HCA 13/71 f.19v Annotate
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|Uploaded image; transcribed on 07/09/2012|
|Edited on 31/08/2013 by Jill Wilcox|
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mouth, and saith hee beleeveth Zant to be about 20 leagues out of
the direct Course from Ciprus to the Straights mouth./
To the 7th hee saith, That the direct Course from Zant for England
is to saile to the Straights mouth, and that it is, as hee beleeveth, about
50. Leagues out of the direct Course to saile from Zant to Corsica
(wind and weather permitting) and thence to the straights mouth, And
further cannot depose:-
To the 8th hee saith, hee beleeveth Leghorne interrate to be about 10
or 15. Leagues more out of the direct course from Zant to the
straights mouth, than Corsica is./
To the 9th hee saith, [# INSERTION 1] hee knoweth nothing thereof not knowing what
goods a shipp of the burthen interrate may have in at the time of the
bringing aboard Lading or steeving of such quantities of woolls as is
interrate, saying that baggs of wooll must be received aboard in such
convenient quantities as that they may be fairely and conveniently steeved
without incommoding the shipp, which cannot be above 20. att a time in
aboard a shipp of the like burthen as the shipp Thomas Bonadventure
and that therefore 44. men in such a shipp cannot in such due manner as
is necessary steeve one hundred and seventy baggs in ten dayes in his this
deponents Judgment. And hee further saith that a shipp of the burthen
interrte having stones or mettall for ballast may receive as hee iudgeth
about two hundred and fifty baggs of cotton in and for her whole lading
but if she be ballasted with galls noe more than fitting, shee cannot receive
as he judgeth above two hundred bags in all on board her. And further
hee saith hee cannot answer.
To the tenth hee saith hee cannot depose for that he was not in or with the sayd
shipp the voyage in question.
To the xith he saith that being not in the sayd voyage he cannot depose.
To the xijth hee saith that in the lading of Cotton wools It is the usuall way and
Custome first to lay a tiere of baggs, and then to steeve in as many more as are
Layd in the Tiere; But whether the said shipps Company observed the sayd usuall way
of steeving he knoweth not for the Reasons aforesayd.
To the xijth he saith that when a shipps Companye steeving of cotton woolls it is usuall
as the wind and weather will permitt to receyve on board their shipp some tymes
ten sometymes fifteen some Tymes twenty baggs, and not upwards, in one day [# INSERTION 1] ,
To the end noe tyme may be lost, but imployed to the best advantage of the
voyage: But whether this order was observed, in the steeving
of the wolls on board the shipp interrogat hee ćannot depose for the Reasons
aforesayd. And further hee cannot answer.
To the xiiijth he saith that to the laying and steeving of Cotton wolls there is much
tyme nećessarily spent in laying and removing of the Crane, the beames, the
blockes and other necessary Implements. And saith that in a shipp of the burthen
interegat, in some places of her twelve baggs and not more (as he judgeth) they
be layd, and twelve more steived by the number of men interrate, in the space of
three dayes and not lesse in his judgment. and in other places or parts of the shipp
8 or 6 baggs may be layd and as many more steived in a tyme proportion [able GUTTER]
allotting for every eight baggs one day as aforesayd. And further he
To the xvth he saith he cannot depose for the reasons aforesayd.
To the xvith he saith he cannot depose for the Reasons aforesayd./
Repeated before doctor Godolphin/
Geo Browne [SIGNATURE, RH SIDE]
[# INSERTION 1 SYMBOL] That (saving what follow=
eth). Geo Browne [SIGNATURE, LH MARGIN]
[# INSERTION 2] one day with another, yet
as the shipp be not inćom=
modated or overćumbred
with baggs, especially
in an open road such as
that of Salina is.
Geo. Browne. [SIGNATURE, LH MARGIN]