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" ... contract in time of war ; or, to express it more accurately it is a contract which, if made in war, has this effect; that the captor has a right to seize it and convert the property to his own use ; for he having all the rights that belong to his... "
Senate Documents, Otherwise Publ. as Public Documents and Executive ... - Pāgina 368
per United States. Congress. Senate - 1858
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Laws of the Sea: With Reference to Maritime Commerce During Peace and War

Friedrich Johann Jacobsen - 1818 - 636 pāgines
...convert it to his own use ; for he having all the rights that belong to his enemy, is authorized to have his taking possession, considered as equivalent to...to his enemy ; and the shipper who put it on board in time of a war, must be presumed to know the rule, and to secure himself in his agreement with the...
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The Law and Practice of Marine Insurance: Deduced from a Critical ..., Volum 1

John Duer - 1845
...property to his own use ; for he, having all the rights that belong to the enemy, is authorized to have his taking possession considered as equivalent to...himself, in his agreement with the consignee, against the contingency of any loss to himself, that may arise from capture, (a) § 17. It is manifest, both from...
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Reports of Cases Argued and Determined in the Supreme Court: And in ..., Volum 2

Esek Cowen - 1845
...property to his own use ; for he having all the rights that belong to his enemy, is authorized to have his taking possession considered as equivalent to an actual delivery to his enemy." The conclusion, then, is, that the contract is valid : but the captor may be substituted for the vendee....
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Institutes of International Law, Volums 1-2

Richard Wildman - 1849
...convert it to his own use, for he having all the rights that belong to his enemy, is authorized to have his taking possession considered as equivalent to an actual delivery to his enemy ; and a shipper, who put it on board during a time of war, must be presumed to know the rule, and to secure...
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Reports of Cases Argued and Determined in the High Court of ..., Volums 1-2

Great Britain. High Court of Admiralty, William Robinson - 1853
...141, note.] The Packet de Bilboa. a C. Rob. rights that belong to his enemy, is authorised to have his taking possession considered as equivalent to...other words, he is a mere insurer against sea risk, and he has nothing to do with the case of capture, the loss of which falls entirely on the consignee....
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Manual of the Law of Maritime Warfare: Embodying the Decisions of ..., Volum 431

William Hazlitt, Henry Philip Roche - 1854 - 457 pāgines
...property to his own use; for he, having all the rights which belong to his enemy, is authorized to have his taking possession considered as equivalent to...himself in his agreement with the consignee, against the contingency of any loss to himself that can arise from capture. In other words, he is a mere insurer...
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Manual of the Law of Maritime Warfare: Embodying the Decisions of ..., Volum 431

William Hazlitt, Henry Philip Roche - 1854 - 457 pāgines
...to know the rule, and to secure himself in his agreement with the consignee, against the contingency of any loss to himself that can arise from capture....other words, he is a mere insurer against sea risk, and he has nothing to do with the case of capture, the loss of which falls entirely on the consignee....
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The Law of Nations Affecting Commerce During War: With a Review of the ...

Francis Henry Upton - 1863 - 503 pāgines
...his own iise ; for he, having all the rights wliii/h belong to his enemy, is authorized to have hi* taking possession considered as equivalent to an actual...himself in his agreement with the consignee against the contingency of any loss to himself that can arise from capture. In other words, he is a mere insurer...
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The Law of Nations Affecting Commerce During War: With a Review of the ...

Francis Henry Upton - 1863 - 503 pāgines
...to know the rule, and to secure himself in his agreement with the consignee against the contingency of any loss to himself that can arise from capture. In other words, he id a mere insurer against sea-risk, and he has nothing to do with the case of capture, the loss of...
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Cases and Opinions on International Law: With Notes and a Syllabus

Freeman Snow - 1893 - 586 pāgines
...property to his own use ; for he having all the rights that belong to his enemy, is authorized to have his taking possession considered as equivalent to...other words, he is a mere insurer against sea risk, and he has nothing to do with the case of capture, the loss of which f;ills entirely on the consignee....
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