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Hanson's Laws of Maryland 1763-1784
Volume 203, Page 446   View pdf image (33K)
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                                                            A            T    A    B    L    E.
 
    Court revived.  June, 1777, ch. 4.
    Court adjourned.  October, 1778, ch. 1.
    Certain inhabitants on the boundary line of the state

relieved.  July, 1779, ch. 13.
    An election ordered to ascertain the future seat of justice.
November, 1781, ch. 9.

                        CALVERT COUNTY.

    A line established between this and Anne-Arundel
county.  October, 1777, ch. 6.
    Its free-school lands to be sold.  October, 1778, ch. 16.
    Its court revived.  March, 1780, ch. 11.

                            CAMBRIDGE.

    A constable to b e appointed for this town.  October,
1778, ch. 9.
    Swine and geese not to be suffered to go at large.  November,
1779, ch. 4.

                          CAROLINE COUNTY.

    Carved out of Dorchester and Queen-Anne's county.
November, 1773, ch. 10.
    Its court adjourned.  October, 1778, ch. 1.
    Court revived, and seat of justice to be removed.
March, 1779, ch. 7.
    That act suspended for seven years.  November, 1779,

ch. 6.
    Court revived.  March, 1780, ch. 12.
    
                              CERTIFICATES.

    For loans under the supply bill of February, 1777,
discountable for the present or any future tax.  November,
1779, ch. 31.
    Issued under the act of November, 1779, ch. 32, to
be redeemed with the present year's tax.  June, 1780,
ch. 5.
    Granted for cloathing, provision, horses, &c. to bear
interest, and be discountable one third annually, till the
whole be paid.  May, 1781, ch. 5.
    Depreciation certificates receivable from the purchasers
of My Lady's manors and Monocacy.  November, 1781,
ch. 31.
    Certificates assignable without restriction.  November,
1782, ch. 33.
    Fraudulently obtained, not to be discounted with the
treasurer.  1784, ch. 55, sec. 6.
        For other matters, see the several acts for settling the
            accounts of the troops of this state, under the head
            of ARMY and NAVY
.

                                CERTIORARI.

    Allocatur in civil cases not necessary.  July, 1779,
ch. 4.


                               CHANCELLOR.

    To hold his commission during good behaviour.
Const. 40.

    To be the keeper of the great seal.  Const. 36.
    Where he is to be a party to a bill, the general court
to have jurisdiction as a court of chancery.  November,
1779, ch. 24, sec. 4.

                                 CHANCERY.

    Certain proceedings therein regulated, and powers
given.  November, 1773, ch. 7.

                        CHARITABLE USES.

    In some cases allowed.  Decl. 34.

                       CHARLES COUNTY.

    Defects in its records attended.  1771, ch. 23.
    Its free-school united with those of St. Mary's and
Prince-George's counties.  1774, ch. 14.

    Proceedings in its court revived by the following resolve
of the convention.  October 30, 1776.
    RESOLVED, That all and every action, suit, process
and proceeding, which were depending in the March and
August courts of St. Mary's and Charles counties, and
which have been discontinued by reason of the said courts
not being held, shall be revived and continued to the
next November courts to be held in the said counties,
and shall stand and remain in the same state and condition

as they would have been had the said courts been regularly
held.
    Court adjourned.  October, 1778, ch. 1, June, 1780,
ch. 7, October, 1780, ch. 1.

                    CHARLES-TOWN, Charles county.

    Commissioners appointed to lay out the town anew.
November, 1779, ch. 23.
    A supplement to that act.  Match, 1780, ch. 20.
    Swine and geese not to be raised.  November, 1782,
ch. 4.

                            CHARLOTTE-HALL.

    Instituted.  1774, ch. 14.
    A supplement.  October, 1777, ch. 3.
    Another supplement.  November, 1783, ch. 19.

                              CHESTER-TOWN.

    The raising of geese and swine prohibited.  March,
1779, ch. 3.

    A market established.  1784, ch. 2.

                          CHURCH of ENGLAND.

    A singular provision for the trial of beneficed ministers.
1771, ch. 31.
    The clergy provided for.  November, 1773, ch. 28.
    Secured in its rights.  Decl. 33.
    Funds may be established for the relief of the widows
and children of deceased clergymen.  1784, ch. 78.

                                  COMMERCE.

    Regulated.  November, 1783, ch. 36.
    Another act for that purpose.  1784, ch. 79.

                               COMMISSIONS.

    Must have the great seal.  Const, 36, 57.
    Their style.  Const. 57.
    The forms of civil commissions prescribed.  February,
1777, ch. 5.

                          COMMON RECOVERY.

    Defects therein aided.  November, 1766, ch. 21.

                            CONFEDERATION.

    Ratified and inserted at the end of the act.  October,
1780, ch. 40.
    Delegates to congress empowered to consent in behalf
of this state to an alteration of the 8th article.  1784,

ch. 23.

                            CONFISCATION.

    An act to confiscate all British property.  October,
1780, ch. 45.
    Commissioners appointed to preserve the said property,
and take charge likewise of all property forfeited for treason.
October, 1780, ch. 49.
    Directions for selling the property of Fotterall's heirs,
Bacon, Eversfield, Buchanans, Brown, Mackie, Speirs,
French, Christie, Glassford, Hyde's heirs, and Bladen's
heirs, and Beverdam and Chaptico manors, one fifth of

the purchase money to be paid in specie, the remainder
in continental state money.  October, 1780, ch. 51.
    Directions for selling for red money the manors in St.
Mary's, Kent, Charles, Queen-Anne's, Dorchester, Somerset
and Worcester, the Principio works, the property
of the persons mentioned in the preceding article, and

the property of Dulanys, Addition and Boucher.  May,
1781, ch. 23.
    The White-Marsh furnace, and Log-Caln forge,
with the land, negroes and stock, to be sold for black

money.  May, 1781, ch. 33.
    Whetstone-point, and land near Harris's creek, to be
sold for specie; also any personal confiscated property, at
discretion; and traitor's property for continental state
money.  May, 1781, ch. 37.
    Land of the iron-works of Russell and company to be
sold, partly for black, and partly for continental state
money.  November, 1782, ch. 2.
    Directions for selling the property of the Jamiesons,
L. Dulany, Hamilton, Richardson's and Gale's heirs,
Philpot, Key, Somerville, Riddle, Dunlaps, and Stevenson,
for specie.  November, 1781, ch. 28.



 
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Hanson's Laws of Maryland 1763-1784
Volume 203, Page 446   View pdf image (33K)
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