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Beneficiaries. -- As to who have the right to be

such in a claim for injuries to the “pro-
perty” of a deceased British subject.

See cases of C. M. Smith, J. C. Ferris,

A. Pollock and J. B. Halley
Beneficiaries -As to who have the right to be

such in a claim for injuries to the person”
of a deceased British subject.

See cases of E. McHugh, E. Sherman,

and E. Brain
Birth in the United States.-As to the effect

of on the standing of a claimant before the
Commission.

See case of the Executors of R. S.C.A.

Alexander

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Columbia, S.C.-As to whether said city was
burned by the Confederates or Federals.

See cases of Brown and Sharp, and

Sarah Watts
Confederates.-As to the liability of the United
States' Government for acts of.

See case of J. H. Hanna
Confederate Cotton Loan.- As to the liability

of the United States' Government for claims
arising out of.

See case of E. A. Barrett
Confederate Government.--Claims arising out

of the seizure of the property of, by the
United States' Government.

See case of A. E. Campbell and Co...
Cotton seized by the army for use in military
hospitals.

See case of T. Ward ..
Cotton seized by the army for the construction
of forts.

See case of H. Henderson
Cotton seized under the “Abandoned and Cap-

tured Property Act of March 12, 1863.”.
As to the standing before the Commission,
of claimants who have, or have not, filed
their claims in the United States' Court of
Claims under said Act.

See cases of T. Arkwright, W. Rose,

J. B. McElhose, H. Carlisle, W.
Battersby and A. Collie, Also case
of E. Knowles

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Nationality of a widow of a deceased British
subject, said widow being an alien by birth.

See case of M. M. Calderwood ..
Nationality of a widow of a deceased citizen of

the United States, said widow being a
British subject by birth.

See case of J. L. Brand
Nationality of persons, aliens by birth, who

have declared their intention to become
citizens of the United States.

See cases of G. Adlam and J. Tongue
Naturalization.-A native-born citizen of the

United States claiming compensation for in-
juries doné him when a naturalized British
subject.

See case of F. W. Boyd

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Property destroyed by a bombardment.

See cases of C. Cleworth and J. Tongue.
Property destroyed to prevent its falling into
the hands of the enemy.

See case of J. Turner
Property destroyed or pillaged on the march

of an invading army or by the unautho-
rized acts of the soldiery, with no proof of
appropriation.

See case of T. Sterling
Property seized for the use of the army with

proof of appropriation, but no receipts
given.

See case of J. Braithwaite
Property seized for the use of the army and
receipts given.

See case of J. Wilkinson
Property destroyed at Richmond, Virginia,

which it was impossible to ship before the
blockade commenced.

See cases of Laurie, Son and Co. and

S. Irvin and Co.

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cases

66

100

Appeal to the highest courts of the country.
As to necessity of.

See cases of the “Napier.”

Also Matamoros cases
Assignees, rights of.

See Matamoros cases
Assignees, as to right for loss of “freight.”

See case of the “ Circassian”
Blockade.--As to the date of the commence-

ment of, for vessels in enemy's port at the
time of the President's Proclamation.

See case of the “ Hiawatha."
Blockade.—As to the right to warn off a neutral
vessel from a coast or port not blockaded.
See

of the “Monmouth,”
' Boyne,” and “Hilja"
Blockade.—As to the legality of neutral trade
with Matamoros.

See Matamoros cases

Also case of the 6s Peterhoff
Blockade.-As to what constitutes “ Intention
to violate."

Matamoros cases

Also case of the “ Springbok
Blockade.—When does the blockade cease of

an enemy's port, captured and occupied by
the blockading belligerent?

Case of the : Circassian”
Blockade.—As to the effect of “ Previous inten-

tions” to violate a blockade not existing at
the time of capture.

Case of the “ Circassian"
Blockaded waters.-As to right of vessels
engaged in neutral trade to anchor in.

See Matamoros cases.

102
133

102
138

124

ib.

102

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