Manetin Judicial District
|Former judicial district of Manetin|
|( Czech : soudní okres Manětín )|
|Seat of the court||Manetin (Manětín)|
|competent regional court||Pilsen|
|surface||322.34 km 2 (1910)|
The judicial district Manetin ( Czech : soudní okres Manětín ) was a judicial district subordinate to the district court Manetin in the crown land of Bohemia . It covered areas in western Bohemia in what is now Okres Plzeň-sever . The center of the judicial district was the city of Manetin (Manětín). The area has belonged to the newly founded Czechoslovakia since 1918 and has been part of the Czech Republic since 1993 .
The original patrimonial jurisdiction was abolished in the Austrian Empire after the revolutionary years of 1848/49 . They were replaced by the district, regional and higher regional courts, which were planned according to the principles of the Minister of Justice and whose creation was approved by Emperor Franz Joseph I on July 6, 1849 . The judicial district of Ronsperg initially belonged to the district of Pilsen and in 1854 included the 59 cadastral communities Augezdl , Bärenklau, Böhmisch Doubrawic, Böhmisch Neustadtl, Brdo, Budsch, Čisotin, Deutsch Doubrawic, Deutsch Neustadtl, Draschen, Fosslau, Hluboka, Hodowies, Hubenow, Hurz, Kalec, Kamenahora, Kasniau, Koreitko, Kotantschen, Krasch, Kraschowic, Kraschtowic, Křečowa, Ladměřic, Leschowic, Lips, Littau, Lomnicka, Losa, Lukowa, Lusetin, Manetin, Mösching, Mrnik, Netschetin, Oberběla, Ondřejowes, Plan Preitenstein, Rabenstein, Rading, Radschin (I. Theil), Ratka, Ribniz, Stechowitz, Stradischt, Trnowa, Tschernheit, Voitles, Wilkischau, Wirschin, Wisočan, Wražno, Zahradka and Zwolle.
The judicial district of Manetin formed in the course of the separation of the political from the judicial administration from 1868 together with the judicial district of Kralowitz (Kralovice) the district of Kralowitz . Due to the border provisions of the Treaty of Saint-Germain , which was concluded on September 10, 1919 , the judicial district of Blatna came completely to the newly founded Czechoslovakia , with the court division essentially remaining in place until 1938. After the Munich Agreement , the area was added to the Protectorate of Bohemia and Moravia . After the Second World War, the area belonged to the Okres Plzeň-sever , whose authorities, however, lost their administrative powers in the course of an administrative reform in 2003. Since then, these have been taken care of by the municipalities and the Plzeňský kraj region , to which the area around Manetin has belonged since the beginning of the 21st century.
In the judicial district of Manetin 1869 15,080 people in 31 municipalities or 59 cadastral municipalities. By 1890 the population rose slightly to 15,887 people, after which the population fell to 15,387 people in the judicial district by 1900, who lived on 322.35 km². While the number of cadastral parishes remained the same, the number of parishes rose again to 47 by 1900. The judicial district of Manetin had a population of 16,099 in 1910, of which 38.2 percent stated German and 61.7 percent Czech as the colloquial language.
The circuit court comprised end of 1914 63 Katastralgemeinden or 47 municipalities Aujezdl (Újezd) Bernklau (Bezvěrov), Bohemia Doubrawitz (Česká Doubravice), Bohemia Neustadtl (Dolni Bela), Brdo , Budsch (Bučí) Čisotin (Čestětín), German Doubrawitz (Německá Doubravice) Draschen (Dražeň) Foßlau (Hvozd) Hluboka (Hluboké) Hodowies (Hodoviz) Hubenow (Hubenov) Hurkau (Hůrky) Kaznau (Kazňov) Kotantschen (Kotaneč) Krasch (Krašov) Kraschowitz (Krašovice) Kraschtiowitz (Chrášťovice) Křečowa (Křečov) Ladměřitz (Ladměřice), lips (Lipí), Littau (LITE) Lomicka (Lomička) Losa (Loza) Lukowa (Luková) Manetin (Manětín) Mösing (MEZI) Mrtník (Mrtníky) Netschetin (Nečtiny) Oberběla (Horni Bela), plan (plane), Potok , Preitenstein (Nečtiny), Rabenstein (Rabstein) Radschin (Račín), Ratka (Hrádek) Rybnitz ( Rybnice), Stichowitz (Štichovice), Stradischt (Strážiště), Trnowa (Trnová), Wilkischau (Vlkošov), Wirschin (Bržín), Wisočan (Vysočany), Wražno (Vražné), Zahradka (Zahrádka ) and Zwolln (Stvolny).
- State Law and Government Gazette for the Crown Land of Bohemia (Third Section of the Supplementary Volume) 1849, No. 110: "Organization of the Courts in the Crown Land of Bohemia."
- State Government Gazette for the Kingdom of Bohemia 1854, Division I, XLVII. Piece, No. 277: "Ordinance of the Ministries of the Interior, Justice and Finance of October 9, 1854, Concerning the Political and Judicial Organization of the Kingdom of Bohemia"
- Reichs-Gesetz-Blatt for the Empire of Austria. Born in 1868, XVII. Piece, No. 44. "Act of May 19, 1868 on the establishment of political administrative authorities in the kingdoms ..."
- Reichs-Gesetz-Blatt for the Empire of Austria. Born in 1868, XLI. Item, No. 101: Ordinance of July 10th, 1868, the implementation of the law of May 19th, 1868 (Reichs-Gesetz-Blatt Nr. 44) in Bohemia, Dalmatia, Austria under and above the Enns, Styria, Carinthia, Bukowina, Concerning Moravia, Silesia, Tyrol and Vorarlberg, Istria, Gorizia and Gradiska.
- Bohemian kk Lieutenancy (ed.): Local repertory of the Kingdom of Bohemia. With the use of the k .k. Statistical Central Commission compiled results of the census of December 31, 1869 published. Prague 1872, p. 8
- Bohemian kk Lieutenancy (Ed.): Local repertory for the Kingdom of Bohemia. Prague 1893, p. 427
- Ck místodržitelství (ed.): Seznam míst v Království českém. K rozkazu ck místodržitelství na základě úřadních udání sestaven. Prague 1907, p. 632
- In the census people with Bohemian, Moravian and Slovak colloquial language were combined
- kk Central Statistical Commission (Ed.): Spezialortsrepertorium von Böhmen. Edited on the basis of the results of the census of December 31, 1910. Vienna 1915, p. 76
- kk Central Statistical Commission (Ed.): Spezialortsrepertorium von Böhmen. Edited on the basis of the results of the census of December 31, 1910. Vienna 1915 (special location repertories of the Austrian states)