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į By DANBY PICKERING, of Gray's-Inn, Efq;
Reader of the Law Lecture to that Honourable Society.
Church in Fleet-Street, London. 1782.
.: OF THE S T A T U TË PUBL I C K and PRIVATĖ, . Pálfed Anno vicefimo fecundo
GEORGII IIÍ. Regis. Being the Second Session of the Fifteenth Parliament of
PUBLICK ACTS. Cap.i. TOR further continuing an act; made in the severia
T teenth year of the reign of his present Majesty, intituled, An act to impower his Majesty to secure and detain perfonts charged wiib, or füfpected of, the crime of high treason, committed in any of his Majesty's colonies or plantations in America, or on the high Jeas, or the crime of piracy.
Cap. 2. For granting and aid to His Majesty by a land tax, to be raised in Great Britain, for the service of the year one thou. - sand seven hundred and eighty-two.
Cap. 3. For continuing and granting to his Majesty certain duties upon malt, mum, cyder, and perry, for the service of the year one thousand seven hundred and eighty-two.
Cap. 4. For punishing mutiny and defertion; and for the better payment of the army and their quarters.
Cap. š. For the regulation of his Majesty's marine forces while on Thore
Cap. 6. For keeping the militia forces of this kingdom come plete, during the time therein mentioned. . Vol. XXXIV,
Cap. 7. For further continuing an act, made in the nine. teenth year of the reign of his present Majesty, for allowing the importation of fine organzined Italian thrown silk in any ships or velo fels, for a limited time.
Cap. 8. For raising a certain sum of money by way of annuities, and for establishing a lottery..
Cap. 9. For reclifying mistakes in the names of several of the commiflioners appointed, by an act made in the last session of parliament, to put in execution an act made in the same session, intituled, An act for granting an aid to his Majesty by a land tax, to be raised in Great Britain, for the service of the year one thousand seven hundred and eighty-one; and for appointing other commilsioners, together with those named in the first-mentioned act, to put in execution an act of this session of parliament, for granting on aid to his Majefy by a land tax, to be raised in Great Britain, for the service of the year one thousand seven bundred and Eighty-two.
Cap. 10. For the better detaining, and more easy exchange of American prisoners brought into Great Brituin.
Cap. 11. For allowing further time to negociate, by indorsement, the bonds issued in pursuance of an act, made in the fourteenth year of the reign of his present Majesty, intituled, An all for more effectually carrying into execution certain proposals made by the most noble Henry duke of Buccleugh, the most noble Charles duke of Queensberry and Dover, and others, for redeeming the annuities granted by the company of the bank of Ayr, in that par: of Great Britain called Scotland, known under the firm of Douglas, Heron, and Company.
Cap. 12. For making compensation to the proprietors of certain messuages, lands, tenements, and hereditaments, in the counties of Cornwall and Devon, purchased in pursuance of two acts of parliament, one made in the twentieth year of the reign of his present Majesty, for better securing his Majesty's docks; hips, and stores, at Plymouth and Sheerness; and for better defending the pasage of the river Thames al Gravesend and Tilbury Fort; and the other in the twenty-first year of his present Majesty's reign, for explaining and amending So much of the said act as relates to the security of his Majesty's dacks, sips, and fores, at Plymouth; and to certain proprietors and occupiers of land at or near Plymouth, who have sustained any loss or damage in consequence of
the said acts. . Cap. 13. To continue several laws therein mentioned, relat
ing to the better encouragement of the making of rail cloth in Great Britain; to the encouragement of the filk manufactures ; and for taking off several duties on merchandize exported, and reducing other duties, to the free importation of cochineal and indico; to the probibiting the importation of books reprinted abroad, and firt composed, written, and printed in Great Britain; to securing the duties upon foreign-made fail cloth, and charging foreign-made fails, with a duty; to the allowing a bounty on the exportation of British corn and grain in neutral