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Reports of Cases Argued and Determined in the Circuit Court of the United ...
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1817
action admitted affidavit agent alleged appear authority belong bill bill of lading Boit bottomry British capture cargo Castine Catara cause character charter party circumstances claim claimants cognizance commission common law condemnation contended courts of common crew cruise declared decree deemed defendants demnation District Attorney District Court doctrine domiciled duties enemy enemy's country entitled equity evidence fact farther proof favour foreign forfeiture freight high seas hostile invoice JOSEPH STORY Judge judgment jury land letter libel license Lord Coke Lovio mariners maritime contracts master ment Messrs moiety neutral country Oleron opinion original owners parties person plaintiffs plea port possession present principle prize prize court prize law proceedings proceeds question ransom reason residence respect Rio de Janeiro rule seamen seisin seizure shew ship shipment shipper statutes of Richard suit Supreme Court tion torts trade United Valin vessel vested voyage wages whole
Side 231 - That the judgment of a Court of concurrent jurisdiction directly upon the point, is, as a plea a bar, or as evidence conclusive between the same parties upon the same matter directly in question in another Court.
Side 139 - Upon principle, every statute which takes away or impairs vested rights acquired under existing laws, or creates a new obligation, imposes a new duty, or attaches a new disability, in respect to transactions or considerations already past, must be deemed retrospective.
Side 135 - It is agreed that British subjects who now hold lands in the territories of the United States, and American citizens who now hold lands in the dominions of his Majesty, shall continue to hold them according to the nature and tenure of their respective estates and titles therein ; and may grant, sell, or devise the same to whom they please, in like manner as if they were natives ; and that neither they nor their heirs or assigns shall, so far as may respect the said lands and the legal remedies incident...
Side 181 - ... citizens of the United States, who may be desirous of returning to the United States, and for the maintenance of American seamen...
Side 501 - The sovereignty of the United States over the territory was, of course, suspended, and the laws of the United States could no longer be rightfully enforced there, or be obligatory upon the inhabitants who remained and submitted to the conquerors. By the surrender the inhabitants passed under a temporary allegiance to the British government, and were bound by such laws, and such only, as it chose to recognize and impose.
Side 138 - that the laws of the several States, except where the constitution, treaties, or statutes of the United States shall otherwise require or provide, shall be regarded as rules of decision in trials at common law in the courts of the United States, in cases where they apply.
Side 474 - ... exclusive original cognizance of all civil causes of admiralty and maritime jurisdiction, including all seizures under laws of impost, navigation or trade of the United States, where the seizures are made, on waters which are navigable from the sea by vessels of ten or more tons burthen, within their respective districts as well as upon the high seas...
Side 267 - By the modern law of nations, provisions are not, in general, deemed contraband; but they may become so, although the property of a neutral, on account of the particular situation of the war, or on account of their destination. If destined for the ordinary use of life in the enemy's country they are not, in general, contraband; but it is otherwise if destined for military use. Hence, if destined for the army or navy of the enemy, or for his ports of naval or military equipment, they are deemed contraband.
Side 517 - Now therefore know ye, that I, the Secretary of the Treasury, in consideration of the premises, and by virtue of the power and authority to me given by the said...
Side 472 - Mediterranean, and, from the general equity and simplicity .of its proceedings, soon commended itself to all the maritime states ; that jurisdiction, in short, which collecting the wisdom of the civil law, and combining it with the customs and usages of the sea, produced the venerable Consolato del Mare, and still continues in its decisions to regulate the commerce, the intercourse, and the warfare of mankind.