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act of parliament act on petition action Addams admiral advances affidavit agent alleged amount anchor appears applied arrest arrived assistance authority award bail behalf bondholder bottomry bond brig Cape Frio Captain Dickinson cargo cause Celt charge chief mate circumstances claim collision consideration consignees Corfe Castle costs Court of Admiralty crew damage decree discharge droits of admiralty duty entitled evidence Ewell Grove facts foreign given grant Hagg helm Isle of Purbeck judgment jurisdiction King's Advocate learned judge liable lien London Lord Stowell mariner mate Mauritius monition mortgagee necessary Nicholl occasioned officers opinion owners paid parties payment persons pilot on board pirates port possession present instance principle proceedings proceeds proctor pronounced Queen's Advocate question rendered repairs respect sailed salvors schooner seamen shore Sierra Leone smacks statute steam-vessel steamer suit taken Thetis tion Trinity House Trinity Masters vessel voyage wages Woodpark
Page 443 - provided by an act passed in the fourth year of the reign of his late majesty, intituled, "An Act for the better administration of justice in his Majesty's Privy Council;" and all the provisions of the said lastmentioned act relating to appeals and suits from the High Court of Admiralty
Page 498 - must unavoidably and necessarily cross so near that, by continuing their respective courses, there would be a reasonable probability of a collision, each vessel is to put her helm to port, so as always to pass on the larboard side of each other 275 4. This rule of binding authority upon the owners of
Page 488 - in the same way on the larboard hand, to effect which two last-mentioned objects the helm must be put to port: — And as steam-vessels may be considered in the light of vessels navigating with a fair wind, and should give way to sailing vessels on a wind on * either tack, it becomes only necessary
Page 485 - on different courses must unavoidably or necessarily cross so near that by continuing their respective courses there would be a risk of coming in collision, each vessel shall put her helm to port, so as always to pass on the larboard side of each other.' This paragraph, it is obvious, is exclusively confined to the case of
Page lxxv - which may happen to any goods, &c., or to any other ship or vessel, &c., further than the value of his or their ship or vessel, and the freight due or to grow due for and during the voyage which may be in prosecution or contracted for at the time of the happening of such loss or damage.
Page 460 - and necessarily cross so near that, by * continuing their respective courses, there would be a risk of coming into collision, each vessel shall put her helm to port so as always to pass on the larboard side of each other.
Page 440 - as in contempt of the said High Court of Admiralty, and may be punished for such contempt in the said court. X. And be it enacted, that all the provisions of an act passed in the fourth year of the reign of his late
Page 440 - VII. And be it enacted, that in any suit depending in the said High Court of Admiralty, the court (if it shall think fit) may summon before it, and examine or cause to be examined witnesses by word of mouth, and either * before or after examination by deposition, or before a
Page 443 - An Act for the better administration of justice in his Majesty's Privy Council;" and all the provisions of the said lastmentioned act relating to appeals and suits from the High Court of Admiralty
Page 460 - after an action (indifferent in itself) has been committed, the legislator then for the first time declares it to have been a crime, and inflicts a punishment upon the person who has committed it. Here it is impossible that the party could foresee that an action, innocent when it was done, should be afterwards converted to guilt by a subsequent law;