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actual Admiralty admitted againſt agent allowed alſo American anſwer appears applied ariſing authority becauſe belonging blockade bound Britiſh brought captain capture cargo carried caſe character charge circumſtances claim claimant coming condemnation conduct conſequence conſidered contended continued courſe Court decree demand deſtination direct duty effect enemy entitled evidence fact failed farther firſt former France French give given going Government ground held himſelf importance inſtance intention intereſt JUDGMENT July June King's Advocate letter Lord manner March maſter ment merchant muſt nature neceſſary neutral objection obſerved officer opinion original owner particular parties perſons port practice preſent principle privateer prize proceed proceedings produced proof purpoſe queſtion reaſon received reſpect rule ſaid ſame ſay ſeizure ſervice ſhall ſhe ſhip ſhould ſince ſome ſtate ſubject ſuch taken theſe thoſe tion trade tranſaction treaty veſſel voyage whole
Página 419 - Nation soever, not to transport or carry any Soldiers, Arms, Powder, Ammunition, or other contraband Goods, to any of the Territories, Lands, Plantations, or Countries of the...
Página 465 - ... doubtful foundation, that is matter for the caution of the government, to be counteracted by just measures of preventive policy ; but it is no ground on which this court can pronounce that the neutral carrier has violated his duty by bearing despatches, which, as far as he can know, may be presumed to be of an innocent nature, and in the maintenance of a pacific connection.
Página 453 - ... importance. The consequence of such a service is indefinite, infinitely beyond the effect of any contraband that can be conveyed. The carrying of two or three cargoes of stores is necessarily an assistance of a limited nature; but in the transmission of dispatches may be conveyed the entire plan of a campaign, that may defeat all the projects of the other belligerent in that quarter of the world.
Página 432 - In this instance the military persons are three, and there are, besides, two other persons who were going to be employed in civil capacities in the Government of Batavia. Whether the principle would apply to them alone, I do not feel it necessary to determine. I am not aware of any case in which that question has been agitated ; but it appears to me, on principle, to be but reasonable that, whenever it is of sufficient importance to the enemy that such persons should be sent out on the public service,...
Página 26 - The doctrine of liens depends very much on the particular rules of jurisprudence which prevail in different countries. To decide judicially on such claims, would require of the court a perfect knowledge of the law of covenant, and the application of that law in all countries, under all the diversities in which that law exists. From necessity, therefore, the court would be obliged to shut the door against such discussions and to decide on the simple title of property, with scarcely any exceptions.
Página 324 - I can collect it, and in all books into which I have looked, it is not an unlimited power that is vested in the consignor, to vary the consignment at his pleasure in all cases whatever. It is a privilege allowed to the seller, for the particular purpose of protecting him against the insolvency of the consignee.
Página 365 - all that is necessary is that it shall be communicated in a credible manner: because, though one mode may be more formal than another, yet any communication which brings it to the knowledge of the party, in a way which could leave no doubt in his mind as to the authenticity of the information, would be that which ought to govern his conduct, and will be binding upon him.
Página 452 - ... is most obvious. In the present state of the world, in the hostilities of European powers, it is an object of great importance to preserve the connection between the mother country and her colonies; and to interrupt that connection, on the part of the other belligerent, is one of the most energetic operations of war. The importance of keeping up that connection, for the concentration of troops, and for various military purposes, is manifest; and, I may add, for the supply of civil assistance...
Página 346 - It is to be recollected that this is a Court of the Law of Nations, though sitting here under the authority of the king of Great Britain. It belongs to other nations as well as to our own ; and what foreigners have a right to demand from it is the administration of the Law of Nations simply, and exclusively of the introduction of principles borrowed from our own municipal jurisprudence, to which it is well known they have at all times expressed no inconsiderable reluctance.