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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, October 16, 1918, LAST EDITION - 3:30 P.M., Image 2

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r j 2 iHli UGDEN STANDARD : OGDEN, UTAH, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1918. J
I HELP OUR GOVERNMENT
(SiTatAmerkait
' . r (Incorporated 1872) , y-' V'
j has subscribed '
I ' $3,375,000 . ' j
i to the
Fourth. Liberty Loan
and also subscribed $1,000,000 to each of the three previous loans
I! BAVARIANS MEET
I SEVERE DEFEAT
; Best of Men Put in Front and
j Are Mowed Down By Ad-
f vancing British.
LONDON, Tuesday, Oct. 15 De-
! scribing the first days of the new of-
f fensive in Flanders, the correspondent
! of the Mail at British headquarters
f writes as follows:
"The German front line was held
1 strongly. The Bavarians advanced in
, the face of the British barrage and
calmly set up their machine guns.
They did all that was asked of them
but they met a division which in its
I charge went clean through and around I
the enemy and reached the Itoulers
railroad before the German supports
could arrive. Highly valuable ground
was thus taken at the outset and big
: ger objectives wore thrown open.
' "The enemy has put the most and
the best of his men in the front ranks
and when these were forced back the I
British had much less trouble in ad;
I dancing. German forces at Wervicq
li and Menin, which guarded the right of
) the British attack, apparently made
I only slight resistance and surrendered
i at once. The canal was behind them
I and when the British artillery had de
fy stroyed the bridges the enemy troops
t felt that they were being sacrificed
i and ran toward the British lines.
i t'Before the end of the first day all of
K the industrial towns in western Bel
li gium were being threatened. To the
north the Germans along the coast
f. also are in peril. During the day
there was plenty of evidence that
peace was expected by the enemy and
that this expectation was operating I
toward lowering the morale of the
I German forces. The issues of the bat- j
r tie are immense and already are vis-'
J ible 6n the field."
I .High Court to Try 1
Ex-Premier Caillaux
PARIS, Tuesday, Oct. 15. Edouard
Ignace, under secretary of state for
justice, reported to the cabinet today
on his investigation of the charges
against former Premier Caillaux,
Deputy Louis Lostalot and Paul Com
by. The cabinet immediately issued
a decree concoking the high court to
meet October 29 to try the charges of
criminal attempts against the state,
under which the three men are held
MANY DEATHS
FROM If LllIA;
i
Over 6,112 Die in 30 Cities j
4,409 of Pneumonia in
Week.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 16 There
were G.112 deaths from Spanish influ
enza in thirty cities the week end
ing October 12, as compared with 19
the week ending September 14 when
the disease got its first foothold in
New England. In the same period
there was -1,409 deaths from pneumon
ia. These figures, announced today by
the bureau of census, do not includo
figures from army camps, and with re
ports missing from all other cities and
towns and country districts there was
no way of estimating the total num
ber of deaths.
The heaviest toll from Influenza was
1.C97 in Philadelphia. The New York
total was 979; Boston S50 and Chicago
571.
Monisran
OF THE REPUBLIC!)
Moroni Skeen was named chairman
of the Republican Central committco
of Weber county and W. E. Zuppann
was elected secretary at a meeting of
the committee and candidates held last
night. It was also decided to imme
diately open the party's headquarters
in the center of the business district
in Ogden and to namo special commit
tees to handle details of the campaign.
The executive committee which will
have general direction of the campaign
is composed of the following:
George J. Kelly, E. T. Hulaniskl, J.
M. Forristall, J. U- Eldredge, Jr.. A. L.
Glasmann. David Mattson, John D.
Hooper, A. G. Berrctt and Lorenzo
! Colvin. A meeting of tho executive
committee is to be held on Thursday.
oo
Real Estate Transfers
William E. Newman to Mary Bell
Newman, his wife, part of lot 1, block
12, plat A. Consideration $1. Warran
ty deed.
Horace A. Johnson to Ellen I. John
son, his wife, lots 1 to 5. inclusive,
block 1, Brooklyn addition. Considera
tion $1. Warranty deed.
