What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
according Admiralty allowed American appeal apply armed authority belligerent belonging blockade bound Britain British capture cargo carried cause character civil claim commerce commission committed condemned conduct Congress considered consuls contraband contract course Court discussed doctrine Droit duties effect Elements enemy enemy's England English established Europe examination existence fact force foreign France French give given ground held hostilities important intention International Law Italy jurisdiction justice law of nations Letter Lord Majesty's maritime matter means minister nature neutral notice offence officers opinion Order in Council owner party peace persons piracy port practice present principle prize Prize Court protection provisions question reason reference regulations relating residence respect rule says ship slave statute taken territory tion trade treaty United Vattel vessel violation Wheaton's
Page 483 - The Greek Testament: with a critically revised Text; a Digest of Various Readings; Marginal References to verbal and Idiomatic Usage; Prolegomena; and a Critical and Exegetical Commentary. For the Use of Theological Students and Ministers, By HENRY ALFORD, DD, Dean of Canterbury.
Page 363 - The neutral flag covers enemy's goods, with the exception of contraband of war; 3. Neutral goods, with the exception of contraband of war, are not liable to capture under enemy's flag; 4. Blockades, in order to be binding, must be effective — that is to say, maintained by a force sufficient really to prevent access to the coast of the enemy.
Page 299 - ... vessel, with her tackle, apparel, and furniture, together with all materials, arms, ammunition, and stores, which may have been procured for the building and equipment thereof, shall be forfeited, one-half to the use of the informer and the other half to the use of the United States.
Page 399 - The Supreme Court of the United States has followed the less rigorous English rule, and held that the spoliation of papers was not of itself sufficient ground for condemnation, and that it was a circumstance open for explanation, for it may have arisen from accident, necessity, or superior force.
Page 392 - That the penalty for the violent contravention of this right is the confiscation of the property so withheld from visitation and search. For the proof of this I need only refer to Vattel, one of the most correct and certainly not the least indulgent of modern professors of public law.
Page 419 - ... where treaties contemplate a permanent arrangement of territorial and other national rights, or which in their terms are meant to provide for the event of an intervening war, it would be against every principle of just interpretation to hold them extinguished by the event of war.
Page 166 - Government to show a necessity of self-defence, instant, overwhelming, leaving no choice of means, and no moment for deliberation.
Page 299 - States, fits out and arms, or attempts to fit out and arm, or procures to be fitted out and armed, or knowingly is concerned in the furnishing, fitting out, or arming, of any vessel, with intent that such vessel shall be employed in the service of any foreign prince or state, or of any colony, district, or people...
Page 114 - The maritime territory of every State extends to the ports, harbours, bays, mouths of rivers, and adjacent parts of the sea inclosed by headlands belonging to -the same State. The general usage of nations superadds to this extent of territorial jurisdiction a distance of a marine league, or as far as a cannon-shot will reach from the shore along all the coasts of the State.