HCA 13/73 f.144r Annotate
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|Uploaded image; transcribed on 04/01/2014|
|Edited on 08/10/2014 by Colin Greenstreet|
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Annotate HCA 13/64 Volume Page
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To the fifth hee saith that at the time the said ship Warewell
was bilged as aforesaid, there were two barrells of good Gunpowder
some Match, Paper and other gunners store in her gunnroome and
which was all quite spoyled by reason of the Water which shee
receaved in her upon her said Bilging, And saith that the same
were in his Estimation worth about twelve pounds before
the said Disaster hapepened. And further Cannot depose/.
To the 6th hee saith that by reason of the bilging of the said
ship as aforesaid; it hath Cost the said Clarke and Company
as this deponent berily beleeveth the summe of ffifteene pounds
of Lawfull English money, in hyring men and otherwise
to unlade the said ship, more then it would have Cost the
said Clarke and Company if the said disaster had not
happened, And further cannot depose
To the 7th hee saith that the said ship the Warewell in her Hull and Tackling by meanes
of the said Bilging, (besides the foresaid Damage) hath sustained
Dammage in this Deponents Judgement to the vallue of one hundred
pounds of Lawfull money of England; And further cannot
To the 8th hee saith that the said ships Lading of Coales by meanes
of the said Bilging as aforesaid did suffer losse and damage
to the vallue of 15. ld or 16 ld. sterling. And soe much hee saith
hee beleeveth they would have yeilded more than they did if
they had not bin wet and spoyled by the said Bilging, and Otherwise
To the 9th hee saith that the Anchor whereupon the said ship the Warewell
was bilged as aforesaid, did belong and Appertaine unto a ship
called the Susan (which lay not farr off the Warewell and the
Master of the Suzan, hath acknowledged the said Anchor. and saith that
soone after the said Dammage was done the halser of the
Susan was [XXXXXXXXX] from the Browe unto the Ring of the said Anchor
upon which the said ship the Warewell was bilged as aforesaid
And saith that upon the weighing upp of the said Anchor, one
of the fflookes of the said Anchor was broken off, and the
other fflooke and skanke much bent and wring by the Warewells
bilging upon it, The Premisses hee deposeth for that hee this
deponent was masters mate of the Warewell did see the said Anchor under runne and weighed
up as aforesaid: And further cannot depose/.
To the 11th and 12th hee saith that the place where the said Anchor lay was
a place very Convenient for shipp to lye and ride at and in; and is not
a place for Anchors to lye in, neither doe masters of ships use to
cast Anchors in such places, for they ought not (according to the
Lawes and Customes used in the River of Thames) soe to doe, And
saith that by the lying of the said Anchor of the Susan in the said
Place, and without a buoy for the space aforesaid all the foresaid Damages