CALL FID DRAFT IB
IS K E MORE IN
PROSPECT
Signs that calls for draft quotas will
bo made as soon as the influenza epi
demic lessens, so that the camps may
be again supplied with men, is con
tained in a bulletin received today by
the local draft boards. It says, "In
order that tho quotas may be deter
mined for calls soon to be announced,
it is essential that this office have an
immediate report on classification by
local boards of the September 12 reg
istrants, 19 to 3G; also class one re
ports of June, 1917 and class one re
ports or Juno. 191 S."
These reports will contain informa
tion concerning the number finally
classified In class one, and physically
qualified for general military service
who have no appeals or industrial
claims pending before the district
board; number finally classified in
class one and .physically qualified for
general military service when cured of
remedial' defects; number finally
classified in class one physically quail -ged
for special or limited service only,
number finally classified In class one
who have not been examined; number
whose physical examination is pending
before the medical advisory board;
number classified whose cases are
pending before the district board;
numbers classified whose cases are
before district board on agricultural or
industrial grounds, and finally the
numbers classified In classes two,
three, four and five.
USTllIS !
FOR THE BRITISH
Draft boards of the state have been
instructed to mail questionnaires im
mediately to subjects of Great Britain
and Canada, between the ages of 19
and 36. inclusive, who registered Sep
tember 12. 191S.
The period of suspension granted
such registrants under provisions of
the selective service regulations, ex-
I pired October 12, 191S so that such
registrants now are subject to the
draft laws of the United States, having
I waived jurisdiction under their own
country's regulations, if they failed to
! enlist prior to that date.
oo
iSEVEW QUARTS OF
WHISKEY FOUR
I
J. E. Edwards was arrested yester
day for violating the stale liquor ordi
nances by having whiskey in his pos
session. He was caught on Twenty
fifth street by Deputies Brown and
Geiger and when searched at the sta
I tion seven quarts of whiskey wore
, found in his suit case,
i Edwards is recently from Nevada.
He deposited $300 as bail to secure his
( liberty.
Alan (aged 4) "Mamma, what
makes our washerwoman black."
Mamma "She was born so, Alan.
The Lord made her black."
Alan "Well, I'm awful glad the
Lord wasn't around when I was born."
eVCn a SaCnI1Ce
I - ,en ere S no shortage of
ss3 Toadied Corn FlaKej
I : . 1 . - as delicious and nourishing as
:k Washington CRISPS
j - (NEW PROCESS)
1 : 1 V w THE PERFECT TdASTED CORN FLAKES
j ;t ; ' wx
: " r: NATURE-CURED white corn
t X & -whole grains of it flaked and toasted
tQ a crspy nicety. A ready-cooked Break-
fast that every member of the Family
S ' wi11 thoroughly enjoy.
I jr . Try 'CRISPS with Strawberries
j ; 5 t r Peaches or Banana 8 '
ALLIED NATIONS
ENDORSE NOTE
No Pretext for Ambiguity or
Misconstruction Found in
President Wilson's Answer.
LONDON. Oct. 1G. Declaring that
very allied country will endorse Presi
dent Wilson's nolo to Germany, the
Chronicle says:
"There is no closing of tho door of
negotiation and yet thoro Is no open
ing for a sidetracking correspondence
There is in the note no pretext for am -,
bigulty or misconstruction.
"President Wilson points out that
the acceptance of his terms means the
end of Ilohenzollernlsm and ho un
doubtedly speaks tho mind of all the
allied democracies."
The Telegraph describes President
Wilson's note as "ono of the hardest
hitting communications ever given out
under the form of diplomacy. Wo are
much mistaken if it does not prove the'
decisive political blow at the system
which made war."
In approving President Wilson's re
ply to the German noie, tho Dally Ex
press says:
"It is a clear and unequivocal reply.
While the kaiser remains the
kaiser, there can be no peace. Tho
Germans must choose for themselves.
They can have Wflheliu or peace."
The newspaper also adds that tho
Junkers be removed from power.
The allies will not be fooled. "There
Is no chance of success for n manoeu
ver which would temporarily remove
the kaiser while junkers remained
mastors of tho army and the navy."
