated the highest type of courage and devotion to duty. Home address: Louise Page, aunt, 19 Dartmont street, East Hampton, Mass. Corporal George R. Mitchell, com pany F., 16th infantry. For extraordi nary heroism in action near Solssons, France, 22nd July, 191S. Although wounded he promptly took command of his company after all of its officers had been killed and courageously and successfully led it forward in the ad vance. Home address: Matthew 0. Mitchell, 1103 Sheridan street, Hold redge, Neb. ' Anttiiuiimttmi j K After an absence of a few months I have resumed 1 S business at my Floral Store at 2249 Washngton Ave. I I I shall be pleased to again see my old friends and patrons I 1 and I invite the public to see my splendid stock of 1 I foliage and blooming plants suitable for presents 1 and all varieties of cut flowers, etc. I 1 John Norton I 1 2249 Washington Ave. Phone 768-W. 1 Proposed amendment to the coMrrri , 1 TUTION-UOUSE JOINT RESOLUTION 1 H NUMBER EIGHT. H A fjsolution PTopolnjr an amendment to Sec 1 tlon 3. Article 13 of Constitution of tht H State of Utah, iclatlnc to uniform taxe aad H exemptions. jH ,BTe,.UJef0,ve,b3r LesWatuxt of the Stat. H of Utah, two-third of all the tnemben elected H to each house concurring therein: H Section 1. That it It propoied to amend H Section 3 of Article XIII of the Con.UtutloS of the State of Utah o that the eame -wiU 1 read at follows: H Section 3. The Legislature- shall provide by H law a uniform and equal rata of atieument iHHHIIIIH and taxation on all property In the State, ac M cordlnz to ita valae in money, and shall pre. sllllllllllfl tcrlbo by ceneral law tuch regulations as shall LbbbbbbbbbbbbbbI secure a just valuation for taxation of all H property, so that evrcy person and corpora- LH tlon shall pay tax In proportion to tht H alue of hU. her or Ita property: Provided. -LIbbIIIIH that a deduction of debttt from credits may b M authorised: Provided fonber. That tho prop- H w-ty of the- Unltd Bta'.ei, of the State. ou , ties, cities, towns, school districts, municipal sssBIIIIIH corporations and public libraries. Iota with tht IH bulldlnc thereon used exclusively for either re H liclouj worship or chtrltthls purposes, and H places of burial not held r used for private IH or corporate bentfli, ihnll be exempt from tax- I atlon. Ditches, canals, reicrvolrs. pipes uid iIbIIIIIIIIH flumw owned and used by individuals or cor. issbbbbbbbbbbbi I porations for irrljrntinjr lands owned by tuch LbbbbbbbbbbbI ; individuals or corporVJonr. or the individual ' members thereof, alall not be separately taxed i ibbbbbbbbbbbbb! as Ions as they Khali 1 owned and used ex- jH elualvely for tuch vuiimc: Provided further. l Ibbbbbbbbbbbbb! , That ruortsftKcs upon aoth real and perional ibbbbbbbbbbbbb! property thall be exe--at from taxations Pro. ' ibbbbbbbbbH vlded farther. That taxes of the Indigent , pbbbbbbbbbB tOCf ,maT rcmIttl or abated at such tlmt " bH and in such manner as may be provided by LbbbbbbbbbH i law: Provided, further. That tho LerfsUtart H nay provide for the exemption from taxation Ibbbbbbbbbbbbb! or homes, homesteads, and personal property. bbbbbbbbsbsbbI not to exceed two hundred and Qfty dollars H , In alue for homes nnd homesteads and on ibbbbbbbbbbbbI . hundred dollars of personal property. 1 H Section 2. The Secretary of State is directed IbbbbbbbbbbbbI 1 i?tcaiuac thu P'OP09 amendment to be pub- bIbbbbbbbbbbb! , lUhed as required by the Constitution and to ibbbbbbbbbbbbI I be submitted to tho electors of tho State at LbbbbbbbbH the next general clction in tha manner pro. i bbbbbbbbbH Tided by law. i LLbbbbbbbbb! f .i. Secc.t'?n 1 "Woved by the electors ot IbbbbbbbbbbbbI the State, this proposed Amendment shall taxi bbbbbbbbbbbI effect on the first day of January, 1919. H J Approved March 12, 1917. ' bbbbbbbbbbbbI I. HARDEN BFJNNION, Secretary of StaU LpsH of the Stuto of Utah, do hereby certify that 1 the above is a full, truo and correct copy oi IbbbbbbbbbbbbI a resolution proposing an amendment to Sec. ; bbbbbbbbbbbbI tion 3. Article 13. of the Constitution of tht aH State of Utah, relating to uniform taxes and ILbbbbbbbH I exemptions. 'bbbbbbbbbbbbI In witness whereof. I have hereunto set my . sl hand nnd nf fixed the Great Seal of the State I dbbbbbbbbbbb! J of Utah, this 23rd day of August. 1918 bbbbbbbbbbbbI I (Seal HARDEN BENNION, H Secretary of State. bbbbbbbbbbbbI PROPOSED AMENDMENT TO TFIE CONST! bbbbbbbbbbbI TUTION HOUSE JOINT RESOLU- TION NUMBER NINjS . IH A Joint resolution providing for an amend. H ment to Section 4. Article 13, of the Const!- 'aH tution of the State of Utah relating to thi 'H taxation of mines nnd mining property anj !H 1 tho assessments of name. 