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by law assessed, till the payment of said tax, and if transferred after

such day, the transfer shall be subject to such lien. Duty of bank, etc.,

§ 6. For the purpose of collecting the taxes to be assessed under secin relation tions three, four and five of this act, and in addition to any other law to collecs of this State, not in conflict with the constitution of the United States

.
relative to the imposition of assessment and collection of taxes, it shall
be the duty of every such bank, banking association, or trust com-
pany, and the managing officer or officers thereof, to retain so mach
of any dividend or dividends belonging to such stockholder as shall be
necessary to pay any taxes assessed in pursuance of sections three, four
and five of this act until it shall be made to appear to such officer or
officers that such taxes have been paid.

87. This act shall take effect immediately.

EXTRACTS FROM SUPPLY, ETC., BILLS.

[Some provisions contained in the appropriation and deficiency bills, which are of general and permanent importance, are for greater convenience printed here.

The following paragraph is from chap. 193, L. of 1876, being the deficiency bill

of that year, and passed May first :] Fees of “Hereafter the compensation of sheriffs for transporting convicts to the sheriffs for several State prisons, houses of refuge and penitentiaries of this state shall not ing exceed twenty cents for each mile for each convict, when not exceeding two prisoners. convicts are conveyed.”

(See, in connection with the above, the extract from chap. 128, L. 1877, past.)

etc.

The following paragraph is also from chap. 193, L. 1876. A similar provision

was inserted in chap. 634, L. 1875. Health “The health officer shall appoint at least four policemen, whose services officer to appoint

shall be paid for by him, and may dismiss them or either of them at pleasure, policemen, and appoint others in their places. Such policemen shall perform patrol and

police duty under the direction of the health officer, in connection with the quarantine establishment, and upon the waters of the bay of New York; and they shall possess all the powers possessed by policemen

in the cities of New York and Brooklyn; and any person arrested by either of said policemen for violating any law or regulation relating to quarantine, in said port, may be taken by him before any court of criminal jurisdiction, or any magistrate or police justice within the county of Richmond, and thereupon the court, magistrate or police justice before whom such offender shall be brought, shall have jurisdiction to hear, try and punish the offender for the offense committed by him in the same manner and with the like effect as if the same had been committed within the limits over which such court, magistrate or police justice has jurisdiction to punish for offenses under existing laws."

From chap. 128, L. 1877, passed April 14, 1877. Fees of “Hereafter, the compensation to sheriffs for conveying one convict to a

State prison or penitentiary from the county prison, for each mile actually trar. portation eled twenty cents; for conveying two convicts, for each mile so traveled thirtyof convicts five cents; for conveying three convicts, for each mile so traveled forty cents: etc. and for conveying four or more convicts, for each mile so traveled twelve cents

each; with one dollar per day for the maintenance of each convict while on the way to a State prison or penitentiary, but not exceeding one dollar for every thirty miles of travel, in full of all charges and expenses in the premises."

sheriffs for trans

ler to examine

From chap. 252, L. 1878 (passed May 13, 1878), the following paragraphs. “The comptroller is hereby authorized and empowered, whenever he shall Comptroldeem it necessary, to examine, or cause to be examined, the financial affairs and business administration of any asylum for the insane, State prison, reforma- penal and tory, house of refuge, or other charitable or penal institution receiving appro- institupriations from the State treasury; and for that purpose the comptroller, or the tions. agent designated by him to conduct such examination, shall have power to administer oaths and to subpæna witnesses, and shall have free access to all account books, vouchers and records of any institution which shall be investigated in pursuance of this authority, and the sum of five thousand dollars, or so much thereof as may be necessary, is hereby appropriated to carry this provision into effect."

(Referring to chap. 495, L. 1875, ante, p. 165.) -from and after the said thirtieth day of September, eighteen hundred Repeal of and seventy-eight, said section six, and also section twenty-nine of said chap- 8 and 29 ch. ter four hundred and ninety-five, are hereby repealed.”

495, L. 1875. Ante, vol. 9, p. 891 (section six).

From the Deficiency Bill of 1880 (chap. 549, passed June 7, 1880), the following

paragraph : "-- the State board of charities is hereby authorized to cause the removal to the countries whence they came, of any crippled, blind, lunatic or other infirm alien paupers sent to this country by cities or towns in the various governments of Europe, or by societies, relatives or friends, and who may be found in any poor-house, álms-house or other institutions of charity in this State."

