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Chapter 31: the Chinese-Wall blockade, abroad and at home. Foundation errors lost opportunity the Treaty of Paris view first southern commissioners doubts the Mason Slidell incident Mr. Benjamin's foreign policy Deleon's captured despatches murmurs loud and deep England's attitude other great Powers Mr. Davis' view if interest of the Powers the Optimist view production and speculation blockade companies sumptuary laws growth of evil power Charleston and Savannah
llegality equal to its inefficiency, they were convinced that either could be demonstrated to Europe.
And here let us glance briefly at the South's suicidal foreign policy; and at the feeling of other people regarding it.
Under the Treaty of Paris, no blockade was de facto, or to be recognized, unless it was demonstrated to be effectual closing of the port, or ports, named.
Now, in the South, were one or two ships, at most, before the largest ports; with an average of one vessel for every