GERMANS MAKSNfj
DESPERATE FIGHT
Armies Everywhere in France
Trying to Hold Back
Their Foes.
(By the Associated Press.)
The cntonte forces in Belgium and
Franco continue successfully to drive
the enemy before them. In Belgian
Flanders tho advance is somoAvhat
rapid, but on all the sectors in France
the Germans are fighting with despera
tion to hold back their foes.
The great wedge that is being driven
by the Belgian, British and French
troops In Flanders now threatens se
riously tho tenure by the enemy of
many positions in north Belgium from
the Lys river to tho sea, including his
submarine and other bases along the
coast, while to tho south the Lille sa
lient gradually is being enmeshed and
doubtless soon will receive attention
from the pincers which are being oiled
for tho task of reclaiming this impor
tant tract of territory as far as Va
lenciennes for France.
Franco-Americana Struggling' Forward
Meanwhile the French and Ameri
can forces aro struggling valiantly for
ward in their drive northward from
tho Champagne region into the coun
try over which the Germans must ef
fect a retirement to their own border
in the event of a final debacle. As has
been the case always since the offen
sive began, the Germans are vigorous
ly defending their positions, using in
numerable machine gun detachments
in endeavors to hold their ground.
Particularly vicious are the counter
thrusts that the Americans are being
compelled to sustain east and wost of
the Mouse, where the entire enemy
front is threatened with immediato
collapse should General Liggett's men
crash through the line for material
gains.
Nevertheless, both the Americans
and French are demanding that their
arms be served and on various sectors
they are meeting with success.
Americans in Terrific Fire.
In the Romagne sector further gains
havo been made by the Americans in
the face of terrific artillery and ma
chine gun fire and tho natural de
fenses and great systems of wire en
tanglements which had to be negotiat
ed. Bad. weather has fallen over the
sector, and the airmen have been un
able to give their usual brilliant as
sistance to the maneuvers.
To the west the Fronch are slowly
closing in upon Itethel on their way
to Mezleres, being only two miles dis
tant from the town. West of Grand
Pro they have effected further cross
ings of the Aisne. About 800 Germans
wore made prisoner In this fighting.
Gains in Flanders.
In Flanders the British have taken
tho important railway center of Menin,
Thourout has fallen and the Thourout
Courtrai railroad has almost been
won. Numerous towns have been re
captured by the allied forces and large
numbers of prisoners havo been taken.
Many guns also have fallen into the
hands of the allies. The capture of
Thourout completely outflanks the
German submarine base at Ostend and
brings the allied troops witjilu ten
miles of Bruges whence the railroad
line runs northward to Zeebruggo Ger
many's other U-boat base in tho North
sea.
Reports arc td tlie effect that the
Germans are withdrawing what is left
of their forces in the north, both naval
and military.
In Albania the Italians have occu
pied the Austrian naval base of Du
razzo on the Adriatic while in Serbia
tho allied forces are continuing to
press the enemy troops.north of Nish.
EIGHT DIVISIONS BROKEN UP.
BRITISH HEADQUARTERS IN
FRANCE, Oct. 15. Since Sunday
morning eight of the German front line
divisions in Flanders have been flung
back broken and confused, while prob
ably all or most of the divisions held
In Flanders have been flung back
broken and confused, while probably
all or most of the divisions held In re
serve behind them received a heavy
gruelling. This apparently has not
been a battle of limited objectives, but
rather a drive and, where towns resist
ed at all strongly the line has pushed
on, closing again beyond and leaving
clearing up parties to finish the work.
oo
Michael Yis. mum. 1 wuz in the
charge but p. bullet hit inc.
Old Ladv Were you incapacitated?
Michael No, mum. I was in Flan- j
, dais," Jack-o -Lantern.
EYESIGHT OF LOCftL
REMITS IS
TO BE TESTED
A collection of gaily colored yarns,
all in small skeins, which if woven Into
a piece of cloth would rlvnl Joseph's
coat of many colors or make a Scotch1
tartan shrink with shame, has been
sent to tho local draft boards to be
used In tostlng the vision of regis
trants bolng examined for induction
slnto the United States navy, calls for
which will be made shortly, according
to official information.
