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You searched for: Place: "Largo Bay"

Found 241 matches across 4 resources.

  • * British History Online *

    5 results from this resource, ordered by relevance. View more View all

    Index, K, 01 January 1714-31 December 1719

    Kirktoun of Menmuire ; ccxiv. 60. Kirkcaldy , Customs' officers overawed; clxxxix. 1. -, -, seize Moffat's ship in Largo Bay; ccxx. 50. Kirklington ; ccix. 11. Kitchen , H.M., second clerk of, his lodging; ccxxii. 42. Klingraffe , Mons.,

    Volume 220, January 9-April 28, 1719, 09 January 1719-28 April 1719

    various papers about t he above ship, which came from Holland. The officers at Kirkaldy seized the vessel in Largo Bay, near Ely. Minuted: 28 th April 1719. The informer to be recom[m ] ended to his Ma tie for

    Index, L, 01 January 1714-31 December 1719

    ccxxvi. 89. Lantrow , Wm., deputy comptroller, petition; ccxix. 5. Lappan , James, who turned King's evidence; ccxiii. 11. Largo Bay ; ccxx. 50. Larissa , Joseph and Co., army contractors; cxcix. 27. Lascelles , Thos., pay for the demolition

    Warrant Books, January 1708, 6-10, 06 January 1708-10 January 1708

    with Mr Bruce, collector of Kirkcaldy, at a consultation about the Catherine dogger, Hans Lawson master, lately seized in Largo Bay with 83 buts of brandy on board, pretending to be a Danish vessel & Danish concerns & come in

    Warrant Books, January 1708, 26-31, 26 January 1708-31 January 1708

    the report of the Customs Commissioners of England touching the seizure of a Danish ship of Dramen seized in Largo Bay in Kirkcaldy district ut supra , p. 80. Prefixing: said report. The evidence is contradictory & not sworn. If

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

    144 results from this resource, ordered by date. View more View all

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    the fears that are entertained are realised, the loss of life has been indeed appalling. The officers of the Largo Bay, which was with difficulty kept afloat until safe anchorage was reached in the Solent, re- ported that the vessel Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    the Largo Bay in tow on the understanding that L1,0O0. would be paid for salvage. The barque is now anchored in Cowes Roads. A Lloyds' telegram from Cowes states that the steamer in collision with the barque Largo Bay is Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    to believe that the vessel sunk off a Beachy Head, owing to being in collision with the I barque Largo Bay, is the steamer Glencoe, belong- b ing to the Glen Line. The vessel was of 3,000 X tons, and Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    by the owners that the steamer which was sunk off Beachy hleadl. by collicion with the harqen Largo Bay was the sbeamor Gleorke, of the Glen Linen, a vessel of 3,000 tons grass. Thu G eucoo %was reoortcd to have Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    seen. The re- mainiun survivors succeeded in reaching land. The a vezsel afterwards became a total wreck. 'lhe barquo Largo Bay, which collided vwith the I steamer Glencoc, elf Beachy Head, on Monday night, r was towed to Southampton last Subscribers-only content

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