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HCA 13/70 f.110v Annotate
First transcribed 26 August 2014  +
First transcriber Colin Greenstreet  +
Folio 110  +
Parent volume HCA 13/70  +
Side Verso  +
Status Uploaded image; transcribed on 26/08/2014  +
Transcription the water came in so far. Neverthelesse hethe water came in so far. Neverthelesse he saith that another Pilot<br /> being sent from Dover brought her into the harbour with much<br /> hazard and difficulty hawleing her in by a Cable made fast<br /> to a Captsane upon the shoare, without which the sayd shipp and<br /> goods in her had undoubtedly sunke. And moreover saith that after<br /> the ''Angelo Custode'' was so brought into harbour the storme did<br /> still continue and the [?bellowes] did so tosse and dash her sides<br /> and keele against the sands that it was a wondrous mercy and<br /> provedence of god that she burst not in peices, howbeit she<br /> sprang so many and great leakes as spoyled many of the<br /> Commodities with the water she receyved being about four<br /> foot deepe of water in her hold. And he further saith that<br /> afterwards he did use his best diligence and advise of the<br /> most able workemen he could procure and did so farr stopp the<br /> leakes of the sayd shipp as to make her able to gett to the Port of<br /> London, where he might unlade and repair her, it being not possible<br /> without unlading her so to amend her as to make her able to procede<br /> on her voyage for hamburgh, for he saith he had much adore to<br /> gett to this Port, notwithstanding the pumpe was att worke conti=<br /> nually, besides he saith ten of his mariners ran away from him<br /> at dover not daring to adventure their lives any further in the<br /> sayd shipp. And saith that with much hazard he att last brought the<br /> ''Angelo Custode'' aforesayd to the Port of London on or about the<br /> seven and twentyeth day of August aforesayd new stile, and unladed<br /> her best goods videlicet the Rice, Almonds, Currants and Anniseeds<br /> aforesayd and about nineteene Chests of Brimstone. And then<br /> carryed her downe to a banke in the River to be veiwed and searched<br /> by workmen whether it would [?quitt] cost to repair her, the lose<br /> brimstone being about thirty tonnes and serving for ballast being<br /> still left in her. And being arrived att a place neere Saint Catherines<br /> for that purpose about the fifteenth day of September new stile last past<br /> she sett a ground and att the ebbing of the tide tumbled on the<br /> one side so as she opened in her keele or bottome from stemme to<br /> sterne, And was presently filled with water. And he further saith<br /> that he did endeavour to have weighed her that it was not possible to [?XXX GUTTER]<br /> be done, and that it would Cost farr more then she was worth to mende<br /> her, she being found all splitt in her bottome and timbers, and doth<br /> therefore now lye under water being fitt for noe use but for [?the GUTTER]<br /> fire, and very little worth. But he saith the sayles tackle and<br /> other things that could be saved. (six gunnes excepted which [?are GUTTER]<br /> still in her) were taken out of her and preserved, And the sayd [?XXX GUTTER]<br /> brimstonee sayd [?XXX GUTTER]<br /> brimstone  +
Transcription image [[File:IMG_4267.JPG|thumbnail|800px|none|link=Special:TranscriptionInterface/IMG_4267.JPG|[[:HCA 13/70|HCA 13/70]] f.110v: Right click on image for full size image in separate window  +
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Modification dateThis property is a special property in this wiki. 31 May 2015 14:52:10  +
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