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“An act to amend the Education Law, in relation to the classification of the members of faculties of the State College for Teachers and of the State normal schools and the standardization of the salaries of the members of such faculties, and making an appropriation therefor.”

The President put the question whether the Senate would agree to said motion, and it was decided in the affirmative.

Mr. G. F. Thompson moved that the committee on public service be discharged from the consideration of Senate bill (No. 1024, Int. No. 851) entitled “An act in relation to acquisition, lease and operation of public utilities by municipal corporations, constituting chapter seventy-one of the Consolidated Laws,” and that the said bill be committed to the special committee on municipal ownership of public utilities.

The President put the question whether the Senate would agree to said motion, and it was decided in the affirmative.

Mr. G. F. Thompson moved that the committee on affairs of the city of New York be discharged from the consideration of Senate bill (No. 1130, Int. No. 650) entitled “An act to amend the General City Law, in relation to the power of cities to acquire, construct, own, operate and lease public utilities,” and that the said bill be committed to the special committee on municipal ownership of public utilities.

The President put the question whether the Senate would agree to said motion, and it was decided in the affirmative.

Mr. G. F. Thompson moved that the committee on affairs of cities be discharged from the consideration of Senate bill (No. 10, Int. No. 10) entitled “An act to amend chapter twenty-six of the Laws of nineteen hundred and nine, entitled ‘An act in relation to cities, constituting chapter twenty-one of the Consolidated Laws,” in relation to the power of cities to acquire, construct, own, operate and lease public utilities,” and that the said bill be committed to the special committee on municipal ownership of public utilities.

The President put the question whether the Senate would agree to said motion, and it was decided in the affirmative.

Mr. G. F. Thompson moved that the committee on affairs of the city of New York be discharged from the consideration of

Senate bill (No. 437, Int. No. 406) entitled “An act to amend the Greater New York charter, generally,” and that the said bill be committed to the special committee on municipal ownership of public utilities. The President put the question whether the Senate would agree to said motion, and it was decided in the affirmative. The Senate bill (No. 929, Int. No. 538) entitled “An act to amend the charter of the city of Little Falls, generally,” said bill not having been returned by the mayor of the city of Little Falls within the time prescribed by law, On motion of Mr. Robinson, and by unanimous consent, the same was ordered laid upon the table. The Senate bill (No. 220, Int. No. 213) entitled “An act to amend section nineteen hundred and ninety-one of chapter four hundred and ten of the Laws of eighteen hundred and eighty-two, entitled ‘An act to consolidate into one act and to declare the special and local laws affecting public interests in the city of New York,” relative to auctions and auctioneers,” was returned by the mayor of the city of New York, with a certificate that a public hearing has been duly held on said bill in pursuance of law, and that the mayor has duly accepted the same. Ordered, That the Clerk deliver said bill to the Governor. The Senate bill (No. 602, Int. No. 548) entitled “An act to amend the charter of the city of Port Jervis, in relation to maximum amount of annual city tax levy,” was returned by the mayor of the city of Port Jervis, with a certificate that a public hearing has been duly held on said bill in pursuance of law, and that the mayor has duly accepted the same. Ordered, That the Clerk deliver said bill to the Governor. The Senate bill (No. 671, Int. No. 588) entitled “An act to amend the charter of the city of Jamestown, in relation to the election held on the last Tuesday in March in each year for the election of city officers,” was returned by the mayor of the city of Jamestown, with a certificate that a public hearing has been duly held on said bill in pursuance of law, and that the mayor has duly accepted the same. Ordered, That the Clerk deliver said bill to the Governor.

The Senate bill (No. 670, Int. No. 587) entitled “An act to authorize and validate an assessment against lands abutting on a portion of Buffalo street in the city of Jamestown, and against the owners of such lands, of the proportionate amount of the cost of the pavement heretofore constructed on such street, and authorizing the city of Jamestown to issue its bond or bonds and paving certificates to cover the cost of such pavement,” was returned by the mayor of the city of Jamestown, with a certificate that a public hearing has been duly held on said bill in pursuance of law, and that the mayor and local legislative body have duly accepted the same.

Ordered, That the Clerk deliver said bill to the Governor.

The President presented the report of State Architect, which was laid upon the table and ordered printed.

(See Document.)

Mr. E. R. Brown moved that the Senate do now adjourn.

