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Thompson. Published by authority.
Boston, Mass., 1847. Common Schools (1849); Acts to establish a common school system,
Tallahassee, 1849. Code of Procedure (1870). 176 p. 8o.
Tallahassee, 1870. Digest of Statute Law (1872); A. H. Bush. Published by authority. 838 p. 8o.
Tallahassee, 1872. Digest of Laws from 1822–81 inclusive. By J. F. McClellan. xvi + 1302 p. 8o.
Tallahassee, 1881. Revised Statutes (1892); Blount, Cooper and Massey. Adopted by
Jacksonville, 1892. Index to Laws (1902), subsequent to revised statutes. By T. P.
Warlow. 58 p. 8°.
Spartanburg, S. C., 1902. General Statutes (1906); Liddon, West, Koonce. Under authority
of and adopted by the legislature.
St. Augustine, 1906.
CONSTITUTIONAL CONVENTIONS, CONSTITUTIONS, ETC.
1838. Journal of proceedings of convention to form a constitution, held at
St. Joseph, Dec. 3, 1838.
St. Joseph : “Times ” Office, 1839.
Association, Vol. I, 1897, p. 221. Constitution, or form of government for the people of Florida. 20 p. 8o.
n.t.p. St. Joseph: “Times" Office, 1839. Shown in Statute Law of the Southern States, T. L. Cole, Southern History Association, Vol. I, 1897, p. 222. (Contained in 1st session, June 1845, see session laws, ante.) With amendments to 1847.
(Contained in session laws, 5th session, Nov. 1850, ante.
Constitution - Continued.
Published by authority under direction of secretary of State. Printed
by Charles E. Dyke. [This constitution contains amendments
and Constitutions, Part I, p. 317.
1861. Journal of proceedings of convention of people at Tallahassee, begun
Jan. 3, 1861.
Tallahassee, 1861. Proceedings of convention of people at called sessions, begun at
Tallahassee, Feb. 26 and Apr. 18, 1861.
N.D. Constitution, or form of government, as revised and amended at a
convention of the people begun at Tallahassee, Jan. 3, 1861,
until Apr. 27]; with ordinances and resolutions adopted [at Feb-
said: “That the constitution of 1861 amended the then exist-
1862. Journal of Convention; called session begun Tallahassee, Jan. 14,
1865. Journal, Documents, Ordinances and Resolutions of convention,
held Oct. 25, 1865.
Tallahassee: Floridian, 1865.
Association, Vol. I, 1897, p. 223.
Oct. 25, 1865.
Tallahassee: Floridian, 1865.
Association, Vol. I, 1897, p. 224. Constitution; bound with "Acts and Resolutions” of 1865, p. 125.
A copy of this constitution is contained in United States Charters
and Constitutions, Part I, p. 332, where it is said that such constitution“ was not submitted to the people for ratification.”
1868. Journal of proceedings of constitutional convention begun Tallahassee,
Jan. 20, 1868. Printer Edward M. Cheney.
Association, Vol. I, 1897, p. 224.
nances adopted by convention. Published [by order] of conven-
court to January term, 1877 inclusive.
Tallahassee : C.E. Dyke, Sr., 1877.
and Constitutions, Part I, p. 347, where it is said that this
Tallahassee, June 9, 1885.
election of Nov. 2, 1886; (contains also) the three ordinances of
Jacksonville: “Times-Union," 1886.
n.t.p. Tallahassee, 1887.
Association, Vol. I, 1897, p. 225.
By Edward Badger.
De Land, (1907).
STATE OF FRANKLAND. In United States Charters and Constitutions, Part II, p. 1664, it appears
that as the state of Tennessee became settled, “it was recognized as a portion of North Carolina, but the pioneers as early as 1772, asserted the right of self-government, and the constitution of what was known as the 'Watauga' government was adopted. In 1784 North Carolina "offered to cede her lands west of the mountains to the United States, but the offer was not accepted, and was withdrawn. This led the pioneers to form, for their personal security, a government known as “the State of Frankland.' There was an indisposition ... to rebel against North Carolina, and 'Declaration of Rights' and
Constitution' which was submitted at a convention were rejected, while the constitution of North Carolina, slightly modified, was adopted. The powers of an independent state government were exercised, however, until North Carolina, by a conciliatory policy, resumed her jurisdiction, and then, Feb. 25, 1790, ceded that portion of her territory west of the mountains to the United States." (See also
(See also “Wheeler's History of North Carolina ” (Phila., 1851), Vol. I, p. 90; also North Carolina and Tennessee.)