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Maryland Manual, 1977-78
Volume 178, Page 31   View pdf image (33K)
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Speaker as the administrative element of
the Legislative Department. He serves at
their pleasure and may be removed by joint
action and at the discretion of the President
and the Speaker.
The Assistant to the President and the
Speaker is responsible for all administrative
functions. He serves in a coordinating ca-
pacity for the Legislative Department with
respect to administrative functions involving
agencies such as the Department of General
Services, Department of Budget and Fiscal
Planning, Department of State Planning,
Department of Personnel and the Comptrol-
ler's Office.
Roy N, Staten, Budget and Taxation
Alfred J. Lipin, Capital Budget
Edward T. Conroy, Constitutional and
Public Law
Harry J. McGuirk, Economic Affairs
Margaret C. Schweinhaut, Executive
James Clark, Jr., Finance
J. Joseph Curran, Jr., Judicial Proceedings
Steny H. Hoyer, Rules
John R. Hargreaves, Appropriations
Andrew 0. Mothershead, Capital
Budget Subcommittee
Dennis F. Rasmussen, Data Processing
Management Subcommittee
Frank B. Pesci, Government Operations
Frank C. Robey, Jr., Human Relations
Commission Subcommittee
David L. Scull, Program Evaluation and
Zero Base Budgeting Subcommittee
Charles J. Krysiak, Constitution and
Administrative Law
John W. Wolfgang (Acting), Economic
John S. Arnick, Environmental Matters
Joseph E. Owens, Judiciary

Daniel J. Minilick, Jr., Protocol
Benjamin L. Cardin, Ways and Means
Tyras S. Athey, Assessment Practices
Lucille Maurer, Special Education
Walter R. Dean, Jr., Medical Assistance
Program (MEDIC AID) Subcommittee
Carter M. Hickman, Administrative,
Executive and Legislative Review
Tyras S. Athey, Intergovernmental
John W. Doliglass, Joint Budget and Audit
Melvin A. Steinberg, Legislative Ethics
John R. Hargreaves, Management of
Public Funds
A Constitutional Amendment (Chapter
363, Acts of 1972) ratified by the people
on November 7, 1972 divided the State of
Maryland into forty-seven districts for the
election of the 188 members of the Senate
and the House of Delegates. Each Legisla-
tive District elects one Senator and three
Delegates, for a total of forty-seven Sena-
tors and one hundred and forty-one Dele-
gates. Each district may be divided into
three Delegate subdistricts or one multi-
member Delegate subdistrict. Each district
must consist of adjoining territory, be com-
pact in form, and of equal population
(Const. 1867, Art. Ill, sees. 1-4). Any dis-
trict which contains more than two counties
or parts of more than two counties, and
where the Delegates are elected at large by
the voters of the entire district, no county,
or part of a county, is allowed to have more
than one resident Delegate. The descriptions
of the legislative districts are to the geo-
graphical boundaries which existed on
March 15, 1974.
Pursuant to Article III, Section 5 of the
Constitution, the Governor presented his
legislative districting plan to the General
Assembly and it became law on February

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Maryland Manual, 1977-78
Volume 178, Page 31   View pdf image (33K)
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