The following paragraph from chap. 91 of the Laws of 1879 : “Hereafter no person who has not resided within this State for at least one year next prior to application for his or her admission into any State asylum for the idiotic, blind, insane or deaf and dumb, shall be admitted as an inmate therein."

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CONCURRENT RESOLUTIONS

OF THE

SENATE AND ASSEMBLY.

CONCURRENT RESOLUTION

Proposing an amendment to section twelve of article six of

the constitution. The People of the State of New York, represented in Senate and Assembly, do enact as follows :

Resolved (if the assembly concur), That section twelve of article six of the constitution be amended so as to read as follows:

$ 12. The superior court of the city of New York, the court of common pleas for the city and county of New York, the superior court of Buffalo and the city court of Brooklyn are continued with the powers and jurisdiction they now severally have, and such further civil and criminal jurisdiction as may be conferred by law. The superior court of New York shall be composed of the six judges in office at the adoption of this article and their successors. The court of common pleas of New York, of the three judges then in office and their successors, and three additional judges. The superior court of Buffalo, of the judges now in office and their successors, and the city court of Brooklyn, of such number of judges not exceeding three as may be provided by law. The judges of said courts in office at the adoption of this article are continued until the expiration of their terms. A chief judge shall be appointed by the judges of each of said courts from their own number, who shall act as such during his official term. Vacancies in the office of the judges named in this section, occurring otherwise than by expiration of term, shall be filled in the same manner as vacancies in the supreme court. The legislature may provide for detailing judges of the superior court and court of common pleas of New York, to hold circuits and special terms of the supreme court in that city; for detailing judges of the city court of Brooklyn, to hold circuits and special terms of the supreme court in Kings county, and for detailing judges of the superior court of Buffalo, to hold circuit courts of oyer and terminer and special terms of the supreine court, as the public interest may require.

Resolved (if the assembly concur), That the foregoing amendment be referred to the legislature, to be chosen at the next general election of senators, and that in conformity to section one of article thirteen of the constitution, it be published for three months previous to the time of such election. STATE OF NEW YORK:

STATE OF NEW YORK: IN SENATE, May 4, 1880.

IN ASSEMBLY, May 20, 1880. The above resolution was duly passed.

The above resolution was duly passed.
By order of the senate.

By order of the assembly.
JOHN W. VROOMAN,

EDW'D M.JOHNSON.
Clerk.

Clerk.

CONCURRENT RESOLUTION

Proposing an amendment to article six of the constitution.

Resolved (if the assembly concur), That sections twelve and thirteen of article six of the constitution bé amended so as to read as follows:

§ 12. The superior court in the city of New York, the court of common pleas for the city and county of New York, the superior court of Buffalo, and the city court of Brooklyn are continued with the powers and jurisdiction they now severally have, and such further civil and criminal jurisdiction as may be conferred by law. The superior court of New York shall be composed of the six judges in office at the adoption of this article, and their successors. The court of common pleas of New York, of the three judges then in office, and their successors, and three additional judges. The superior court of Buffalo, of the judges now in office, and their successors; and the city court of Brooklyn, of such number of judges, not exceeding three, as may be provided by law. The judges of said courts in office at the adoption of this article are continued until the expiration of their terms. A chief judge shall be appointed by the judges of each of said courts from their own number, who shall act as such during his official term. Vacancies in the office of the judges named in this section, occurring otherwise than by expiration of term, shall be filled in the sáme manner às vacancies in the supreme court. The legislature may provide for detailing judges of the superior court and court of common pleas of New York to hold circuits and special terms of the supreme court in that city; and for detailing judges of the city court of Brooklyn, to hold circuits and special terms of the supreme court in Kings county as the public interest may require.

§ 13. Justices of the supreme court shall be chosen by the electors of their respective judicial districts. Judges of all the courts mentioned in the last preceding section shall be chosen by the electors of the cities respectively in which the said courts are instituted. The official terms of the said justices and judges who shall be elected after the adoption of this article shall be fourteen years from and including the first day of January next after their election. But no person shall hold the office of justice or judge of any court longer than until and including the last day of December next after he shall be seventy years of age. The compensation of every judge of the court of appeals, and of every justice of the supreme court, whose term of office shall be abridged pursuant to this provision, and who shall have served as such judge or justice ten years or more, shall be continued during the remainder of the term for which he was electel.

And whereas the foregoing amendment to the constitution was agreed to by a majority of the members elected to each of the two houses in the year eighteen hundred and seventy-nine, and was entered

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