THE CASE OF GREAT BRITAIN AS LAID BEFORE THE TRIBUNAL OF ARBITRATION,

Przednia okładka
 

Co mówią ludzie - Napisz recenzję

Nie znaleziono żadnych recenzji w standardowych lokalizacjach.

Spis treści

Immediate inquiries made No guns on board 67 99
67
Arrival of Tuscarora February 12 Rules laid down to preserve
70
the guns Lawofficers consider further explanations necessary 73
74
Opinion of lawofficers Clearance may be granted 80 113
80
Arrival of the Nashville at Bermuda October 30 1861 87 123
88
Deposition of W H Nelson as to destruction of Harvey Birch 94 131
94
Mr Adams informed Depositions forwarded by him Deposition
97
Further opinion No English magistrate has jurisdiction to issue
100
Mr Adams informed that armed parties cannot be allowed to land
108
vi Departure of the Tuscarora January 29 116 155
116
RECEPTION IN BRITISH POETS
119
From whom and to whom
120
Return of the Tuscarora to Cowes Roads Notice given to her not
124
Further correspondence forwarded
129
August 1861
130
Arrest by the United States consul
137
Opinion of the attorney general that there is nothing to prove an
138
Satisfaction expressed by Mr Adams at the intentions of Her Majestys
140
Answer to letter of 8th instant Con
145
Attempt of two officers and three men of Tuscarora to watch the Nash
146
Mr Adamss representation as to the Georgian a built at Glasgow
147
Further deposition forwarded by Mr Adams stating that men were
176
Unadvisable to supply the Sumter
177
From whom and to whom
183
Police officers at Liverpool ordered to make inquiries 186 236
186
Tuscarora reported to be at Gibraltar
189
Report from the customs collector at Stockton who believes the ves
193
Mr Adams informed accordingly 203 253
199
Reports by the admiralty overseer and customs officer who have been
206
4
213
Report from the customs the vessel will be watched 228 280
228
ix Further explanations requested 235240 283293
235
Damages claimed by the defendants after acquittal of the vessel com
242
The Mary at Nassau December 1864 249 301
249
Hammocks and other articles found on board on subsequent search 255 307
255
A gun and other suspicious articles found upon further search 261 312
261
Earl Eussell to Mr Adams
265
92
266
ALEXANDRA
271
Opinion of the lawofficers of England as to the course to be pursued 20 321
273
x He is informed that the vessel must be tried 279 330
279
The vessel acquitted by the viceadmiralty court May 30 1865 286 339
286
19
292
Opinion of the English lawofficers 303 355
303
Report from British consulgeneral in Egypt that M Bravay claims
315
Report from the customssurveyor at Liverpool describing the
322
Explanations by the United States consul at Liverpool and French
328
Report of the customs authorities thereon 335 388
335
Report from the customs collector Messrs Laird would be willing
342
Answer to letter of 18th instant Con
347
Orders given to detain the vessels as soon as they are about to put
349
Inquiry addressed to Messrs Laird as to the ownership of the vessels 352 407
352
93
359
Sale of Sumter to British subjects
360
Permission granted for one of the vessels to go on a trialtrip
361
Mr Dayton to Mr Seward
363
The home office and treasury requested to take any steps that may
392
6
401
Earl Eussell to Mr Adams
406
24
410
80
436
Opinion of the lawofficers 418
487
Answer thereto 429
495
32
497
Notices to Messrs Laird and Bravay of the seizure Reply to Messrs
503
6
506
Value of the ironclads assessed at 186000 441
509
Correspondence with Messrs Laird on the subj ect 446
515
Admiralty refuse to pay 300000 asked for the vessels by M Bravay 452
521
7
524
CANTON or PAMPERO
537
Opinion of the lawofficers as to inquiries to be made 473
543
33
544
Action to be delayed the vessel to be strictly watched and informa
549
8
554
Report of the chief constructor of the navy on the specification 484
555
Home ofnce treasury and admiralty informed accordingly Novem
561
37
565
Information received that the vessel is being rapidly equipped for
571
The lord advocate instructed to make inquiries of Mr Pembroke
580
15
588
Precautions to be taken against the departure of the vessel pending
589
Protest of Messrs Henderson Co 522
596
39
599
The vessel removed down the river 7 530
604
47
605
War office to foreign office
613
Mr Adams to Earl Eussell
614
Reports from customs authorities at Glasgow of a suspicious vessel
615
13
619
Note from Mr Adams April 16 forwarding letter from United States
621
15
626
Explanations given by the master of the departure of the vessel from
627
Further inquiries ordered 556
633
Foreign office to admiralty
643
The Amphion sold out of the navy Denial of the purchasers that
645
Report from the admiralty of the unserviceable state of the vessel
651
Report from Bermuda The Ajax has not appeared there 590 674
657
Reports from the Irish government as to the Ajax in Kingstown
659
Lord Russells reply The matter shall be attended to Calls atten
666
Earl Eussell to Mr Adams
672
Warning sent by the British charge daffaires at Washington to
674
VIRGINIA AND LOUISA ANN FANNY
683
Report from Nassau Nothing suspicious discovered 601
690
Lawofficers to foreign office
695
xv CITY OF RICHMOND
697
Mr Adams to Earl Eussell
707
RAPPAHANNOCK
709
Mr Rumbles further explanations 631
726
The Rappahannock indefinitely detained by the French government
739
Depositions as to similar proceedings of Messrs Jones Co of Liver
740
Further evidence forwarded by Mr Adams as to Mr Rumbles com
754
Measures takeu to procure evidence for the trial of Mr Rumble 671
765
Page
774
xvi ANGLOCHINESE FLEET
777
50
785
Four of the vessels taken charge of by the government of India
790
The sale of the Thule to be permitted The other vessels at Bombay
798
51
801
Reply of the Chinese government 707
807
52
817
60
823

