The Suppression of the African Slave Trade to the United States of America Part 57

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~1839, July-Sept.~ ~Dolphin~ (or ~Const.i.tuco),~ ~Hound,~ ~Mary Cushing~ (or ~Sete de Avril~), with American and Spanish flags and papers.

_Ibid._, pp. 28, 51-5, 109-10, 136, 234-8; _House Reports_, 27 Cong. 3 sess. III. No. 283, pp. 709-15.

~1839, Aug.~ ~L’Amistad,~ slaver, with fifty-three Negroes on board, who mutinied; the vessel was then captured by a United States vessel and brought into Connecticut; the Negroes were declared free. _House Doc._, 26 Cong. 1 sess. IV. No. 185; 27 Cong. 3 sess. V. No. 191; 28 Cong. 1 sess. IV. No. 83; _House Exec. Doc._, 32 Cong. 2 sess. III. No. 20; _House Reports_, 26 Cong. 2 sess. No. 51; 28 Cong. 1 sess. II. No. 426; 29 Cong. 1 sess. IV. No. 753; _Senate Doc._, 26 Cong. 2 sess. IV. No.

179; _Senate Exec. Doc._, 31 Cong. 2 sess. III. No. 29; 32 Cong. 2 sess.

III. No. 19; _Senate Reports_, 31 Cong. 2 sess. No. 301; 32 Cong. 1 sess. I. No. 158; 35 Cong. 1 sess. I. No. 36; Decisions of the United States Supreme Court in _15 Peters_, 518; _Opinions of the Attorneys-General_, III. 484-92.

~1839, Sept.~ ~My Boy,~ of New Orleans, seized by a British cruiser, and condemned at Sierra Leone. _Niles’s Register_, LVII. 353.

~1839, Sept. 23.~ ~b.u.t.terfly,~ of New Orleans, fitted as a slaver, and captured by a British cruiser on the coast of Africa. _House Doc._, 26 Cong. 2 sess. No. 115, pp. 191, 244-7; _Niles’s Register_, LVII. 223.

~1839, Oct.~ ~Catharine,~ of Baltimore, captured on the African coast by a British cruiser, and brought by her to New York. _House Doc._, 26 Cong. 2 sess. V No. 115, pp. 191, 215, 239-44; _Niles’s Register_, LVII.

119, 159.

~1839.~ ~Asp,~ ~Laura,~ and ~Mary Ann Ca.s.sard,~ foreign slavers sailing under the American flag. _House Doc._, 26 Cong. 2 sess. V. No. 115, pp.

126-7, 209-18; _House Reports_, 27 Cong. 3 sess. III. No. 283, p. 688 ff.

~1839.~ ~Two Friends,~ of New Orleans, equipped slaver, with Spanish, Portuguese, and American flags. _House Doc._, 26 Cong. 2 sess. V. No.

115, pp. 120, 160-2, 305.

~1839.~ ~Euphrates,~ of Baltimore, with American papers, seized by British cruisers as Spanish property. Before this she had been boarded fifteen times. _Ibid._, pp. 41-4; A.H. Foote, _Africa and the American Flag_, pp. 152-6.

~1839.~ ~Ontario,~ American slaver, “sold” to the Spanish on shipping a cargo of slaves. _House Doc._, 26 Cong. 2 sess. V. No. 115, pp. 45-50.

~1839.~ ~Mary,~ of Philadelphia; case of a slaver whose nationality was disputed. _House Reports_, 27 Cong. 3 sess. III. No. 283, pp. 736-8; _Senate Doc._, 29 Cong. 1 sess. VIII. No. 377, pp. 19, 24-5.

~1840, March.~ ~Sarah Ann,~ of New Orleans, captured with fraudulent papers. _House Doc._, 26 Cong. 2 sess. V. No. 115, pp. 184-7.

