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The Sequestration act of the Confederate States with the instructions from the Attorney General of the Confederate States to receivers under the act. The rules of the District Court of the Confederate States for the District of South Carolina, and an appendix of forms by Confederate States of America

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Published by Printed by A. J. Burke in Charleston .
Written in English


Book details:

The Physical Object
Pagination32 p.
Number of Pages32
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL24392225M

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The budget sequestration in refers to the automatic spending cuts to United States federal government spending in particular categories of outlays that were initially set to begin on January 1, , as a fiscal policy as a result of Budget Control Act of (BCA), and were postponed by two months by the American Taxpayer Relief Act of until March 1 when this law went into effect. The Online Books Page. Online Books by. Confederate States of America. A Wikipedia article about this author is available.. Confederate States of America: Acts and Resolutions of the First Session of the Provisional Congress of the Confederate States, Held at Montgomery, Ala. (Richmond: Enquirer Book and Job Press by Tyler et al., ) HTML and TEI at UNC. The Confederate Sequestration Act. His book was more Confederate apologia than Confederate history, however, and it was a weary read. "the armies of the United States were literally. Sequestration act, passed by the Congress of the Confederate States Approved August 30, [Confederate States Of America] on tonyasgaapartments.com *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This is a reproduction of a book published before This book may have occasional imperfections such as missing or blurred pages.

(1.) "An Act for the Sequestration of the Estates, Property and Effects of alien Enemies and for the indemnity of citizens of the Confederate States and Persons aiding the same in the existing war with the United States" (hereafter Sequestration Act), in Acts and Resolutions of the Third Session of the Provisional Congress of the Confederate. Recovering the Legal History of the Confederacy G. Edward White∗ Abstract Although the government of the Confederate States of America has been formally treated as a legal nullity since , from February, to April, the Confederacy was a real government, with a Constitution, a Congress, district courts, and administrative offices. May 30,  · The contents of wills were scrutinized by court officers who duly seized property that would have passed to Northern heirs. Most importantly, in terms of the sheer amount of money involved, the Sequestration Act made the Confederate government the new creditor for any debt owed by a Confederate citizen to an alien tonyasgaapartments.com by: 3. An Act to alter and amend an act entitled "An act for the sequestration of estates, property and effects of alien enemies, and for indemnity of citizens of the Confederate States, and persons aiding the same in the existing war with the United States," approved August thirtieth, eighteen hundred and sixty-one.

The Sequestration Transparency Act of (Pub. L. ) requires the president to submit a report to Congress on a potential sequestration which may be triggered by the failure of the "Super Committee" to propose and for Congress to enact, a plan to reduce the U.S. Federal Budget by $ trillion as required by the Budget Control Act. Filed under: Confederate States of America -- Politics and government -- Speech of Mr. Johnson of Arkansas, in the C. S. Senate, February 9th, , on the bill to limit and define the terms of office of the principal officers or heads of departments. In , the Confederate Congress passed the Sequestration Act, authorizing the seizure of Northern property in direct retaliation for the First Confiscation Act. In the South, there was near ideological consensus on the legal basis for seizing Union property. The United States was an enemy belligerent whose property was, at international law, subject to permanent confiscation during war. Get this from a library! The sequestration act of the Confederate States: with the instructions from the Attorney General of the Confederate States to receivers under the act, the rules of the District States for the District of South Carolina, and appendix of forms.. [Confederate States of America.].