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RELATING TO

FOREIGN AFFAIRS,

ACCOMPANYING THE

ANNUAL MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

TO THE

FIRST SESSION OF THE THIRTY-EIGHTH CONGRESS.

PART I.

WASHINGTON:
GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE.
1864.

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PAPERS

RELATING TO

FOREIGN AFFAIRS,

GREAT BRITAIN.

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Date.

Nov. 30
Nov. 13
Nov. 15

Nov. 20

Nov. 27

...do...

Nov. 30
Dec 4
Dee, 8

...do...
Dec 11
Dec. Xi

Dec 15
Dec 18

Dec 19

Dec 20

Dec 21

Dec 24

Dec 25

Dec. 29

1863.

Jan. 1

...do... Jan. 5

...do...

Subject.

The French proposition to Russia and England of in-
tervention* in the civil war in the United States
The policy of European powers.

The same subject

Piratical depredations of the gunboat 290

The French proposition of intervention. Tho English
and Russian replies to it.

The construction of war vessels for tho Insurgent* in
British ports. Depredations on American commerce,

Tho same subject

Correspondence with Earl Russell in relation to sup-
posed attempts to enlist recruits in Great Britain
for the United States army.

Situation of military and naval affairs. Meeting of
Congress. Tho President's message. *

Effects of the continuance of the insurrection upon
commerco aud public opinion in Enrope.

The French proposition of Intervention. Relations
with Great Britain.

The depredations upon American commerco

Tone of public sentiment and parliamentary debates .

The alleged enlistments in Great Britain for the United
States army.

Military and naval operation!

Reaction in popular sentiment in Great Britain. Ef-
forts of the emissaries and friends of tho insur-
gents. War vessels building for them.

Transmitting a note of Earl Russell conceding that
the reports of recruiting in Great Britain for the
Uuited States army were without foundation.

Claims of American ship-owners, based on depreda-
tions of the Alabama.

Relations with Great Britain ■ evidences of friendship
and causes of alienation.

Transmitting communications to and from the consul
at Gibraltar in regard to attempts to sell the Sumter.

The depredations of the Alabama. Correspondence
with Earl Russell.

Public sentiment in the United States andGreat Britain
towards each other.

Continuation of correspondence with Earl Russell In
reference to the Alabama.

The sale of the Sumter

Situation of military and naval affairs

The case of the Emily St. Pierre

The sale of the Sumter

The depredations of the Alabama

Execution of tbe assassins of Mr. Meriam at Adrian-
ople. in Turkey.

>f military and
intion.

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