« ForrigeFortsett »
of probation officers, their duties, and such other matters as may seem expedient. - In any city in this State having a population of seventy-five thousand or less inhabitants as determined by the last preceding school census in which there has been or may hereafter be established a municipal or city court, such municipal or city court may appoint one probation officer for such municipal or city court in addition to those hereinbefore provided for. The other probation officers to which any county may be entitled as aforesaid, shall be equally apportioned between the county and the several cities, if any therein that severally have a population of more than seventy-five thousand inhabitants. Such probation officers so apportioned to such county shall be appointed by the circuit court of said county, and such probation officers so apportioned to such cities shall be appointed by the municipal or city courts in said several cities. The judges of the circuit court of any county and of the municipal or city courts therein established for cities having a population of more than fifty thousand inhabitants, shall meet as a unit body at such times as they deem proper, and at any such meeting may appoint a chief probation officer to act as such over all the probation officers appointed by any of said courts. Said judges may, at any such meeting, adopt general rules not inconsistent with the provisions of this Act, but promotive of its letter and spirit and transact such other business concerning the subject matter of this Act as to said judges may seem proper. Said judges may, at any such meeting appoint a committee of such number of them as they may determine to exercise the ministerial powers of said entire body of judges and the powers of appointment and removal of the chief probation officer, such committee to report to the entire body of judges at such time as may be required by rules or by specific order. Provided, that in the application of this Act to counties of the third class the terms “circuit court” or “judges of the circuit court,” wherever used in this Act, shall be considered as including the superior court of such county and the judges thereof. § 12. The duties of probation officers shall be: (1) To investigate as required by section 3 of this Act, the case of any person to be placed on probation. Full opportunity shall be afforded a probation officer to confer with the person under investigation when such person is in custody. (2) To notify the court of any previous conviction for crime or previous probation of any defendant invoking the provisions of this Act. (3) All reports and notifications required in this Act to be made by probation officers shall be in writing and shall be filed by the clerk in the respective cases. (4) To preserve complete and accurate records of cases investigated, including a description of the person investigated, the action of the court with respect to his case and his probation, the subsequent history of such person, if he becomes a probationer, during the continuance of his probation, which records shall be open to inspection by any judge or by any probation officer pursuant to order of court, but shall not be a public record, and its contents shall not be divulged otherwise than as above provided, except upon order of court. (5) To take charge of and watch over all persons placed on probation under such regulations and for such terms as may be prescribed by the court, and giving to each probationer full instructions as to the terms of his release upon probation and requiring from him such periodical reports as shall keep the officer informed as to his conduct. (6) When any person on probation removes from the county where his offense was committed, it shall be the duty of the officer under whose care he was placed to report the facts to the probation officer in the county to which the probationer has removed; and it shall thereupon become the duty of such probation officer to take charge of an watch over said probationer the same as if the case originated in that county; and for that purpose he shall have the same power and authority over said probationer as if he had been originally placed in said officer’s charge; and such officer shall be required to report in writing once a month the results of his supervision to the probation officer in whose charge the said probationer was originally placed by the court. (7) To perform such other duties as are provided for in this Act or by rules of court and such incidental duties as may be implied from those expressly required. § 13. It shall be the duty of the chief probation officer appointed as provided in this Act, to supervise and control the work of all subordinate probation officers under his jurisdiction and to control as herein provided, subject to such rules and regulations as may be adopted by the court or judges as herein provided, and to supervise the conduct of probationers to such extent as the court, or said judges and the rules herein provided for may direct. Any chief probation officer shall have authority to suspend any probation officer under his supervision for a period of not exceeding thirty days, but may not discharge, and it shall be the duty of such chief probation officer promptly to file charges against any probation officer so suspended by him, with the court or judges appointing such probation officer, and said court or judges shall thereupon investigate said charges and may hear evidence, and shall act thereon as the interest