'bbbbbbbbbbbI Be It enacted by the Legislature of the StaU H of Utah, two-thirds of all the members elected iH i to the two houses concurring therein: H I Section 1. That it is proposed to amend 'LbbbbH ' Section 4, Article 13 of the Constitution of tho ! bbbbbbbbbbbI Stato of Utah so that the samo will read as H follows: i bbbbbbbbbbbI Section . All metalliferous mines or mln- 'iLI ing claims, both placer and rock In place, shall H bo aixessed at $5.00 per acre, and in addition IH thereto at n Talue based upon some roultiplt MH or sub-multiple of the net annual proceeds I bbbbbbbbbbbI thereof. All other mines or mining claims H and other valuable mineral deposits. Including ' ILbbbbbbbbbi lands containing coal or hydro-carbons, shall LbbbbbbH ho assessed at their full value. All machinery sued in mining and all property or surface H I improvements upon or appurtenant to mlnt bbbbbbbbbsI or mining claims, and the value of any surface IIbbsbbbbbbb! nto made of raining claims, or mining property H for other than mining purposes, shall bt assessed at full value. Tho state board oi LH equalisation shall assess and tax all property Ibbbbbbbbbb! herein enumerated, provided that tho ossus Ibbbbbbbbbb! ment of $5.00 per acre and the assessment oi L the value of any use other than far mlnJna iLbbbbbbI . purposes shall be made as provided by law. H 7 Section 2. The Secretary of State is herebj LH directed to submit this proposed amendment iLbbsbbbbbI I to the elccton of .the State at the next gen H - nic uuuncr prcjcriucu Dy law, sjsjsjsjsjsj Section 3. If adopted by the electors of th State, this amendment shall take elTect Janu LbbbbbbbbI ery 1st. 1919. Approved March 12, 1917. I. HARDEN BENNION. Secretary of Stati iH of the State of Utah, do hereby certify that the above is a full, true and correct copy oi a joint resolution ouding for an amendment LH of Section 4, Article 13. of the Constitution of tho State of Utah relating to the taxation of mines and mining property and the assess. mcnU of same. In witness whereof, I have hereunto set my H hand and affixed the Great Seal or the Stati bbbbbbH of Utah this 23rd day of August, 191S. (Seal) HARDEN BP NION. Secretary of State. jH PROPOSED AMENDMENT TO THE CON8TL TUTION HOUSE' JOINT RESOLU igH TION NUMBER FOURTEEN. 'jH I Lbbbbbb! A Joint resolution repealing House Joint Resolution No. 1, as pnsaed by the twelfth scs ' slon of the Legislature 'of the State of Utah, and proposing n new resolution in lieu thereof mending Section 22 of the Constitution of the State of Utah, by adding Section I thereto, relating to the prohibition and regulation of I sale, manufacture, use, advertisement of, pos I session of. or traffic in intoxicating liquors. .B Whereas, House Joint Resolution No. 1, B proposing to amend the Constitution of tht 1 State of Utah by adding Section 3 to Articl IBV j XXII, has been passed by both Houses of this HBV Legislature, and filed with tho Secretary of 'pH State; and 'H Whereas, the engrossed copy thereof d liter i in n certain important respect from the reso lutlon ai actually passed by both Houses, in that' in the sixth 'line of Section 3, as pro- posed, nftcr the word ''nature" the words "and I all malt nnd brewed drinks" were omitted I from said engrossed copy. Now, therefore, be it resolved by ths It pis- lature of the State of Utah, two-thirds of tht H members elected to each of tho two Housei concurring; 'H Section 1. That it is proposed to amend (H Article 22 of the Constitution of Utah bj adding Section 3, thereto, which section thnj, read as follows Section 3. The manufacture, sale, keeping or storing for sale or offering or exposing fat iB sale, or importing, carrying, trat portlnr. ad vertlsing, distributing, giving away, exchange Ing. dispensing, or serving of all fermentc malt, vinous or spirituous liquors, alcohol, wino, porter, ale, beer, absinth or any othel ! Intoxicating drink, mixture or preparation oj jJ like nature: and all malt or brewed drinks J I fruits preserved in alcoholic liquors of any kind; and all beverages containing In excess of H I one-half of one per centum of alcohol by vol iH ' ume; and all mixtures, compounds or prepara' H tlon", whether liquid or not. which are Ini H J tcndetl when mixed with water, or otherwise, tc produce by fermentation or otherwiso an H intoxicating liquor, are hereby forever pro H hlbited in the State, except nlcbhol for ecieni tine and manufacturing purposes, and win 1 . used for sacramental purport. H ' Section 2. The Secretary of State is hereby directed to submit the proposed amendment H contained herein to the electors of the Statt at the next general election in the manner pro. vided by law, ini .end of the resolution as em- l TT,,. Ttf Tr..n1;nn 1 BBBBBBBBB heretofore passed by this Legislature, and which is hereby repealed. Section 3. If adopted by the electors of tho State this amendment shall have effect Janu. H ury 1st, A. D. 1919. Approved March S, 1917. I. HARDEN BENNION, Secretary of Stato of Utah, do hereby certify that the above is H a fall, true and correct copy of a joint ro .1 . lutlon providing for the amendment of tha I Constitution of the State of Utah by adding Section 3 to Article XXII relating to the pro. hibltlon and regulation of sale, manufacture, use, ".dvertiscment of, possession of, or trafflo H in intoxicating liquors, IH In witness whereoL I have hereunto set my IH hand and affixed the Great Seal of the Stato of Utah, this 23rd day of Augut, 1915,.- VM (Seal) HARDEN BENNION, Secretary of State. H I Hf"" ' H In O Subscribe Again We Say jggsl e MgMMl5 H Head the Classified 'Ads.