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FOR THE negative.

Mr. Babcock Mr. Cross Mr. Schoonmaker
Mr. Beekman Mr. Johnson Mr. Williams
Mr. Brown Mr. Morgan 8

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

FOR THE AFFIRMATIVE.

Mr. Beach Mr. Dart Mr. Owen
Mr. Beekman Mr. Dimmick Mr. Robinson
Mr. Brandreth Mr. Fox Mr. Skinner
Mr. Carroll Mr. Geddes Mr. Snyder

Mr. Colt Mr. Guinnip Mr. Stanton

Mr. Cook Mr. Johnson, Mr. Stone

Mr. Crolius Mr. Mann Mr. Tuttle

Mr. Crook Mr. Miller Mr. Upham

Mr. Cross Mr. Morgan Mr. Williams
Mr. Curtis Mr. Noyes 29

FOR THE NEGATIVE. Mr. Bakcock Mr. Brown Mr. Schoonmaker 3

The question being upon the second resolution as reported by the committee,

Mr. Skinner moved to amend the same by strking out the word “prohibit,” and insert the word “prevent,” and to insert after the word “enactment,” the words, “whenever necessary.”

A division of the question being called,

The President put the question whether the Senate would agree to the said motion to strike out the word “prohibit,” and it was decided in the negative.

FOR THE AFFIRMATIVE.

Mr. Mann Mr. Skinner 2
FOR THE NEGATIVE.
Mr. Babcock Mr. Cross Mr. Noyes
Mr. Beach Mr. Curtis Mr. Owen
Mr. Beekman Mr. Dart Mr. Robinson
Mr. Brandreth Mr. Dimmick Mr. Schoonmaker
Mr. Brown Mr. Fox Mr. Snyder
Mr. Carroll Mr. Geddes Mr. Stanton
Mr. Colt Mr. Guinnip Mr. Stone
Mr. Cook Mr. Johnson Mr. Tuttle
Mr. Crolius Mr. Miller Mr. Upham

Mr. Crook Mr. Morgan Mr. Williams 30

The President then put the question whether the Senate would agree to the motion to insert after the word “enactment,” the words “whenever necessary;” and it was decided in the negative.

The President put the question whether the Senate would agree to the said resolution, and it was decided in the affirmative, as follows:

FOR THE AFFIRMATIVE.

Mr. Babcock Mr. I)art Mr. Owen

Mr. Beach o Mr. Dimmick Mr. Robinson
Mr. Beekman Mr. Fox Mr. Schoonmaker
Mr. Carroll Mr. Geddes Mr. Snyder

Mr. Colt Mr. Guinnip Mr. Stanton

Mr. Cook Mr. Johnson Mr. Stone

Mr. Crolius Mr. Mann Mr. Tuttle

Mr. Crook Mr. Miller Mr. Upham

Mr. Cross Mr. Morgan Mr. Williams
Mr. Curtis Mr. Noyes 29

FOR THE NEGATIVE. Mr. Brandreth Mr. Brown Mr. Skinner 3.

The question being on the passage of the third resolution,

Mr. Stone moved to amend the said resolution by striking out the words, “extension of human slavery or.”

The President put the question whether the Senate would agree to the said motion, and it was decided in the negative, as follows:

FOR THE AFFIRMATIVE.

Mr. Brandreth Mr. Crook Mr. Fox

Mr. Brown Mr. Dart Mr. Stone

Mr. Carroll - 7 FOR THE NEGATIVE.

Mr. Babcock Mr. Dimmick Mr. Owen

Mr. Beach Mr. Geddes Mr. Robinson

Mr. Beekman Mr. Johnson Mr. Snyder

Mr. Colt Mr. Mann Mr. Stanton

Mr. Cook Mr. Miller Mr. Tuttle

Mr. Crolius Mr. Morgan Mr. Upham

Mr. Cross Mr. Noyes Mr. Williams

Mr. Curtis 22

Mr. Stanton moved that said third resolution be laid on the table. The President put the question whether the Senate would agree to the said motion, and it was decided in the negative, as follows:

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For THE arritomative.

Mr. Guinnip Mr. Snyder
Mr. Mann Mr. Stanton
Mr. Noyes Mr. Stone
Mr. Skinner Mr. Tuttle

13.

FOR THE NEGATIVE.

Mr. Curtis Mr. Morgan
Mr. Dimmick Mr. Owen
Mr. Fox Mr. Robinson
Mr. Geddes Mr. Schoonmaker
Mr. Johnson. Mr. Upham
Mr. Miller Mr. Williams

19.

The President then put the question whether the Senate would agree to the said resolution, and it was decided in the affirmative, as follows:

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FOR the AFFIRMATIVE.
Mr. Dimmick Mr. Robinson
Mr. Fox Mr. Schoonmaker
Mr. Geddes Mr. Snyder
Mr. Johnson Mr. Stanton
Mr. Mann Mr. Stone
Mr. Miller Mr. Upham
Mr. Morgan Mr. Williams

22

FOR THE NEGATIVE.

