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No quorum having voted, thereupon
Mr. Mann moved that the doors of the House be closed, and the Doorkeeper be instructed to bring in the absent members.
And the motion prevailed.
Whereupon, Mr. Dysart moved a call of the House, and the following members answered to their names :
Messrs. Allen, Ames, Andrews, Bailey, Baldwin, Bayne, Becker, Bitner, Blackaby, Brown, Bundy, Butterfield, Carr, Chafee, Chandler, Clark, Collier, Collins of Cook, Cowan, Cox, Crews, Davis, Diggins, Dysart, Erwin, Garland, Goodspeed, Holden, James, Kelly, Little, Loucks, Ludington, Mitchell, Mock, Morris, Nichols, Okeson, Olwin, Otman, Parry, Peters, Pearson of Madison, Pearson of Cook, Peterson, Phelps, Pierson of Greene, Postel, Parish, Robinson, Rogers, Rumley, Stover, Stowell, Strattan of Jefferson, Stratton of Will, Struckman, Sumner, Tice, Thornton, Tontz, Underwood, Veile, White of Cook, Whiteman, Wood of Knox, Wood of DeKalb, Wright of DuPage, Wright of Boone, Young, Mr. Speaker-Present, 71.
No quorum voting, when
Mr. Buck moved that the House adjourn until 10 o'clock to-morrow morning.
And the yeas and nays being demanded, resulted as follows: Yeas, 0; nays, 58.
Those voting in the negative are: Messrs. Allen, Ames, Bailey, Baldwin, Bayne, Brown. Bundy, Butterfield, Chafee, Chandler, Collier, Cowan, Cox, Crews, Davis, Diggins, Dysart, Erwin, Goodspeed, Holden, Keen of Wabash, Kelly. Little, Loucks, Ludington, Mitchell, Mock, Morris, Nichols, Ölwin, Otman, Parry, Pearson of Madison, Pearson of Cook, Peterson, Phelps, Pierson of Greene, Postel, Parish, Rogers, Rumley, Stover, Stowell, Strattan of Jefferson, Stratton of Will, Struckman, Sumner, Tice, Tontz, Underwood, Veile, Whiteman, Wood of Knox, Wood of DeKalb, Wright of DuPage, Wright of Boone, Young, Mr. Speaker-Nays, 58.
No quorum having voted, and it appearing, by actual count, that a quorum was present, when
Mr. White of Cook moved, as a substitute for Mr. Durfee's motion to refer, that Senate Bills numbered 9 and 10 be read at large a first time, and ordered to a second reading, and be made the special order for Thursday morning at 10 o'clock, the 27th inst.
And the motion prevailed; thereupon,
Senate Bill No. 9, being a bill for “An act to apportion the State into twenty Congressional districts and establish the same, and provide for the election of Representatives therein,” was read at large a first time, and ordered to a second reading; and,
Senate Bill No. 10, being a bill for “An act to apportion the State of Illinois into Senatorial districts, and to repeal an act therein named,” was read at large a first time, and ordered to a second
reamed," wastresenatoriaze disbill for Mading; and a
Mr. Morgan offered the following preamble and resolution: WNEREAS, on the 27th day of March, 1882, Rev. A. Hale was elected chaplain of the House of Representatives, without fixing his rate of compensation; therefore, be it
Resolved by the House of Representatives of the State of Illinois, That the per diem of said chaplain be and is hereby fixed at $5.00 per day, and the Speaker of the House is hereby authorized to certify to the Auditor his services as they may become due; when
Mr. Collier moved to amend Mr. Morgan's resolution by inserting “three dollars," instead of “five dollars,” per day.
Thereupon, Mr. Parish moved to suspend the rules for the purpose of considering said resolution and amendment.
The motion prevailed.
And the question being on the adoption of the amendment, the amendment was lost.
The question now recurring on the adoption of Mr. Morgan's resolution, the resolution was adopted.
At 12:05 o'clock P. M., Mr. Durfee moved that the House adjourn until 5 o'clock Monday afternoon, the 24th inst.
