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Georgia (Georgia, United States) (search for this): article 2
of machinery, is iron, inhuman. It cannot indulge, cannot compromise. It has no future customer to secure, nor reason for forbearance. A second great hardship is in the change of forum, or place in which suit is to be brought. Suits and garnishments under the sequestration law are answered in the Confederate Courts — not in the defendants' own county. This is no trifling hardship. To conduct a litigation at a distance is exceedingly troublesome and expensive. The Constitution of Georgia and of some other States, and the legislation, perhaps, of most or all of the States, provides for administering justice in the county of one's residence. Here, usually, are his witnesses; here his business is not neglected; here he has no expense of travelling back and forth; here are the lawyers who attend to his business and possess his confidence. There are but one or two Confederate Courts in a State. In these all litigation meets — from North, South, East, and West, city or county.
is at best a wretched administrator of property. Here is a mass of scattered property of every description, with public sympathy hostile to the ultimate beneficiaries. What else can be expected than that a set of vampires will be engendered, whose occupation will be gone, unless, when this carcase has been exhausted, they can introduce corruption into the permanent administration of the Government. We confuse this is to us the most alarming future of this dangerous system. In the year 1860, the North and South were one country, hot two countries at peace, but one country. Our intercourse was constant and prudigious. Our commerce was almost exclusively with the Northern Bay bought by of them. The native or our Their policy forced us to separate from them. Our numberous creditors there, in accordance with the laws of war, forfeited during its continuance, the right to sue. The entire foreign debt of the country was, therefore, in abeyance. The Government now steps i