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Of Georgia and the Gulf States
The South not at first Unanimous
Organization of the Confederacy.
Inaction of President Buchanan
Attitude of the Federal Congress
Revolt of Virginia, North Carolina, Tennessee, and Arkansas
Seizure of Harper's Ferry and Norfolk Navy Yard
Confederate Government offers Letters of Marque
Confederate Act "recognizing the Existence of War"
President Lincoln's Proclamations of Blockade
Remarks on the Character and Magnitude of the Revolt .
Opinions of American Courts and Jurists on the Question at what
date the War should be deemed to have begun
General Remarks: Theory of Sovereignty
Displacement of Sovereignty; its International Consequences
Views maintained by Mr. Seward
Later Positions of the United States
Counter-positions of Great Britain
Proclamations, Orders, and Notifications issued by Great Britain
Negotiation between United States, England, and France on
Communications on this subject with Confederate Government
Savannah, Mobile, New Orleans, and Galveston blockaded
Arrangements made by Consul Mure
Imperfect Blockade of the Atlantic Coast.
Course adopted by British Government
Irregular Notification of 30th April, 1861 (Virginia and North
Confederate Merchant-ships in Neutral Ports:
Confederate Ships-of-War; the Sumter
The Nashville and Tuscarora at Southampton