HCA 13/70 f.88r Annotate
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kinge who seized them, and this hee saith was on the 29th of July
last new stile, and as the said Collart was carrying the said shipp and
goods towards ffrance, his frigot and shee were severed by
storme, and lost the company of each other, and afterwards about
14 dayes after their said severeing, they met againe at sea, and then
the said Collart toke her againe into his custodie, but shee being leakie
the said frigot went with her to the fflemish sic) Ilands to Saint Michels
to stop her leake and to get [?reXXXX] of Victualls, and thence hee
was carrying her for Rochell. but commong in the heights of 44 degrees
and a halfe or thereabouts were met with by an English shipp
whereupon the said Collart quitted the said shipp the
Saint Mary and willed his men that were in her to make all the saile
they could to escape with her from the said English shipp, but
the said English shipp as this deponent afterwards understood
seized and brought her up to Plimouth, while this deponent
was carried to Charenton in the said Collarts frigot. And
otherwise hee cannot depose.
To the 5th and 6th hee saith that during such time as the
said shipp the Saint Mary was and continued under the power of
the said Collarts frigot, shee was not carried into any port
or harbour nor under commannd of any fort or castle in ffrance
or belonging to the ffrench kinge, nor were this deponents
company all taken out of her but 6 of them continually
remayning in her to the time of the said Rescue by the said
English shipp, And further that while shee was under the
power of Collart, hee and his company tooke out of her
only 4 small chests (of about 8 or 10 arobes a peece) of sugar
out of her, and about 3 or 400 peeces of compecha or logwood
not more unlesse some [?XXX] small things. And otherwise hee
To the 7th hee saith that when the said Collart had seized
the said shipp and goods, and that all her papers were delivered unto
him by this deponent, hee gave over all or most part of the dutch bills
and papers (amounting to a greate number) to him that hee put
master of the Saint Mary, to the end that if hee met with dutch
or English, they might be a meanes to avoide them
and preserve the said shipp from seizure by them, and in
particular there were two dutch bills, namely one for
the goods consigned as aforesaid and laden for accompt of the said
Coymans, and the other for the goods laden for one Mr
Rubin of Amsterdam, all which papers hee beleeveth came to the
hands of the master or Captaine of the said English shipp
that seized the Mary. And otherwise hee cannot depose.