of justice and the good of the probation service may require. The records concerning probationers shall be kept in one office under the supervision of the chief probation officer, to whom all such probation officers must report. It shall be the duty of the board of county commissioners or supervisors of each county in this State in which a chief probation officer may be appointed under the provisions of this Act, to furnish suitable rooms and accommodations, equipment and supplies for said probation officers and clerical assistants in that jurisdiction, and for the keeping of the records, equipment and supplies of the office. The number of clerical assistants shall be determined by the circuit court and shall be appointed by said circuit court. Salaries of said clerical assistants shall be fixed by the board of county commissioners or supervisors. § 14. The amount of compensation to be paid any probation officer or chief probation officer appointed by any circuit court shall be determined by the board of commissioners or supervisors of the several counties in which said officers respectively are appointed, and shall be paid by the county treasurer on the warrant of the county comptroller or other person authorized to issue warrants on the county treasurer; the amount of compensation to be paid to any probation officer appointed by any municipal or city court shall be determined by the city council of the city in which such municipal or city court is situated, and shall be paid out of the city treasurer [treasury] on warrants drawn for that purpose; the compensation to be paid to any chief probation officer appointed jointly by the judges of the circuit court of any county, and the judges of any municipal or city court, as provided in section 9 of this Act, shall be equally apportioned between the county and the cities, the judges of whose courts made such appointment as aforesaid, and the amount thereof shall be fixed by said judges and approved by the board of county commissioners or supervisors of such county and by the city councils of the cities for which said chief probation officer is appointed as aforesaid: Provided, however, that the compensation paid any chief probation officer in counties of the third class shall not exceed five thousand ($5,000.00) dollars a year; the compensation of each of not more than three assistant probation officers in counties of said class shall not exceed eighteen hundred dollars ($1,800.00) a year, and the compensation of any other probation officer in counties of said class shall in the case of probation officers of the circuit court be fixed by said court with the approval of the county board, and in the case of probation officers appointed by a municipal or city court, by said municipal or city court with the approval of the city council, but shall not exceed fifteen hundred dollars ($1,500.00) per annum. And provided, that the compensation of any chief probation officer in counties of the second class shall not exceed twelve hundred dollars ($1,200.00) a year, and the compensation of any other probation officer in counties of said class shall not exceed eight hundred ($800) dollars a year: And, provided, that in counties of the first class the compensation of any probation officer shall be limited to a per diem of not to exceed three dollars ($3.00) per day for such time only as said officer shall be actually engaged in the discharge of his official duties. Probation officers shall, in counties of said first class, be entitled to their necessary traveling and other expenses incurred in the discharge of their official duties, but in counties of the second and third classes no probation officer shall be entitled to be reimbursed for any traveling expenses unless such officer shall be called upon to go outside of his county, in which case such officer shall be reimbursed for his necessary traveling expenses, and the court having jurisdiction may, by special order duly entered, direct that a probation officer shall be reimbursed for other expenses, incurred in any case pending before said court. All such expenses after being certified by the presiding judge of the circuit court or the committee of judges provided for in section 9 of this Act and approved by the board of county commissioners or board of supervisors of such county, shall be paid by the county treasurer on warrant by the proper county officer. No probation officer receiving compensation from any public funds under the provisions of this Act shall receive any compensation, gift or gratuity whatsoever from any person, firm or corporation for doing or refraining from doing any official act in any way connected with any proceeding then pending or about to be instituted in any court with which said probation officer has to do. Any probation officer receiving compensation from any public funds under the provisions of this Act, who shall receive any compensation, gift or gratuity whatever from any person, firm or corporation for doing or refraining from [doing] any official act in any way connected with any proceeding then pending or about to be instituted in any court with which said probation officer has to do, shall be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor, and shall be punished accordingly and shall be immediately removed by the court or judges having the power of removal. APPROVED June 28th, 1915.
SOLICITING BY FALSE PRETENSE.
§ 1. Amends Act of 1874 by adding section 1044. § 104}. Soliciting by falsely pretending to be blind, etc.—penalty.