Applicants for induction into the
navy must pass a very rigid visual test
and their Inability to distinguish deli
cate shades of color may mean their
rejection
M I 1MB
France Begins Action to Force
Atonement by the
German.
PARIS. Thursday, Oct. 15. (Havas)
The French senate unanimously to
day adopted a resolution proposed by
tho government, permitting the gov
ernment to proceed actively in co-operation
with tho allies with plans to
'obtain reparation for damage commlt
I tod by the Germans. Stephen Pichon,
; the foreign minister, declared that he
should have moro power to Insist upon
, the just claims against Germany. The
I atrocities which Germany had com
I milted, he added, will have other
j atonement than moral condemnation.
The Germans must be punished sufll
ciently to prevent forever tho possible
recurrence of such crimes as the world
recently has witnessed.
The senate voted that tho foreign
minister's speech bo posted over all
the country.
oo a
iBACKIf UP THE
LIBERTY BONDS
Backing the President's appeal for
unanimous support of the Fourth Li
berty loan the United War Work Cam
paign cabinet, adopted tho following
resolutions at its meeting in San Fran
cisco; Inasmuch as President Wilson has
today issued a statement to the na
tion calling upon us not to rolax our
efforts in any way in order to make
a success of the Fourth Liberty loan.
It is the sense of this meeting, which
represents tho soven great welfare or
ganizations of the country in the Wes
tern military division, namely, the Y.
M. C. A., Y. W. C. A., National Cath
olic War Council (Knights of Colum
bus), American Library Association,
Salvation Army, Jewish Welfare Board
and the War Camp Community Ser
vice, that the entire force of these or
ganizations throughout the country bo
made available In as large degree as
possible to back up our President in
tthe Fourth Liberty loan drive. The
success of the fourth Liberty loan Is
tho indispenslble foundation for the
success of the war itself, and of the
welfare work of the soven national or
ganizations. We urge that all speak
ers for the "United War Work Cam
paign be Instructed to devote their
chief energies to the Liberty Loan
work until that work is carried over
the top to an overwhelming victory
for united Americanism.
oo
Eight Million
Pounds of T. N. T.
By Army Plane
i
WASHINGTON. Oct. 16 Eight j
million pounds of T. N. T. wero saved
from destruction during the recent firo
at the Gillespie shell loading plant at
Morgan. N. J by an army airplane
which flow over the wrecked works
at an altitude of 1,000 feet and directed
the fight against tho flames. The war
department announced the feat today,
disclosing that the plane was piloted
by Lleuenant Cyrus F. Smythc, with
Major H. L. Armstrong as observer.
! nn
MRS. E. T. BARTON
DIES IN SALT LAKE
SALT LAKE, OcL 16. Mrs. E. T.
Barton, wife of Lieutenant E. T. Bar
ton of Camp Fremont, Cal., died of
Spanish influenza in Salt Lake yester
day. Her husband heard of her Illness
and then her death, but was powerless
to come to her side because he too had
contracted the disease.
Mrs. Barton visited her husband at
tho camp in California and a week ago
he accompanied her on her return to
Salt Lake. He went back to duty at
once. Mrs. Barton fell sick with Span
ish influenza shortly after his depar
ture. The lieutenant was notified but
word was received that he had also
contracted the disease and was se
riously ill. Lieutenant Barton entered
the camp in September and was com
missioned November 27, 1017.
The lieutenant can not attend the fu
neral, -which is to take placo at 1
o'clock Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Bar
ton was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
L. E. Abbott, 169 B street. She was
married to Lieutenant Barton in Salt
Lake in 1916.
FIRE OF UNKNOWN
ORIGIN IN SEATTLE
SEATTLE, Wash., Oct. 16. Thou
sands of persons stood today on the
waterfront hills here and watched
flames destroy a big Northern Pacific
Railway company oil dock.
Blazing oil spread over the Pugot
sound waters around the dock and
nalted attempts of tugs to pull out two
Japanese Uncr3 moored at an adjoin
ing dock. Only ono of the liners was
damaged seriously.
