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Art. Sec. Page.

Two-thirds:

when assent of two-thirds of members of

legislature is necessary...
of all present on bill returned by governor.

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United States deposit fund:

capital to be in violate.
revenue of ...

9
9

3 3

341 341

University of State of New York. (See Re

gents.)

Vacancy:

provisions to be made for filling...
legislature may declare when office is vacant

(See titles of officers.)

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Villages:

incorporation of, to be under general laws.
credit of, not to be loaned..
limitations of indebtedness.
may provide for orphan asylums, etc.,
payments by, to eleemosynary and reform-

atory institutions may be authorized ...
credit of money not to be devoted to de-

nominational institutions....
officers of, not provided by constitution,

how chosen...

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Votes:

boards for receiving, counting, etc., of, to

be bi-partisan .....
certain, for members of legislature, void..

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Voters:

who are..
bribery or wager, disfranchise.
registration of, when required.

Art. Sec. Page. 2 1 176 2 2 178 2 4 180

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Weighing:

offices for, abolished.. Weights and measures:

offices may be created for supplying correct

standards of...... Witness:

competency not affected by religion .
not to be unreasonably detained.
person, need not be against himself..
person charged with bribery may testify in

own behalf.

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Year:

legislative and political to begin January

first. Yeas and nays.

(See ayes and nays.)

10 6 354

CITY BILLS.

Provisions of Constitution and General City Law Relat

ing thereto.

Constitution, Article XII. § 2. All cities are classified according to the latest state enumeration, as from time to time made, as follows: The first class includes all cities having a population of one hundred and seventy-five thousand, or more; the second class, all cities having a population of fifty thousand and less than one hundred and seventy-five thousand; the third class, all other cities. Laws relating to the property, affairs of government of cities, and the several departments thereof, are divided into general and special city laws; general city laws are those which relate to all the cities of one or more classes; special city laws are those which relate to a single city, or to less than all the cities of a class. Special city laws shall not be passed except in conformity with the provisions of this section. After any bill for a special city law, relating to a city, has been passed by both branches of the Legislature, the house in which it originated shall immediately transmit a certified copy thereof to the mayor of such city, and within fifteen days thereafter the mayor shall return such bill to the house from which it was sent, or if the session of the Legislature at which such bill was passed has termi. nated, to the Governor, with the mayor's certificate thereon, stating whether the city has or has not accepted the same. In every city of the first class, the mayor, and in every other city, the mayor and the legislative body thereof concurrently, shall act for such city as to such bill; but the Legislature may provide for the concurrence of the legislative body in cities of the first class. The Legislature shall provide for a public notice and opportunity for a public hearing concerning any such bill in every city to which it relates, before action thereon. Such a bill, if it relates, to more than one city, shall be transmitted to the mayor of each city to which it relates, and shall not be deemed accepted unless accepted as herein provided, by every such city. Whenever any such bill is accepted as herein provided, it shall be subject as are other bills, to the action of the Governor. Whenever, during the session at which it 'was passed, any such bill is returned without the acceptance of the city or cities to which it relates, or within such fifteen days is not returned, it may nevertheless again be passed by both branches of the Legislature, and it shall then be subject as are other bills, to the action of the Governor. In every special city law which has been accepted by the city or cities to which it relates, the title shall be followed by the words “ accepted by the city," or

cities," as the case may be; in every such law which is passed without such acceptance, by the words “ passed without the acceptance of the city,” or “cities," as the case may be.

THE GENERAL CITY LAW.

Chap. 26, Laws of 1909. AN ACT in relation to cities, constituting chapter

twenty-one of the consolidated laws.

ARTICLE III.

Hearing on City Bills.

Section 30. Public hearing.

31. Notice, how given.
32. Hearing.
33. Return by mayor; contents of certificate.
34. Duties of clerk on return of mayor's certificate ;

indorsement on bill.
35. Expenses of hearing to be a city charge.

§ 30. Public hearing.- Whenever a certified copy of any bill for a special city law shall be transmitted to the mayor of a city, pursuant to the provisions of the second section of the twelfth article of the constitution of this state, the mayor of such city shall forthwith upon the receipt of such bill fix a day for a public hearing in such city concerning such bill, and cause public notice of the time and place of such hearing to be given. In a city of the first class such hearing shall be before the mayor. In a city of the second or third class, such hearing shall be before the mayor and the legislative body of such city.

§ 31. Notice, how given.- In a city of the first class such notice shall be given by the mayor by causing

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