- (SENATE BILL No. 239. Approved JUNE 22, 1915.) AN ACT to amend “An Act to revise the law in relation to criminal jurisprudence,” approved March 27, 1874, in force July 1, 1874, by adding thereto an additional section to be known as section 10.4%. SECTION 1. Be it enacted by the People of the State of Illinois, represented in the General Assembly: That an Act entitled, “An Act to revise the law in relation to criminal jurisprudence,” approved March 27, 1874, in force July 1, 1874, be amended by adding thereto an additional section to be known as section 1041/2 and to read as follows: § 104%. Any person engaged in soliciting, procuring, attempting to solicit or procure money or other thing of value by falsely pretending and representing himself to be blind, deaf, dumb, without arms or legs, or to be otherwise physically deficient or to be suffering from any physical defect or infirmity, shall, upon conviction, be punished by imprisonment in the county jail not less than one month nor more than six months, or by a fine of not less than ten dollars ($10.00) nor more than two hundred dollars ($200.00) or by both fine and imprisonment. APPROVED June 22nd, 1915.
TAKING DOG OR BITCH.
§ 1. Amends Act of 1874 as subsequently amended § 167a. Taking away dog or bitch with by adding section 167a to division one. felonious intent.
(Bouse BIll No. 395. APPRoved JUNE 23, 1915.)
AN ACT to amend an Act entitled, “An Act to revise the law in relation. to criminal jurisprudence,” approved March 27, 1874, in force July 1, 1874, as amended by subsequent Acts, by adding a new section to division one (1) thereof to be known as section 167a. SECTION 1. Be it enacted by the People of the State of Illinois. represented in the General Assembly: That an Act entitled, “An Act to revise the law in relation to criminal jurisprudence,” approved March 27, 1874, in force July 1, 1874, as amended by subsequent Acts, be and the same is hereby amended by adding a new section to division one (1) thereof to be known as section 167a; which said section when added shall read as follows: § 167a. Whoever, without the consent of the owner, with a felonious intent, takes, carries or leads away any dog or bitch, shall be deemed guilty of larceny and punished accordingly. APPROVED June 23d, 1915.
TAKING HoRSE, VEHICLE or BoAT.
§ 1. Amends section 204, Act of 1874. $ 204. As amended, adds provision covering those who hire with intent to defraud owner or keeper out of see or compensation for such hiring.
(House BILL No. 620. APPRoved JUNE 29, 1915.)
AN ACT to amend an Act entitled, “An Act to revise the law in relation to criminal jurisprudence,” approved March 27, 1874, in force July 1, 1874, as subsequently amended, commonly known as the criminal code, by amending section 204, as the same is numbered in said criminal code. SECTION 1. Be it enacted by the People of the State of Illinois, represented in the General Assembly: That an Act entitled, “An Act to revise the law in relation to criminal jurisprudence,” approved March 27, 1874, in force July 1, 1874, as subsequently amended, be and the same is hereby amended by amending section 204 as the same is numbered in said criminal code and published in Hurd's Statutes of 1913, said section to read when amended as follows: § 204. Whoever wilfully and maliciously takes, drives, rides or uses any horse, ox or other draught animal, or takes or uses any vehicle or boat, the property of another, without the consent of the owner or person having legal custody, care and control of the same or whoever hires any horse, ox or other draught animal or any vehicle or boat, the property of another from the owner or person having legal custody, care or control of the property and fails to return the same, for the purpose or with the intent of defrauding said owner or person having legal custody, care or control of the property so hired or rented out of a fee or compensation for such hiring or rent, shall be fined not exceeding $300, or be confined in the county jail not exceeding one year. But the provisions of this section shall not apply to any case of taking the property of another with intent to steal the same. APPROVED June 29th, 1915.
TIPPING—LEASE OF SPACE.
§ 1. Leasing of space for the exercise of any pri- $ 2. When lease, etc., void.
AN ACT prohibiting the leasing or using of any space or portion of places of public accommodation or public resort for the purpose of accepting, demanding or receiving gratuities or donations, commonly called tips, from the public. SECTION 1. Be it enacted by the People of the State of Illinois, represented in the General Assembly: That it shall be unlawful for the owner, proprietor, lessee, superintendent, manager or agent of any hotel, restaurant, eating house, barber shop, theatre, store building, office building, factory, railroad, street railroad, fair ground, baseball or football ground, hall used for public meetings or entertainments, or any other building, office, or space which is a place of public accommodation or public resort, to rent, lease, or permit to be used any part, —25 L