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STATE OF NEW YORK
ONE HUNDRED AND FORTY-FOURTH SESSION
Begun and Held at the Capitol, in the City of Albany,
J. B LYON COMPANY, PRINTERS
Exchange Duplicate, L. C'
LIBRARI 266892 MARCH 1930
JOURNAL OF THE SENATE
STATE OF NEW YORK
SENATE CHAMBER IN THE CITY OF ALBANY
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 5, 1921
Pursuant to the sixth section of the tenth article of the Constitution of the State of New York, designating the first Wednesday in January of each year for the time of the meeting of the Legislature, the Senate convened. Honorable Jeremiah Wood, Lieutenant-Governor, presiding.
The members of the Senate being as follows:
Edmund Seidel, Twenty-second Senate District.
The President addressed the Senate as follows:
I understand it has been the custom in this body for the presiding officer to say a word of greeting. Following this custom, I want to speak very briefly.
The Constitution of the State of New York provides that the Lieutenant-Governor shall be the presiding officer of this honorable body. A majority of the electorate of the State of New York at the last election gave to me this great honor. With it I realize the responsibilities that have come.
There are many questions that have got to be solved, and which demand the attention not alone of the legislative body of the State, but of various State departments. These questions that come before you I know you will solve to the best of your ability and with an eye single to the welfare of the citizenry of the State. In this task I pledge you my support. I know we are going to have a very delightful and happy time together, and after the session is over I want the acquaintanceships that are formed here to ripen into everlasting friendships, and that our association together shall be a cherished memory.
The Clerk will call the roll.
The Clerk called the roll and the following Senators responded:
Mr. Thayer offered a resolution in the words following: Resolved, That Ernest A. Fay be, and he hereby is, elected Clerk of the Senate for the years 1921 and 1922.
The President put the question whether the Senate would agree to said resolution, and it was decided in the affirmative, as follows:
Mr. Wiswall offered a resolution in the words following:
Resolved, That Charles R. Hotaling be, and he hereby is, elected sergeant-at-arms of the Senate for the year 1921.
The President put the question whether the Senate would agree to said resolution, and it was decided in the affirmative.