HCA 13/72 f.317v Annotate

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And being come aboard, and finding her fitted to
saile to take in ballast, this deponent
and the said other fower watermen by order of the said
Tailor, with the help of the said Currall carried or sailed her over the water
and brought her to Redriffwall neere the Cherry garden
and there having made her fast, they by his further order
unrigged her taking away her sailes from her yards and
all her running ropes, and carried the said sailes to the
ffountaine taverne that was situat neare the said place. And saith that upon their
said coming aboard, the said Tailor saying that
hee sized her as belonging to mr Pickering, the master that was aboard her, told him that shee was none
of mr Pickering's, but was bought by and belonging to a
mr Splitt, and asking withall him hee came to make
such seizure without mr Browne the officer of the
Admiraltie, the said Tailor answere that his warrant
was beyond mr Browne and the Judges of the Admiraltie
too, and soe carried her awar.

RP The marke of
Roger Phillip [marke]


The same day.

Rp. 2.

William Eves of the parish of Saint Olaves in
Southwarke Waterman, aged 26 yeares or therabouts
sworne as aforesaid saith and deposeth,

To that about three of the clocke afternoone of thursday
last this deponent plying at Saint Saviours Mill in
Southwarke as a waterman sawe a person to take
Water (whose name hee afterwards understood to be Tailor
and heard him called Captaine Tailor) and although this
deponent plied him, yet because his precontest Roger
Phillips his boate was the first in turne, this deponent
let him goe into his boate, and presently the said Phillips came
and called this deponent and three more, and told them
that that gentleman would have them goe over with
him and fetch a shipp of his from the other side to
that side of the water, whereupon they went, and
were by him ordered to goe aboard a shipp that was
theere lying a little below the hermitage staires
into which they entred, the said Tailor going first
into her; and saith that one mr Currall comming
in another boate, and asking the said Tailor, saying
Captaine will you beare mee out, and hee answering [XXX GUTTER]
hee would beare him out, and bidding him come aboard


Secondary sources

M. Concanen, Jun. and A. Morgan, The History and Antiquities of the Parish of St. Saviour's, Southwark (London, 1795)