~1840, June.~ ~Caballero,~ ~Hudson,~ and ~Crawford;~ the arrival of these American slavers was publicly billed in Cuba. _Ibid._, pp. 65-6.

~1840.~ ~Tigris,~ captured by British cruisers and sent to Boston for kidnapping. _House Reports_, 27 Cong. 3 sess. III. No. 283, pp. 724-9; _Senate Doc._, 29 Cong. 1 sess. VIII. No. 377, P. 94.

~1840.~ ~Jones,~ seized by the British. _Senate Doc._, 29 Cong. 1 sess.

VIII. No. 377, pp. 131-2, 143-7, 148-60.

~1841, Nov. 7.~ ~Creole,~ of Richmond, Virginia, transporting slaves to New Orleans; the crew mutiny and take her to Na.s.sau, British West Indies. The slaves were freed and Great Britain refused indemnity.

_Senate Doc._, 27 Cong. 2 sess. II. No. 51 and III. No. 137.

~1841.~ ~Sophia,~ of New York, ships 750 slaves for Brazil. _House Doc._, 29 Cong. 1 sess. III. No. 43, pp. 3-8.

~1841.~ ~Pilgrim,~ of Portsmouth, N.H., ~Solon,~ of Baltimore, ~William Jones~ and ~Himmaleh,~ of New York, clear from Rio Janeiro for Africa.

_Ibid._, pp. 8-12.

~1842, May.~ ~Illinois,~ of Gloucester, saved from search by the American flag; escaped under the Spanish flag, loaded with slaves.

_Senate Doc._, 28 Cong. 2 sess. IX. No. 150, p. 72 ff.

~1842, June.~ ~Shakespeare,~ of Baltimore, with 430 slaves, captured by British cruisers. _Ibid._

~1843.~ ~Kentucky,~ of New York, trading to Brazil. _Ibid._, 30 Cong. 1 sess. IV. No. 28, pp. 71-8; _House Exec. Doc._, 30 Cong. 2 sess. VII.

No. 61, p. 72 ff.

~1844.~ ~Enterprise,~ of Boston, transferred in Brazil for slave-trade.

_Senate Exec. Doc._, 30 Cong. 1 sess. IV. No. 28, pp. 79-90.

~1844.~ ~Uncas,~ of New Orleans, protected by United States papers; allowed to clear, in spite of her evident character. _Ibid._, 28 Cong. 2 sess. IX. No. 150, pp. 106-14.

~1844.~ ~Sooy,~ of Newport, without papers, captured by the British sloop Racer, after landing 600 slaves on the coast of Brazil. _House Doc._, 28 Cong. 2 sess. IV. No. 148, pp. 4, 36-62.

~1844.~ ~Cyrus,~ of New Orleans, suspected slaver, captured by the British cruiser Alert. _Ibid._, pp. 3-41.

~1844-5.~ —-. Nineteen slavers from Beverly, Boston, Baltimore, Philadelphia, New York, Providence, and Portland, make twenty-two trips.

_Ibid._, 30 Cong. 2 sess. VII. No. 61, pp. 219-20.

~1844-9.~ —-. Ninety-three slavers in Brazilian trade. _Senate Exec.

Doc._, 31 Cong. 2 sess. II. No. 6, pp. 37-8.

~1845.~ ~Porpoise,~ trading to Brazil. _House Exec. Doc._, 30 Cong. 2 sess. VII. No. 61, pp. 111-56, 212-4.

~1845, May 14.~ ~Spitfire,~ of New Orleans, captured on the coast of Africa, and the captain indicted in Boston. A.H. Foote, _Africa and the American Flag_, pp. 240-1; _Niles’s Register_, LXVIII. 192, 224, 248-9.

~1845-6.~ ~Patuxent,~ ~Pons,~ ~Robert Wilson,~ ~Merchant,~ and ~Panther,~ captured by Commodore Skinner. _House Exec. Doc._, 31 Cong. 1 sess. IX. No. 73.

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