Loss was estimated at about $1,500,
000. with the cause unknown. A mu
nicipal $1,000,000 pier, which stood 200
feet from the destroyod dock, was un
touched. It Is said oil and other com
modities valued at nearly $30,000,000
arc stored In the municipal pier.
nn-
NOTICE OF INTENTION
Notice Is hereby given by tho Board
of Commissioners of Ogden City, Utah,
of the intention of said Board of Com
missioners to make the following de
scribed Improvement, to-wit: To lay
out, establish and open a public street
to bo named Ogden Avenue through
Block 17, Plat "A," Ogden City survey,
said street to be described as follows:
A part of lots 1, 3, K. 5, 6, 8, 9 and
10 In Block 17, Plat "A," and Lot 1
and Alley No. 1 In I-L D. Wise sub
division of Lot 2-, Block 17, Plat "A,":
all in Ogden City survey. Beginning
at the southwest corner of Lot 1 of
said Block 17, Plat "A," Ogden City
survey, and running thence north 89
degrees 2 minutes west along the north
lino of Twenty-sixth street 30.00 feet;
thonco north 0 degrees 58 minutes,
east -161.28 feet; thence north 14 de
grees 39 minutes, west 209.87 feet to
the south line of Twenty-fifth street;
thence south 89 deg. 2 mln., east nlong
the south lino of Twenty-fifth street
1 41.00 feet; thence south 1G deg. 32
mln., east 204.48 feet; thence south 0
deg. 58 mln., west 468 38 feet to the
(north line of Twenty-sixth street;
' thence north SD deg. 2 mln., west along
tho north lino of Twenty-sjxth street
16.00 feet to the place of beginning.
And to defray the whole of tho cost
and expense of the abutter's portion
thereof by a levy of a special tax to
be assessed upon the blocks, lots, lands
and real estate within the following
described district, being the district
to bo affocted or benefited by such
improvement, namely: All tho land ly
ing between the outer boundary lines
of said Ogden avenue when opened as
proposed and a line drawn fifty feet
outward from and parallel to said out
er boundary lines for tho whole dis
tance between Twenty-fifth and
Twenty-sixth streets, being part of
Lots 1, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10, Block
17, Plat "A," and Lots 1, 2 and 3 and
Alley No. 1 in H. D. Wise subdivision
of Lot 2, Block 17, Plat "A," all in
Ogden City survey.
The total cost of said Improvement
is estimated at $17,196.00.
All protests or objections to such
improvement or to the carrying out of
such intention must be presented in
writing signed by the owners of abut
ting property describing the same, to
gether with the number of abutting!
front feet, and bo filed with tho City
Recorder on or before the 21st day of
.October, 1918.
1 The Board of Commissioners at Its
first regular meeting thereafter, to-1
wit, the 22nd day of October, 1918, will
consider tho proposed levy and hear I
and consider such protests and ob
jections to said improvement as shall J
have been made. i
By order of the Board of Commis
sioners of Ogden City, Utah.
Dated September 26. 191S.
0 W. J. CRITCHLOW, SR.,
City Recorder
First publication, September 26, 191S.
Last publication, October IS. 1918.
Published in Ogden Standard.
Opening Ogden Ave., between 25th and
26th Sts.
NOTICE. t
Ogden Petroleum company, principal
place of business, Ogden, Utah. j
There are delinquent on the follow-1
ling described stocks on account of as-!
sessmcnt levied on the 4th day of Sep-!
tember, 1918, the several amounts set
opposite the names of respective ,
shareholders, as follows:
Name. , Cert. Shares Ami.
No.
Allison, Louise M. . .130 500 $ 2.50 '
Barnett. Dick 31 19,500 97.56 j
Bosgieter, S 4,500 22.50 i
Bosgieter. W. S 205 200 1.00
Bramwell 216 1,000 5.00,
Berrett, Hattic 1,000 5.00,
Combe, Georgina GO 1,000 5.00
Clark, Isac 132 500 2.50,
Child, C. W 127 3,000 15.00;
Child, W. A " 500 2.50
Convoy, E. M 2,000 10.00!