And the motion prevailed.
MONDAY, APRIL 24, 1882–5 O'CLOCK P. M.
The House met, pursuant to adjournment.
Mr. Speaker: I am directed to inform the House of Representatives that the Senate has adopted the following preamble and joint resolutions, in the adoption of which I am instructed to ask the concurrence of the House of Representatives, to-wit:
WHEREAS, In the execution of the coercive policy now practiced by the British Government in Ireland, several American citizens have been arrested and imprisoned without having formal charges made against them, but upon the vague allegation of being "suspects," without indictment or arraignment before any tribunal or other process of law, thus making punishment precede conviction of crime, a system in conflict with justice, repugnant to advanced civilization, and discourteous and insulting to a friendly Nation; and,
WHEREAS, The victims of this injustice are in every instance citizens who formerly were subjects of Great Britain, but transferred their allegiance to the United States, thus making it apparent that a spirit of malicious persecution, because of such change of allegiance, underlies these outrages; and,
WHEREAS, Under the Constitution and laws of the United States, all citizens, native and foreign born, stand upon an equality and enjoy equal rights, among which is the right, if charged with a violation of law in any country with which the United States holds
trial under the laws of such country: and this fundamental principle has always been asserted and maintained by our Government, and is in fact the corner stone upon which rests our marvelous National growth and development; therefore, be it
Resolved by the Senate of the State of Illinois, the House of Representatives concurring herein, That it is the duty of the General Government, through its Chief Executive, its Congress, and its foreign ministers, to demand the speedy trial or unconditional release of the American citizens now in prison, and to declare in the most emphatic manner that the protection of the Republic shall be extended to all its citizens abroad who are not convicted of violation of law, and that the department of Government or official who fails in the discharge of such duty deserves censure and is unworthy of the confidence of the liberty-loving and law-governed American people.
Resolved, That our Senators and Representatives in Congress are hereby instructed to use their best efforts to secure, as soon as possible, such a recognition of the rights of American citizens abroad as will be consistent with our National dignity, and avert future capricious, arbitrary or unjust interference with them.
Resolved, That copies of the foregoing preamble and resolutions be forwarded immediately to the President, and our Senators and Representatives in Congress. Adopted by the Senate April 21, 1882.
GEORGE TERWILLIGER, Secretary of the Senate. Mr. Hill, by consent, called up Senate Bill No. 2, in the order of second reading, being a bill for “An act appropriating one-half of the interest on the College and Seminary Fund for the ordinary expenses of the Illinois State Normal University at Normal.”
Which was read at large a second time, and ordered to a third reading.
And at 5:10 o'clock. P. M., Mr. Blackaby moved that the House adjourn until 10 o'clock to-morrow morning.
And the motion prevailed.
TUESDAY, APRIL 25, 1832—10 O'CLOCK A. M.“
The House met, pursuant to adjournment. -
Whereupon, Mr. Perrin moved to recall Senate Bill No. 2 from the order of third reading, and place it in the order of second reading, for the purpose of amending said bill; when,
The Speaker decided Mr. Perrin's motion out of order, for the reason that he was not present yesterday afternoon when said bill was read a second time, and ordered to a third reading.
Thereupon, Mr. Perrin appealed from the decision of the Chair.
The question then being, “Shall the decision of the Chair stand as the decision of the House ?”
And the yeas and nays being demanded, resulted as follows: Yeas, 58; nays, 48.
Those voting in the affirmative are: Messrs. Allen, Ames, Bailey. Baldwin, Bayne, Brown, Bundy, Chafee, Chandler, Chatfield. Chisholm, Collins of Cook, Collins of Will, Cook 0.S., Cowan. Cox. Crews, Diggins, Dysart, Erwin, Garland, Goodspeed, Heryer, Hill, Holden, Little, Loucks, Mitchell, Okeson, Parry, Pearson of Madison, Pearson of Cook, Peterson, Petrie, Pierson of Greene. Plotke, Pollock, Postel. Parish, Robinson, Rogers, Rumley, Simmons, Simonson. Stover, Stowell, Strattan of Jefferson, Stratton of Will, Sumner, Tice, Thornton, Tontz, Veile, Whiteman, Wood of Knox, Wood of DeKalb, Wright of Boone, Young-Yeas, 58.
