First Session: November 29, 1708 - December 17, 1708
Second Session: October 26, 1709 - November 11, 1709
Third Session: October 24, 1710 - November 4, 1710
Fourth Session: October 23, 1711 - November 3, 1711
Edward C. Papenfuse, et al., Archives of Maryland, Historical List, new series, Vol. 1. Annapolis, MD: Maryland State Archives, 1990.
Edward C. Papenfuse, et al., A Biographical Dictionary of the Maryland Legislature, 1635-1789, Vols. 1&2. Annapolis, MD: Maryland State
Archives, 1985.a - appointed; c - Council (Upper House); d - died; dcl - declined; dns - did not serve; ds - dismissed; e - elected; ev - election voided;
pres - president of the Senate; pres p. t. - president pro tem of the Senate; psa - post-session appointment; psd - post-session death;
psr - post-session resignation; r - resigned; s - suspended; spkr - speaker of the House; spkr p.t. - speaker pro tem of the House;
(D) - Democrat; (R) - Republican.
|Francis Jenkins, d-31
Edward Lloyd, pres1
|Philip Lynes, d-2
Charles Greenberry, a-2
John Hall, a-2
William Whittington, a-2
Thomas Addison, a-3
Richard Tilghman, a-4
John Dorsey, a-4
Philemon Lloyd, a-4
Wornell Hunt, ds-2, e-24
|Anne Arundel County
Charles Greenberry, c-2
John Brice, e-2, ev5
Charles Hammond, e-3
Walter Smith, d-4
John Ward, s-3
Edward Larramore, d-4
Henry Ward, e-4
Hugh Eccleston, d-4
Roger Woolford, s-3
Joseph Ennalls, d-2
John Hudson, e-3
Thomas Hicks, e-3
Thomas Covington, d-2
Edward Bathurst, dns, d-27
John Carvile, dns, d-27
Thomas Ringgold, e-3, d-4
Edward Scott, e-4
|Prince George's County
Robert Bradley, spkr
|Queen Anne's County
Philemon Hemsley, s-4
|St. Mary's County
John Coode, ds-18
Thomas Trueman Greenfield
Henry Peregrine Jowles
James Bowles, e-3
1. Although Jenkins was the senior councilor at the time of Governor Seymour's death in 1709, his colleagues argued that he had relinguished his right to the presidency of the Council by "not taking any notice of the Government after the Govemour's death." The other councilors made Edward Lloyd, next in seniority, the president and thus the chief executive officer of the colony for the next five years.
2. Quarry served only briefly in the second and third sessions of this Assembly.
3. The delegates from Annapolis were not seated at the first session until the bill on the Annapolis charter had passed the Assembly.
4. Dismissed from the second session because he had not met the three-year residency requirement when he was first elected in November 1708; that requirement had been satisfied by October 1709, and he was immediately reelected to the same seat.
5. Election to the second session was voided because the sheriff denied a legally demanded poll by voters supporting Charles Hammond, who was subsequently elected to fill this seat at the third session.
6. Neither the Cecil County nor the Dorchester County delegation attended the first session.
7. Both Bathurst and Carvile were absent from the first session and died before the second session convened.
8. Dismissed from the first session, because as a man once in holy orders he was ineligible to sit in the Assembly.
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