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the house to which he is printer, as the same are from time to time delivered to him by the clerk; two copies whereof must be delivered by him in sheets, as they are printed, to each of the clerks for the use of their respective houses, and one copy to the secretary of state; the remaining copies, with indexes printed by him from manuscript furnished by the secretary of state, as soon as may be after the close of each session must be delivered to the secretary ;'
1. For the use of the members of the legislature during its session, two hundred and fifty copies of every bill, the printing of which shall be ordered by the house to which he is printer; twelve copies thereof must be delivered in sheets, to the secretary of state at the close of the session; sixty copies as they are printed to the senate; one hundred and fifty-eight to the assembly, and twenty to the state officers;*
3. Six hundred and fifty copies of messages from the governor, reports of standing or select committees, and reports and communications made in pursuance of law or of a resolution of either house, whenever ordered by the house to which he is printer; eighty copies whereof must be delivered to the senate; one hundred and sixty-eight copies to the assembly, and twenty copies to the state
copies to be full bound.
officers, as they are printed; the remaining copies, as soon as may be after the close of each session, must be delivered to the secretary of state. Of the annual report of the bank superintendent, two hundred and seventy copies,' and of that of the insurance superintendent, fifteen hundred copies,* must be printed for the use of their respective departments. It is the duty of the printer who is employed under any contract hereafter made, to print the annual reports referred to in section 138, to distribute the same on or before the first day of the meeting of the legislature;'
4. An extra number of copies of bills, messages and the other documents specified in the last subdivision, whenever ordered by the house to which he is printer, in pursuance of the rules of such house or the joint rules of the two houses; onethird whereof must be delivered to the senate and two-thirds to the assembly, unless otherwise directed by law or the resolution of the house ordering such extra number."
11 R. S., § 10; Ib., 1171, § 272.
3 Laws of 1859, ch. 437.
§ 152. There shall be bound annually, in full binding, four copies of the senate and assembly bills, and sixteen copies of the journals and documents of both houses, for the senate library; and eight copies of the bills, and eighteen copies of the journals and documents, for the assembly library;
and seven copies of the journals and documents of each house for the state officers, and the residue of the journals and documents shall be bound in boards.
1 R. S.. 404, § 12.
§ 153. The state paper is such daily newspaper The state in the city of Albany as is designated by the secretary of state, the comptroller and the treasurer, by contract entered into between them and the proprietor thereof, for the publication of all notices required by law to be published in the state paper.' Such officers shall make a certificate of the fact that the paper has been designated by them, pursuant to law, as the state paper; which certificate shall be published as a standing notice, at the head of the department of legal notices, in the paper, and without charge to the state."
'Laws of 1854, ch. 197, § 1.
The provision of the latter part of this section is presented as a
§ 154. Within five days after the making of such contract, the proprietors of the paper shall execute a bond to the people of the state, with good and sufficient sureties, to be approved by the comptroller, in the penalty of five thousand dollars, for the faithful performance of the contract.
Laws of 1854, ch. 197, § 2.
to give bond.
Charges for § 155. The proprietors may charge for publication of such notices, for advertising, for the first insertion, not exceeding thirty cents for every folio of one hundred words, and for each subsequent insertion, not exceeding twenty cents for every folio; but no charge shall be made for any notices required in proceedings before surrogates, where the surrogate certifies that the property of the deceased is less than five thousand dollars in value.
Laws of 1854, ch. 197, § 3.
But the act in relation to the publication of legal notices (Laws of 1859, ch. 252) authorizes the proprietor of any newspaper to charge "for publishing any notice, order, citation, summons, or other proceeding or advertisement required by law to be published," not more than seventy-five cents per folio for the first insertion, and not more than thirty cents for each subsequent insertion.
ARTICLE I. Number and designation.
II. Mode of election.
NUMBER AND DESIGNATION.
§ 156. The number and designation of judicial
officers are as follows:
Eight judges of the court of appeals;'
Five justices of the supreme court in the first judicial district;"
And four in each of the remaining seven judicial districts;'
A county judge in each county, except that of New York;
A local officer designated as special county judge, in each of the counties of Jefferson, Oneida, St. Lawrence, Oswego, Orange, Chautauqua, Cayuga, Tioga, Chenango,' Sullivan,' Washington, Essex' and Tompkins;"
A surrogate in the county of New York," St. Lawrence," and in each other county that has created or shall create, that office in the mode prescribed by law;"
A local officer, designated as special surrogate, in each of the following counties: Jefferson, Oneida, St. Lawrence, Oswego, Orange, Chautauqua, Cayuga, Tioga," and Washington.".
1 R. S., 305 and 314, §§ 18, 19; 314, § 21; repealed, Laws 1858, 286.
* Laws of 1857, vol. 2, ch. 463. The statute relating to this officer, in Essex county, designated him as "special county judge and surrogate." There is no reason for retaining this anomaly.