The Ohio Property Tax Limit Amendment, also known as Amendment 2, was on the November 7, 1933 ballot in Ohio as an initiated constitutional amendment, where it was approved. The measure established a ten mill, or 1% of value, limit on property taxes.
| Ohio Amendment 2 (1933)|
| Yes|| 979,061|| 59.69%|
Election results via: Ohio Secretary of State
Text of measure
The language that appeared on the ballot:
||Amendment amending existing article XII, Section 2, of the Constitution of Ohio (adopted November 5, 1929) relating to the tax limitation on real estate.
A proposition, by initiative petition, proposing to amend section 2 of article XII the Constitution of the state of Ohio, so as to provide that no property taxed according to value shall be so taxed in excess of one percent of its true value in money for all state and local purposes.
This amendment would do nothing more than change the words one and one-half percent in existing Section 2 of article XII to one per cent.
Such amendment, if adopted, shall go into effect January 1, 1934
SHALL THE PROPOSED AMENDMENT OF SECTION 2 OF ARTICLE XII OF THE CONSTITUTION OF OHIO, RELATING TO THE TAX LIMITATION ON REAL ESTATE BE ADOPTED?
The measure amended Article XII, Section 2 of the Ohio Constitution.
- ↑ Cleveland-Marshall College of Law, "Ohio Constitution: Table of Proposed Amendments," accessed February 9, 2015
- ↑ Ohio Secretary of State, "Amendment and Legislation: Proposed Constitutional Amendments, Initiated Legislation, and Laws Challenged by Referendum, Submitted to the Electors," accessed February 9, 2015
- ↑ State Library of Ohio, "Proposed constitutional amendments, initiated legislation and laws challenged by referendum, submitted to the electors," accessed February 9, 2015
- ↑ Piqua Daily Call, "EXPLANATION OF BALLOTS FOR PIQUA VOTERS," November 6, 1933
- ↑ Note: This text is quoted verbatim from the original source. Any inconsistencies are attributed to the original source.