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Aberdeen abuse admit American American flag appear argument ascertaining authority become belonging bound Britain British Government Captain carried cause character Chesapeake claim Class commander communicating concession conduct consequence consider consideration continue convention Correspondence course cruisers deliver detained doubt duty effect employed engaged England English entered example exercise existing fact feeling flag foreign France French give ground Halifax hope humanity important instance instructions justify Leopard less Lieutenant limits Lord master means ment merchant-vessel motives mutual right nations nature necessary never object officer parties peace period persons port practice present principle prove question reasonable reference remove respective returned right of search sailing ship signed slave slave-trade Spain STATION Stevenson suppression suspected suspicion tion trade traffic treaty truth undersigned United vaisseau vessel violation whole
Seite 1 - I will be bound to pay it ten times o'er, On forfeit of my hands, my head, my heart: If this will not suffice, it must appear That malice bears down truth. And I beseech you, Wrest once the law to your authority: To do a great right, do a little wrong, And curb this cruel devil of his will.
Seite 16 - I know of no such men as you describe. The officers that were on the recruiting service for this ship were particularly instructed by the Government, through me, not to enter any deserters from his Britannic Majesty's ships, nor do I know of any being here.
Seite 7 - ... can have no existence on the high seas during peace. The undersigned apprehends, however, that the right of search is not confined to the verification of the nationality of the vessel, but also extends to the object of the voyage and the nature of the cargo. The sole purpose of the British cruisers is to ascertain whether the vessels they meet with are really American or not. The right asserted has, in truth, no resemblance to the right of search, either in principle or practice. It is simply...
Seite 9 - In answer to this question, the undersigned can at once refer to the avowed and constant practice of the United States, whose cruisers, especially in the Gulf of Mexico, by the admission of their public journals, are notoriously in the habit of examining all suspicious vessels, whether sailing under the English flag, or any other.
Seite 8 - ... reasonable suspicion exists that the American flag has been abused for the purpose of covering the vessel of another nation, it would appear scarcely credible, had it not been made manifest by the repeated...
Seite 15 - ... captain of her this order, and to require to search his ship for the deserters from the before-mentioned ships, and to proceed and search for the same ; and if a similar demand should be made by the American, he is to be permitted to search for any deserters from their service, according to the customs and usage of civilized nations on terms of peace and amity with each other.
Seite 15 - Majesty's consul, as well as the captains of the ships from which the said men had deserted : " The captains and commanders of his Majesty's ships and vessels under my command are therefore hereby required and directed, in case of meeting with the American frigate
Seite 9 - British cruisers have no pretension, in any manner, to interfere. Such vessels must be permitted, if engaged in it, to enjoy a monopoly of this unhallowed trade; but the British government will never endure that the fraudulent use of the American flag shall extend the iniquity to other nations, by whom it is abhorred, and who have entered into solemn treaties with this country for its entire suppression.
Seite 7 - The undersigned again renounces, as he has already done in the most explicit terms, any right on the part of the British government to search American vessels in time of peace. The right of search, except when specially conceded by treaty, is a purely belligerent right, and can have no existence on the high seas during peace. The undersigned apprehends, however, that the right of search is not confined to the verification of the nationality of the vessel, but...