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1877. Journal of Constitutional Convention held at Atlanta, July and
Atlanta, 1877. Stenographic Report of Proceedings of constitutional convention
held at Atlanta, 1877, giving debates in full. Reported by
Atlanta, 1877. Constitution; published by authority. 58 p. 8°.
(Atlanta, 1877.] See Supplement to code of Georgia by Harris, 1878. (In com
mental matter. (Published by authority.]
Atlanta, 1877. Constitution Amendments. This constitution has been amended
as follows: Art. VI, sec. 2, par. 8, Art. VIII, sec. 2, ratified 1896; Art. VI, sec. 3, par. 2, sec. 3, par. 3, ratified 1898; Art. VI, sec. 11, Art. VII, sec. 1, par. 2, Art. VIII, sec. 4, Art. XI, sec. 1, par. 2, ratified 1904; Art. VI, sec. 1, sec. 2, par. 5, sec. 2, par. 9, sec. 3, par. 1, ratified 1906; Art. II, sec. 1, Art. III, sec. 3, Art. VII, sec. 6, par. 2, ratified 1908; Art. VII, sec. 1, par. 1, ratified 1900 and 1908. The amendments since 1909 can be found in the Acts of 1910 and 1911. (Georgia State Library, Jan. 22, 1912.)
GUAM. An island dependency of the United States. Acquired from Spain by treaty of Paris, Dec. 10, 1898. “Governed
by a United States naval officer under authority vested in him
by the President of the United States.” (Wheeler's Rept., p. 38.) No legislature. Laws are called “General Orders" and are signed by the naval governor.
See pamphlet entitled “Guam. Brief extracts from publications" etc., pub
lished by Navy Dep't, Washington, 1905. 8o. Organic Acts for Hawaii and Porto Rico, with amendments, and
appendix containing general legislation affecting Hawaii, Porto
HISTORICAL. 1778. Discovered by Captain James Cook. 1791. Foundation of the dynasty of King Kamehameha I. (Became
extinct 1872.) 1792 to 1794. Vancouver's visits to Hawaii. 1840. Constitution granted by King Kamehameha III. 1887. Revised constitution signed by King Kalakaua. 1893. Liliuokalani dethroned, and Provisional Government established.
(S. B. Dole, president executive council, Committee of Public
Safety.) 1894. Republic proclaimed (July 4). 1898. Act of Congress annexing Hawaii to the United States (July 7). 1900. Organized as a Territory by Act of Congress (June 14).
Twombly's “Hawaii and its People.”
BIBLIOGRAPHY. Kingdom Title of legislative body, “ The King and the Legislative Assembly:" Session laws called “ Laws." Provisional Government Title of legislative body “ Executive and Advisory Councils.” Session laws called “Laws."
SESSION LAWS, STATUTES (Compilations, etc.).
(Called “A Supplement to the Statute Laws.")
Session, 1851. 70 + (1) + 120 p. 8°.
[In Hawaiian and English.] Session, 1852. 88 p. 8°.
(Called “Constitution and Laws.")
Contains constitution of 1852. In English and Hawaiian. In Harvard Law School,
[In Hawaiian and English.)
Blue Laws (1840).
1840. In Department of Justice. Constitution and Laws of the Hawaiian Islands established in
the reign of Kamehameha III. Translation.
Lahainaluna, 1842. Statute Laws of Kamehameha III (1845-47), with appendix
containing Acts of public recognition and treaties with other
Supplement to Statute Laws (1848), containing Acts and Reso
lutions passed 1848.
Honolulu, 1848. Penal Code of the Hawaiian Islands (1850), of June 21, 1850.
[Prepared by William L. Lee.] In Hawaiian and English.
Honolulu, 1850. Annual Reports to the King and Legislature (April 1850),
with the King's speech.
31 + 88 p. pamph. 8°. (With table.) Honolulu, 1850. Constitution (1852), granted by Kamehameha ini, by and with the
consent of the Nobles and representatives of the people, in legis-
With constitution of 1864 appended). Compiled from the Penal
Honolulu, 1869. Statutes of the Hawaiian Kingdom relating to apprentices and
contract laborers; with decisions of the Supreme Court. By
Honolulu, 1882. Compiled Laws of the Hawaiian Kingdom; [Lawrence McCully). vi + 777 p. 8°.
Honolulu, 1884. Proceedings of the Hawaiian Legislative Assembly of 1886,
compiled from the reports of “ The Daily Bulletin.”
and Advisory Councils,” (1893). “Acts 1-42.” (In Hawaiian