IChlld.Mrs.C.C S.000 40.00
Dalton. Llllie E 136 1,000 5.00 1
Dye, Sam 17S 2.000 10.00
DeMlke. Wm 226 1,500 7.50'
Dean, John A 167 '
J 167 4,000 20.00
Doran, Grace 333 100 .50.
Davis, F. C 31S 250 1.25!
Fenn, Homer E 40 1,000 5.00;
Farr, Clem 2,500 12.50!
Farr, John ' 6,000 30.00 ;
Foulger, Joe 1,500 7.50 '
Flygnre, Julia 250 1.25
Flygare, Jessie 250 1.25 '
Flowers, G. Morris . . 325 1.62
Gosling, C. H 7 25.000 125.00'
Grosser, Anne 223 2,000 10 00
Green, C. R 300 1.50
Hess, Gilbert R 1,500 7.50
Huish, A. V 700 3 50
Halverson, George . . 3,600 1S.00 ,
Hoyr, R. B 2,000 10.00,
Immes, Charles ....383 2,000 10.00
Jensen, David 4,000 20.00
Jones, Mary L 266 1,000 5.00 '
Jones, H. W 100 .50 J
Karademos, Tom 262 1,000 5.00
Lynch, John C 92 2,000 10.00
Leltteral, M. M 141 1,000 5.00
Moreln, N. S 95 200 1.00 1
Murphy, Mrs. C. S. ..159 125 .63'
Mallondorph, Max ...187 3,000 40.00
Moffit, Wm 26S 1,000 5.00
McConnuch, J. L. ...304 1,000 5.00
Nicely, Mrs. Ella 158 125 .63
Neulon, Everett 172 500 2.50
Ovink, Mrs. Mario . . 90 4,000 20.00
Obcrg, Clarence 100 .50
Orton, Murray 1,000 5.00
Peterson, Ezra 65 3,000 15.00
Pierson, C. A 1,100 5.50
Pierson, Dorothy 336 2,000 10.00
Poulson, Elizabeth .. 200 1.00
Peterson, Adam L. . . 500 2.50
Peterson, H. C 500 2.50
Peck, Jack 500 2.50'
Reeves, J. W 200 1.00
Ramey, Chas 500 2.56
Sumnorville, Fred . .14S 400 , 2.00
Thnver. Mrs. .Tonnio jk tnnn ' An nn
Thomas, Mrs. Buellah 500 2.50
Toombs, J. M 2,500 12.50
Williams, Jos 15,000 75.00
Watklns, Geo. F 2,500 12.50
Winters, Mrs. S. H. . . 100 .50
Worrell, R. E 200 1.00
Wilson, W. B 2.000 10.00
And in accordance with so many of
each parcel of such stock as may be
necessary will be sold as tho olllce of
said company No. 364 24th street,
Ogden, Utah, on tho 26th day of Octo
ber, 1918, at the hour of 10 a. m. to
pay tho delinquent assessments to
gether with the cost of advertising and
expense of sale.
A. L. GLASMANN.
Secretary-Treasurer.
364 24th St., Ogden, Utah. 1
PROPOSED AMENDMENT TO THE CON8T1. V
TUTION HOUSE JOINT RESOLUTION 4
NUMBER EICIIT. 1
A resolution proposini: an amendment to Ste. i
tlon 3, Article 13 of the Constitution of th 1
State of Utah, relating to uniform taxes and T
exemptions. 'J
Be It rciolved by the Legislature of the Statt 1
of Utah, two-thirds of nil the members elected 1
to each houso concurring therein: -I
Section 1. That it b proposed to aroend 'I
Section 3 of Article XIII of the Constitution
of the SUite of Utah bo that tho same vrlll '
rend as follows :
Section 3. The Legislature abs.ll provide j
lnw a uniform and equal rate of aajesiment
and taxation on all property In the Slate, ac
cording to Its value in money, and ehall 'pre,
crlbc by general law anch regulations nn shall
secure n just valuation for taxation of cl)
property, so that cvtry person nnd corpora,
tlon shall pay n. Uix In proportion to thi
valuo of his, her or its property: Provided
that a deduction of debit from erediU may b
authorized: Provided fonher. That the pro
erty of tho United Stntei, of tho SUjtt, coun.