Mr. Crook Mr. Noyes
Mr. Dart Mr. Skinner
Mr. Guinnip Mr. Tuttle 9

The President then put the question whether the Senate would

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. to the passage of the 4th resolution, and it was decided in the rmative, as follows:

FOR THE AFFIRMATIVE.

Mr. Curtis Mr. Owen
Mr. Dart Mr. Robinson
Mr. Dimmick Mr. Schoonmaker
Mr. Fox Mr. Skinner
Mr. Geddes Mr. Snyder
Mr. Guinnip Mr. Stanton
Mr. Johnson Mr. Stone
Mr. Mann Mr. Tuttle

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Mr. Crolius Mr. Crook

Mr. Cross

Mr. Miller
Mr. Morgan
Mr. Noyes

Mr. Upham

Mr. Williams 32

The President then put the question whether the Senate would ree to the passage of the 5th resolution, and it was decided in the imo. as follows:

FOR THE AFFIRMATIVE.

Mr. Babcock Mr. Curtis Mr. Owen
Mr. Beach Mr. Dart Mr. Robinson
Mr. Beekman Mr. Dimmick Mr. Schoonmaker
Mr. Brandreth Mr. Fox Mr. Skinner
Mr. Brown Mr. Geddes Mr. Snyder
Mr. Carroll Mr. Guinnip Mr. Stanton
Mr. Colt Mr. Johnson Mr. Stone
Mr. Cook Mr. Mann Mr. Tuttle
Mr. Crolius Mr. Miller Mr. Upham
Mr. Crook Mr. Morgan Mr. Williams
Mr. Cross Mr. Noyes 32

The President then put the question whether the Senate would ree to the passage of the 6th resolution, and it was decided in the affirmative. Ordered, That the Clerk deliver the said resolutions to the Assembly, and request their concurrence therein. Mr. Curtis moved the Senate do now adjourn. The President put the question whether the Senate would agree to the said motion, and it was decided in the negative, as follows:

FOR THE AFFIRMATIVE.

Mr. Beach Mr. Curtis Mr. Robinson

Mr. Brandreth Mr. Guinnip Mr. Snyder

Mr. Brown Mr. Noyes Mr. Stone

Mr. Carroll 10 FOR THE NEGATIVE.

Mr. Babcock Mr. Dart Mr. Owen

Mr. Beekman Mr. Dimmick Mr. Schoonmaker

Mr. Colt Mr. Fox Mr. Skinner

Mr. Cook Mr. Geddes Mr. Stanton

Mr. Crolius Mr. Johnson Mr. Tuttle

Mr. Crook Mr. Mann Mr. Upham

Mr. Cross Mr. Morgan Mr. Williams 21

The Senate then resolved itself into a committee of the whole on the bill entitled, “An act for the relief of Joseph Ogden,” and after some time spent thereon, Mr. Crook, from said committee, reported progress, and asked for and obtained leave to sit again. On motion of Mr. Stone, The Senate then adjourned until 11 o'clock to-morrow morning. THURSDAY, JANUARY 17, 1850.

The Senate met pursuant to adjournment.

Prayer by the Rev. Mr. Conroy. The journal of yesterday was read and approved. Mr. Cross and Mr. Carroll presented two several petitions of inhabitants of Kings and Rensselaer counties for a law to provide for the education of neglected and destitute children of the State, which were referred to the committee on literature. Mr. Colt presented eleven several petitions of inhabitants of Ontario and Yates counties, and the stockholders of the Canandaigua and Corning railroad company, for an amendment of the charter of the Canandaigua and Corning railroad, which were referred to the committee on railroads. Mr. Curtis, from the committee on grievances, to which was referred the petition for that purpose, reported a bill entitled, “An act to settle and pay the claim of W. W. Niles for the destruction of his property on the Long Island farms,” which was read the first time, and by unanimous consent was also read the second time, and committed to the committee of the whole. Mr. Geddes, from the committee on railroads, to which was referred so much of the Governor’s message as relates to railroads, reported a bill entitled, “An act to amend the act to authorise the formation of railroad corporations,” which was read the first time, and by unanimous consent was also read a second time, and committed to a committee of the whole. On motion of Mr. Geddes, The Senate proceeded to the consideration of the report of the committee on finance on the bill entitled, “An act to authorise the commissioners of the Ogdensburgh and Canton road to borrow money and to convert the said road into a plank road,” and the question being upon agreeing to the report of said committee, striking out the tenth section of said bill, as follows: § 10. The comptroller of this state is hereby authorised to loan to said commissioners, from the capital of the common school fund, the sum of ten thousand dollars, or part of said sum, under the provisions, and upon the securities mentioned in this act, and upon such loan, shall give notice thereof to the clerk of the said board of suE. which notice shall be entered in the minutes of the said oard of supervisors. Debate was had thereon, when Mr. Dart moved to lay said report on the table. The President put the question whether the Senate would agree to the said motion, and it was decided in the affirmative. Mr. Colt, from the committee on the internal affairs of towns and counties, to which was referred so much of the Governor’s message

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