The President put the question whether the Senate would agree to said motion, and it was decided in the affirmative.

Whereupon, the Senate adjourned.

TUESDAY, APRIL 2, 1918

The Senate met pursuant to adjournment. Prayer by Rev. Olin B. Coit. The journal of yesterday was read and approved. Mr. Wicks introduced a bill (Int. No. 1145) entitled “An act to amend the Public Health Law, in relation to the cold storage of foods and reports of warehousemen thereon,” which was read the first time, and by unanimous consent was also read the second time. - o On motion of Mr. Wicks, and by unanimous consent, the rules were suspended and said bill ordered to a third reading and referred to the committee on public health, retaining its place in the order of third reading. [SENATE Journal] 105

Mr. Argetsinger introduced a bill (Int. No. 1146) entitled “An act to amend chapter one hundred and eighty-eight of the Laws of eighteen hundred and sixty-two, entitled ‘An act to incorporate the New York State Convention of Universalists,’ in relation to powers of such corporation,” which was read the first time, and by unanimous consent was also read the second time. On motion of Mr. Argetsinger, and by unanimous consent, the rules were suspended and said bill ordered to a third reading and referred to the committee on the judicirary, retaining its place in the order of third reading. Also, a bill (Int. No. 1147) entitled “An act to amend the Code of Civil Procedure, in relation to the service of a summons by publication in certain cases,” which was read the first time, and by unanimous consent was also read the second time and referred to the committee on codes. Mr. Boylan introduced a bill (Int. No. 1148) entitled “An act to amend the Greater New York charter, in relation to the department of corrections,” which was read the first time, and by unanimous consent was also read the second time and referred to the committee on affairs of the city of New York. Also, a bill (Int. 1149)) entitled “An act to amend the Code of Civil Procedure, in relation to the salaries of deputy clerks, stenographers and certain other subordinates in the City Court of the city of New York,” which was read the first time, and by unanimous consent was also read the second time and referred to the committee on affairs of the city of New York. Mr. Farrenkopf introduced a bill (Int. No. 1150) entitled “An act in relation to increasing the salaries of employees in the office of the sheriff of the county of Queens,” which was read the first time, and by unanimous consent was also read the second time. On motion of Mr. Farrenkopf, and by unanimous consent, the rules were suspended and said bill ordered to a third reading and referred to the committee on internal affairs of towns, counties and public highways, retaining its place in the order of third reading. Mr. Sage introduced a bill (Int. No. 1151) entitled “Concurrent resolution of the Senate and Assembly proposing an amendment to section eighteen of article three of the Constitution, relating to private and local bills,” which was read the first time, and by unanimous consent was also read the second time.

On motion of Mr. Sage, and by unanimous consent, the rules were suspended and said bill ordered to a third reading and referred to the committee on the judiciary, retaining its place in the order of third reading. Mr. Sage introduced a bill (Int. No. 1152) entitled “An act making an emergency appropriation for the State Commission of Highways for the maintenance, repair and reconstruction of highways and bridges thereon,” which was read the first time, and by unanimous consent was also read the second time. On motion of Mr. Sage, and by unanimous consent, the rules were suspended and said bill ordered to a third reading and referred to the committee on finance, retaining its place in the order of third reading. Mr. Walker introduced a bill (Int. No. 1153) entitled “An act to amend the Membership Corporations Law, in relation to the election of directors of cemetery corporations,” which was read the first time, and by unanimous consent was also read the second time. On motion of Mr. Walker, and by unanimous consent, the rules were suspended and said bill ordered to a third reading and referred to the committee on the judiciary, retaining its place in the order of third reading. Mr. Hewitt introduced a bill (Int. No. 1154) entitled “An act to amend the Highway Law, in relation to the amount of the undertaking to a county or town for the construction or improvement of a State or county highway under county or town supervision,” which was read the first time, and by unanimous consent was also read the second time and referred to the committee on internal affairs of towns, counties and public highways. Mr. Walton introduced a bill (Int. No. 1155) entitled “An act to amend the Conservation Law, in relation to the crow-blackbird,” which was read the first time, and by unanimous consent was also read the second time. On motion of Mr. Walton, and by unanimous consent, the rules were suspended and said bill ordered to a third reading and referred to the committee on conservation, retaining its place in the order of third reading. Mr. Dowling introduced a bill (Int. No. 1156) entitled “An

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