Inne wydania - Wyświetl wszystko

Kluczowe wyrazy i wyrażenia

Popularne fragmenty

Strona 230 - An Act for the more effectual Abolition of Oaths and Affirmations taken and made in various Departments of the State, and to Substitute Declarations in lieu thereof, and for the more entire suppression of voluntary and extra-judicial Oaths and Affidavits; and to make other Provisions for the Abolition of unnecessary Oaths.
Strona 282 - ... equip, furnish, fit out, or arm, or procure to be equipped, furnished, fitted out, or armed, or shall knowingly aid, assist, or be concerned in the equipping, furnishing, fitting out, or arming of any ship or vessel, with intent or in order that such ship or vessel shall be employed in the service of...
Strona 343 - Vessel, with the Tackle, Apparel, and Furniture, together with all the Materials, Arms, Ammunition, and Stores which may belong to or be on board of...
Strona 348 - But there is nothing in our laws, or in the law of nations, that forbids our citizens from sending armed vessels, as well as munitions of war, to foreign ports for sale. It is a commercial adventure which no nation is bound to prohibit, and which only exposes the persons engaged in it to the penalty of confiscation.
Strona 343 - ... exercising; or assuming to exercise the powers of government in any colony, province, or part of any province or country, or against the inhabitants of any foreign colony, province, or part of any province or country, with whom his Majesty shall not then be at war...
Strona 42 - No ship of war or privateer of either belligerent shall be permitted, while in any port, harbor, roadstead or waters within the jurisdiction of the United States, to take in any supplies except provisions and such other things as may be requisite for the subsistence of her crew, and except so much coal...
Strona 42 - ... what may be necessary for her immediate use ; and no such vessel which may have been allowed to remain within British waters for the purpose of repair shall continue in any such port, roadstead, or waters, for a longer period than twenty-four hours after her necessary repairs shall have been completed.
Strona 42 - ... roadstead or waters, except in case of stress of weather or of her requiring provisions or things necessary for the subsistence of her crew, or...
Strona 343 - ... be forfeited ; and it shall be lawful for any officer of His Majesty's customs or excise, or any officer of His Majesty's navy, who is by law empowered to make seizures, for any forfeiture incurred under any of the laws of customs or excise, or the laws of trade and navigation...
Strona 132 - SIR : I am commanded by my lords commissioners of the admiralty to send you herewith, for the information of Earl Russell...

Informacje bibliograficzne