tlu, cltlcn. towru, school districts, municipal
corporations and public libraries, lota with thi
building thereon uacd exclusively for either re.
llzlous worship or eharltahlo purposes, and
places of burial not held ur used for ptUtts
or corporato benefit, shall be exempt from tax.
tlon. Ditches, canals, reiervolri. pipes and
flumes owned nnd usrd by IndivlcHjnk or co.-.
norntions for Irrigating Jaids owned by such
, individuals or corpor-iUoni. or the individual
members thereof, si. nil not be separately taxed '
as lonn on they ahnll 1 owned and uwd ex
clusively for such puiDosei Provided further.
That mortKnjrea upon Aolh real and personal
property shall bo excrt from taxation- Pro- j
vlded further, That th tnxea of the indlzent
poor may be remitted or abated at such tims
and n such mnnncr aa may be provided bj
laws Provided, furthfr. That the LeilsUtnri
may provide for the exemption from taxation
of homes, homestead?, and personal property,
not to exceed two hundred and fifty dollars
In value for homes and homesteads and on
hundrrd dollars of personal property.
Section 2. The Sccrttar7 of State Is directed
to causo this proposed nmendmcnt to b pub.
llshed 83 required by tho Constitution and U
be submitted to the electors of tho State al
the next trenernl clction In tho manner pro
vided by law.
Section 3. If approved by the electors ol
the State, this proposed nmendment shall tiki
eiTcet on tho flrst dny of January, 1919.
Approved March 12, 1917.
I. HARDEN CENNION. Secretary of Sut
of the State of Utah, do hereby certify that
, the above Is a full, truo nnd correct copy ol
a resolution proposing an amendment to Sec.
tlon 3, Artlclo 13, of tho Constitution of th
State of Utah, relating to uniform taacs and
xcmptlipna.
In witness whereof, I have hereunto set rj
hand and affixed the Great Seal of tho SUU
of Utah, this 23rd day of Autruit. 1918
(Seal) HARDEN BENNION,
Secretary of State.
PROPOSED AMENDMENT TO THE CONn-I.
TUTION HOUSE JOINT RESOLU
TION NUMBER NINU .
A Joint resolution providing for an amtvtd.
asent to Section 4, Artlclo 13, of ths Consti.
tutlon of the State of Utah relating to th(
taxation of mines nnd mining property and
the assessments of same.
Be It enacted by the Legislature of the Stat
f Utah, two-thirds of nil the members elected
to the two houses concurring therein;
Section 1. That It is proposed to inind
Section , Article 13 of the Constitution of thi
State of Utah so that tho aamo will read aj
follows :
Section i. All metalliferous mines or win
Ins claims, both placer and rock In place, shall
be assessed at J5.00 per acre, and in addition
thereto at a value based upon some raalllpli I
or sub-multiple of the net annual proettdi i
thereof. All other mines or minine claJmi I
and other valuable mineral deposits, inclodlnc
lands containlnc coal or hydro-carbons, -ihall
bo assessed at their full value. All machine
used In minlnr and all property or su-facs
Improvements upon or appurtenant to mines
or mlninjr claim, and the Talue of any surfaei i
uso made of mlnlnc claims, or minlnr property
for other than mlnlnc purposes, shall bi
i assessed at full value. Tho state board ol
equalization shall assess and tax all property
herein enumerated, provided that the assess,
ment of $5.00 per acre and the assessment of
the value of any use other than for mining
purposes shall be made as provided by law.
Section 2, The Secretory of State is hereby
directed to submit thia propo-jed nmcnrfmcnj
to the electors of the State at the next gtn
eral election in the manner prescribed by law.
Section 3. If adopted by the electors of thi
State, this amendment shall take ciToct Janu
ary 1st. 1919.
Approved March 12, 1917.
