Jamaica, West Indies, island of:
-, Modyford takes colonists to, from Barbadoes, 25; Spanish ships seized and carried to, despite royal orders, 28.
-, ship from, with news of, 132; expedition from captures St. Eustache, 222n.
-, no talk of restoring to Spain, 252.
James, duke of York, lord high Admiral of England, 89.
-,-, goods of traitors granted to, 2; receives Konigseck, 12; Rebello comes in frigate of, 46.
-,-, libel against, in Zeeland, 12; van Gogh sees, inclined to peace, 30.
-,-, asks for governorship of Tangier, 28; king said to have given Guinea to, 33.
-,-, ready to command squadron of fleet, 31; ready to serve personally in war, remark to van Gogh, 45.
-,-, van Gogh sees, expresses dissatisfaction with conduct of Dutch, 44; anxious to see service, 61.
-,-, dines with king and Rupert on Henrietta, 47; accompanied Rupert to embarcation, 48.
-,-, to command squadron of 20 ships, 49; ready to sail if wanted, 52; gone to Downs, 53; number of ships with, 60, 63.
-,-, order to, to close ports, 55; seclusion of duchess during absence, 59; less phlegmatic than brother, 61.
-,-, with fleet, off Portsmouth, 59, 60; marvellous effect on completion of fleet, 61.
-,-, secures 20 Amsterdam ships, 61; continues on board, 66.
-,-, returning to sea soon, 75; parliament urges to put to sea, 82; Charles will not leave Portsmouth till sees embark, 97.
-,-, orders for general rendezvous awaited, 99; leaves for rendezvous, 102; in command of first squadron, 105.
-,-, sails from Harwich for Texel, 105, 120; proposes to blockade Dutch in ports, 106.
-,-, ready to expose himself in battle, 108; going straight to Holland, 109; sends frigates to challenge Dutch to come out, 115; sends squadron to reconnoitre, 123.
-,-, always at sea but held up by wind, 110; believed at Harwich, 113.
-,-, remains with fleet, severe discipline, 115; means to enter one of Dutch ports, 118.
-,-, patience exhausted, 125; returns to Texel on news that Dutch coming out, 126; obliged to leave station and Dutch come out, 129.
-,-, unlikely to catch Ruyter, 127; Dutch orders to attack flagship of, 130.
-,-, more eager than ever to fight, 130; coming out, meets Dutch fleet, 136.
-,-, sends out squadrons against Dutch coast, 132; reports that left coast to allow Dutch to come out, 137: filled up fleet from colliers, 141.
-,-, report of victory, at Paris, 138; action in battle, 142, 144, 149; claims complete victory, 142; great valour of, 150; risked much in battle, 168, 176.
-,-, sends captured flags to king, 142; Opdam killed in trying to board, 145; many killed on ship of, 148.
-,-, ran more risks than necessary, 143; likely to continue career, 144; striking treatment of captain who showed lack of determination, 146–7.
-,-, won glory for himself and strengthened dynasty, 144; in hot pursuit, 145.
-,-, refused quarter to French on Dutch fleet, 150; received captains after fight, various treatment, 151.
-,-, Captain Senten swore to take, 150; reward offered for taking prisoner, 154.
-,-, returned to port for repairs but expected to put to sea again, 151; hastening to put to sea again, 155.
-,-, should rest content with glory, 154; efforts to prevent going to sea again, 160.
-,-, threatened to fire on Beaufort if did not dip flag, 160.
-,-, Blanquefort given commission in guards of, 160; accompanies mother to Dover, 161.
-,-, permanence on shore gave hope of peace, 164; Dutch expect will go to sea again, 166.
-,-, exchange with Humières about the flag, 165; news sent by, to Madame, 203.
-,-, would win glory by turning arms against Turk, 171; fleet without leadership of, 174; no room for doubt about great leadership of, 175.
-,-, starts for Scotland to repress disorders, 178, 187, 209; at York, in good health, 190.
-,-, servants excepted in forbidding access to Court, 181; thinking of anything but peace, 211; taught Dutch method of blockade, 215.
-,-, parliament makes grant to, 227; Clarendon expects to have chief command again, in war with France, 233; sighted with squadron off Dunkirk, 263.
-, -, secretary of. See Coventry, William.
James, royal navy, ships destroyed by, 152.
Japan, Dutch East India Company wants monopoly of trade with, 69.
Jermyn, Henry, earl of St. Albans, Lord Germen, M. San Germen, steward of queen mother, 225.
-, reports great victory over Dutch, 207; leaves for London with secret proposals, 224, 228, 240; to try and conciliate good will, 230.
-, favours shown to, 228; sent ostensibly about Queen Henrietta's appanages, 230.
-, Verneuil and Courtin to note how offices received, 231; back in Paris, leaves again, 255.
-, not at council about reconciliation, but in ante chamber, 290; queen leaves negotiations in hands of, 292; leaves for England, 298.
Jersey, royal navy, commander accused of outrages, 90n.
Jersey, Gerse, Channel Islands, ships taking stores and troops to, 269.
Jeune Prince, Dutch navy, taken by Martin, 152.
Jijelli, Gigeri [Algeria, N. Africa], abandoned by French, 57; corsairs triumphant about, 61; French fear revenge for, 234.
John and Abigail, royal navy, reported lost, but rejoined fleet, 150.
John and Catherine, royal navy, leaves Portsmouth to join fleet, 121.
Jones, Giles, English consul at Venice, representations to, about Salvator del Mondo, 253, 273.
Jonge. See Young.
juries, bill to regulate, before parliament, 86.