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Abbott according action Admiralty agent allowed amount answerable arising authority benefit bill of lading bound captain cargo carrier carry cause charge circumstances claim common considered consignee contract course Court crew damage deemed defendant delivered delivery destination discharge doctrine duty employed engaged entitled equally exercise express fact foreign freight give given ground hand held injury intended interest John Judge jurisdiction Justice latter liable lien Lord loss mariners maritime Mass master means merchant nature navigation necessary necessity observed officers opinion original owners paid part-owners particular party passengers payment performed peril person Peters pilot port possession prevent principle proceeds proper question reasonable receive refused repairs respect responsible rule sail says seamen sell ship shipper Story supra taken tion United usual vessel voyage wages whole
Seite 206 - The true and appropriate office of a usage or custom is to interpret the otherwise indeterminate intentions of parties, and to ascertain the nature and extent of their contracts, arising not from express stipulations, but from mere implications and presumptions, and acts of a doubtful or equivocal character.
Seite 426 - To bring a person within the description of a common carrier, he must exercise it as a public employment ; he must undertake to carry goods for persons generally ; and he must hold himself out as ready to engage in the transportation of goods for hire, as a business, not as a casual occupation pro hac vice.
Seite 137 - ... shall, on conviction thereof, be punished, by fine not exceeding five hundred dollars, or by imprisonment, not exceeding three months, or both, according to the nature and aggravation of the offence.
Seite 501 - I much doubt that; for where the bill of lading expresses that the goods are to be delivered to the consignee or his assigns, he or they paying freight...
Seite 426 - common carrier" has, therefore, been defined to be one who undertakes for hire or reward to transport the goods of such as choose to employ him from place to place.
Seite 300 - But if this argument were to prevail, the deviation of the master, which is undoubtedly a ground of action against the owner, would never, or only under very peculiar circumstances, entitle the plaintiff to recover. For if a ship is captured in the course of deviation, no one can be certain that she might not have been captured if in her proper course. And yet, in Parker v.
Seite 439 - But admitting the right thus to restrict his obligation, it by no means follows, that he can do so by any act of his own. He is in the exercise of a sort of public office, and has public duties to perform, from which he should not be permitted to exonerate himself without the assent of the parties concerned. And this is not to be implied or inferred from a general notice to the publie, limiting his obligation, which may or may not be assented to.
Seite 36 - Stat., 809,) and it provides : " that from and after the termination of the war in which the United States are now engaged with Great Britain, it shall not be lawful to employ, on board of any public or private vessels of the United States, any person or persons except citizens of the United States, or persons of color, natives of the United States.
Seite 423 - States shall have, possess, and exercise the same jurisdiction in matters of contract and tort, arising in, upon, or concerning steamboats, and other vessels of twenty tons burden and upwards, enrolled and licensed for the coasting trade, and at the time employed in business of commerce and navigation between ports and places in different States and Territories...
Seite 53 - All interlineations, erasures, or writing in a hand different from that in which such duplicates were originally made, shall be deemed fraudulent alterations, working no change in such papers, unless satisfactorily explained in a manner consistent with innocent purposes and the provisions of law which guard the rights of mariners.