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action Admiral afterwards allowed Annual Register Answ appeared appointed arms arrived Assembly attack Barbadoes batteries belonging boats Britain British called Captain carried Colonel colonies command Company continued death destroyed Domingo Dutch effects eight enemy England English fire five fleet force fort four France French frigates garrison give given governor granted guns houses hundred immediately Indians inhabitants island Jamaica killed King landed laws Lord Majesty Majesty's ship March Martinico masters months morning Negroes night obliged officers party passed persons plantations ports possession present prisoners provisions received remain Report returned river Royal sail says sent ships shore side slaves soldiers soon Spaniards Spanish squadron subjects sugar surrender taken took town trade treaty troops vessels Voyage West Indies Whites whole wounded
Seite 548 - Majesty, and bring away their effects, as well as their persons, without being restrained in their emigration, under any pretence whatsoever except that of debts or of criminal...
Seite 370 - ... general, which subsisted between the high contracting parties before the war, as if they were inserted here word for word, so that they are to be exactly observed, for the future, in their whole tenor, and religiously executed on all sides, in all their points, which shall not be derogated from by the present treaty, notwithstanding all that may have been stipulated to the contrary by any of the...
Seite 370 - ... recover their debts, and to bring away their effects, as well as their persons, on board vessels which they shall be permitted to send to the said island restored as above, and which shall serve for that use only, without being restrained on account of their religion, or under any other pretence whatsoever, except that of debts, or of criminal prosecutions : And for this purpose, the term of eighteen months is allowed to his...
Seite 83 - They had not a sufficient number of men wherewith to assault so strong and great a city. But Captain Morgan replied : If our number is small, our hearts are great. And the fewer persons we are, the more union and better shares we shall have in the spoil.
Seite 499 - I wish it would clear up, but I doubt it much. I was once in a hurricane in the East Indies, and the beginning of it had much the same appearance as this. So take in the topsails; we have plenty of sea-room.
Seite 371 - Grenada, and the Grenadines, with the same stipulations in favour of the inhabitants of this colony, inserted in the IVth article for those of Canada : And the partition of the islands called neutral, is agreed and fixed, so that those of St.
Seite 501 - Hold fast ! that was an ugly sea. We must lower the yards, I believe, Archer; the ship is much pressed.
Seite 503 - ... and set sail with a light heart ; having not the least doubt, that, with God's assistance, we should come and bring them all off. Had a very squally night, and a very leaky boat, so as to keep two buckets constantly bailing.
Seite 373 - France shall likewise enter into possession of the islands of St. Peter, and of Miquelon, at the end of three months after the exchange of the ratifications of the present treaty.