Those voting in the negative are: Messrs. Andrews, Bitner, Blackaby, Boyd, Bryan, Buck, Carr, Clark, Collier, Cook J. R., Coultas. Cronkrite. Crook, Durfee, English, Gallup, Harris of Cook. Harris of Favette, Herrington, Keen of Wayne, Kelly, Linegar, Martin of Woodford, Martin of White, McAdams, McDonald, McKinley, McLeod, Mieure, Morgan, Niehaus, O'Mara, Paisley, Perrin, Reno, Richardson of Cumberland, Sexton, Shumway, Smith, Struckman, Sullivan, Thompson, Vaughey, Welsh, White of Cook, Wilbanks, Winter, Yancey-Nays, 48.
And the decision of the Chair was sustained.
Mr. Blackaby moved to reconsider the action of the House on yesterday afternoon, by which Senate Bill No. 2 was advanced to a third reading.
And the motion to reconsider prevailed, and Senate Bill No. 2 was placed in the order of second reading.
I SPECIAL ORDER. The hour of 10 o'clock A. M. having arrived, the time set for the special order, made on the motion of Mr. Martin of White, on the 20th day of April, 1882, for the consideration of Senate Bill No. ?', being a bill for “An act ceding the Illinois and Michigan canal to the United States;” when,
Mr. Duffy moved to further postpone the consideration of said Senate Bill, and make it the special order of business for next Thursday, at 11 o'clock A. M., the 27th inst.
And the motion was lost.
Pending the consideration of Senate Bill No. 4, in relation to the “ceding the Illinois and Michigan canal to the United States,"
The following message from the Governor, accompanied by a report of the Canal Commissioners, was received :
A message from the Governor, by Edward F. Leonard, Private Secretary:
Mr. Speaker: I am directed by the Governor to lay before the House of Representatives the following communication :
STATE OF ILLINOIS, EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT,
SPRINGFIELD, April 25, 1882. To the Honorable, the House of Representatives :
In reply to your resolution adopted on the 19th inst., requesting the-Governor and Canal Commissioners to furnish for your information "all data in their possession relating to the amount of lands now belonging to what is known as 'canal property,'” I have the honor to transmit herewith a report of the Canal Commissioners, giving a schedule of the lands and lots belonging to the State, known as “canal lands,” with approximate estimates of their value, excepting certain pieces of land, the title to which is in dispute, and which are in possession of adverse parties.
S. M. CULLOM, Governor.
OFFICE OF TIE CANAL COMMISSIONERS
OF THE STATE OF ILLINOIS,
LOCKPORT, ILLINOIS, April 20, 1882. To the Hon. SHELBY M. CULLOM, Governor of Illinois :
SIR : In answer to your communication of this date, touching the matter of a resolution by the House of Representatives of the 32d General Assembly of Illinois, passed on the 19th instant, asking for data in possession of the Board of Canal Commissioners, relating to “the amount of lands now belonging to what is known as canal property,” we herewith submit the following list :
Being in Canal Trustees' subdivisions, in south fractional
22 Sec. 29. T. 39, R. 14 E. 3d P. M., now within the corporate
limits of the city of Chicago1,2,3,4,5,6,7,8,9...............
12 *$30,000 00
en 131 2,000 00 Triangular lot, not numbered on plat, in subdivision of ........ 7,8 &9 1,000 00
6,000 00 12.575 001
.................................................................. 1.5 ..
*Includes buildings, viz: Collector's office, two houses, and hydraulic building. +Includes buildings. viz: Canal office, house and barn. Includes buildings, viz: Shops at State yard, barn, blacksmith shop, etc.