L HARDEN BENNION, Secretary of Stall
of the State of Utah, do hereby certify thit ft
the above Is a full, true and correct copy of
a Joint resolution oviding for an amendment ft
of Section I. Article 13. of the Constitution
of tho State of Utah rclntlnc to the taxation '.
of mines and minine property and the assesi !'
ments of same. ,
In witness whereof. I have hereunto set mj l
band and affixed the Great Seal or the SUU IS
of Utah this 23rd day of Aupu t. 1918. I
(Seal) HARDEN BF NION.
Secretary of State. .
PROPOSED AMENDMENT TO THE CONSTI- ,.
TUTION HOUSE JOINT RESOLU- 7
TION NUMBER FOURTEEN.
A Joint resolution repealing House Joint
Resolution No. 1, as passed by the twelfth ses
sion of the Legislature of the State of Utah. -and
proposing n new resolution in lieu thereof
Amcndlnc Section 22 of tho Constitution of the
State of Utah, by adding Section I thereto,
relating to the prohibition and regulation of
sale, manufacture, use, advertisement of, poo
session of, or traffic in intoxicating liquor
Whereas, House Joint Resolution No. 1. ,
proposing to amend the Constitution of th "
State of Utah by adding Section 3 to ArtlcW ,j
XXII, has been passed by both Houscj of this V
Legislature, and filed with the Secretary of T
State ; and j
Whereas, the engrossed copy thereof difTeri 1
In a certain important respect from the reso- W
lution as actually passed by both Houses, in
that In tlie sixth line of Section 3, as pro- I
posed, after the word "nature" the words "ond
all malt and brewed drinks" were omitted
from said engrossed copy.
Now, therefore, be it resolved by the legis- '
laturc of the State of Utah, two-thirds of thi
members elected to each of tho two Houses I)
concurring ; 3;
Section 1. That It Is proposed to amend j
Artlclo 22 of the Constitution of Utah by li
adding Section 3, thereto, which section shall '
read as follows j
Section 3, The manufacture, sale, kccplnc j ;
or storing for sole or offcrlnr or exposing for t
ale. or Importing, carrying, trai porting, ad J'
vertlslng, distributing, giving away, exchanc !
Irur. dispensing, or serving of all fermented ;1
malt, 'vinous or spirituous liquors, alcohol, j
wine, porter, ale. beer, absinth or ony other '
Intoxicating drink, mlrtnro or preparation cl j
like nature: and all malt or brewed drinks: t,
fruits preserved in alcoholic liquors of any li
kind: and all beverages containing In excess ol ?
one-half of one per centum of alcohol by vol- jl
urao; and all mixtures, compounds or prepara j'
J . 1 1 (I I . . . . . ! l ... n. Hi I
tended when mixed with water, or otherwise, to rf.
i produce by fermentation or othcrrrbs an ft
t intoxicating liquor, aro hereby forever pro-
I hlblted In the State, except alcohol for srien
! title and manufacturing purposes, and win
i used for sacramental purposes.
Section 2. The Secretary of State Is hereby ,
directed to submit the proposed amendment
contained herein to tho electors of tbo Stat
at the next general election in the manner pro- , ,
vlded by law, in .end of tho resolution as cm- j
braced In House Joint Resolution No. 1.
heretofore passed by this Legislature, and , L'
which is hereby repealed. R
Section 3. If adopted by the electors of the ft
State this amendment shall have effect Janu- ; I,
ary 1st, A. D. 1919. j i li?
Approved March 8, 1917. MaJ
I. HARDEN BENNrON. Secretary of SU: &,
of Utah, do hereby certify that the above u Jji
a full, true nnd correct copy of ,n Joint rcso- 1 n
lution providing for the amendment of the f R
Constitution of the State of Utah by adding J J
Section 3 to Article XXII relating to the pro- K
hibltlon and regulation of sale, manufacture, j j j
use. -dvortisement of, possession of, or traffic- , j
in intoxicating liquors. 9 !
In witness whereof, I have hereunto set my 1 jj 1
hand nnd affixed the Great Seal of the State u
of Utah, this 23rd day of August. 1918. S W
(Seal) HARDEN BENNION.
Secretary of State. (
HM.v'
I. L
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Head Uie Clasalflod Ads;
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