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action admiral appear arms army attention authority believe bill British called captain carried cause character charge circumstances command common conduct consequence considerable considered constitution continued court duty effect enemy England English existed force formed former France French give given guns hands honourable hundred interest Italy land late letter lord lord viscount majesty's manner March means measure Melville mind ministers nature navy necessary never noble noble lord object observed obtained occasion opinion parliament period persons political possession pounds present principles prisoners proceeded produced proposed proved quakers rank reason received respect sail sent ships situation soon squadron supposed taken thing thought thousand tion took Trotter vessel whole wish
Seite 507 - This right is so clear in principle that no man can deny it who admits the legality of maritime capture ; because if you are not at liberty to ascertain by sufficient inquiry whether there is property that can legally be captured it is impossible to capture.
Seite 303 - Before the fire opened, every alternate Ship was about a cable's length to windward of her second a-head and a-stern, forming a kind of double line, and appeared, when on their beam, to leave a very little interval between them; and this without crowding their Ships.
Seite 420 - ... height with the other ; and these trees, in the way of joists or planks, were levelled with earth and gravel. There were betwixt the trees, growing naturally on their own roots, some stakes fixed in the earth, which, with the trees, were interwoven with ropes, made of heath and birch twigs...
Seite 511 - Institutes of other great maritime countries, as well as those of our o • own country, — when I venture to lay it down that by the law of nations, as now understood, a deliberate and continued resistance to search, on the part of a neutral vessel to a lawful cruizer, is followed by the legal consequence of confiscation.
Seite 420 - It was situated in the face of a very rough, high and rocky mountain, called Letternilichk, still a part of Benalder, full of great stones and crevices, and some scattered wood interspersed. The habitation called the Cage, in the face of that mountain, was within a small thick bush of wood.
Seite 296 - SWEET Teviot! on thy silver tide The glaring bale-fires blaze no more; No longer steel-clad warriors ride Along thy wild and willowed shore; Where'er thou wind'st, by dale or hill, All, all is peaceful, all is still, As if thy waves, since Time was born, Since first they rolled upon the Tweed, Had only heard the shepherd's reed, Nor started at the bugle-horn.
Seite 507 - ... is so clear in principle, that no man can deny it who admits the legality of maritime capture; because if you are not at liberty to ascertain by sufficient inquiry whether there is property that can legally be captured, it is impossible to capture. Even those who contend for the inadmissible rule that free ships make free goods, must admit the exercise of this right at least for the purpose of ascertaining whether the ships are free ships or not The right is equally clear in practice, for the...
Seite 504 - I trust that it has not escaped my anxious recollection for one moment what it is that the duty of my station calls for from me, namely, to consider myself as stationed here, not to deliver occasional and shifting opinions to serve present purposes of particular national interest, but to administer with indifference that justice which the law of nations holds out, without distinction, to independent states, some happening to be neutral, and some to be belligerent.
Seite 508 - The only security known to the law of nations upon this subject, independent of all special covenant, is the right of personal visitation and search to be exercised by those who have the interest in making it.
Seite 508 - For it is a wild conceit that wherever force is used it may be forcibly resisted ; a lawful force cannot lawfully be resisted. The only case where it can be so in matters of this nature is in the state of war and conflict between two countries, where one party has a perfect right to attack by force, and the other has an equally perfect right to repel by force. But in the relative situation of two countries at peace with each other, no such conflicting rights can possibly coexist.