Cadiz [Andalusia, Spain]:
-, news from, 178, 271; news received at, 278.
-, East Indiaman robbed off, 43n.; ship at Venice from, 316.
-, gold sent from, to Amsterdam, 47, 67, 70; gold said to have left, 92, 195.
-, ship at from Havana, 77; lord Howard at, 168n.
-, fight with corsairs in bay of, 150n.
Cæsar, duke of Vendôme:
-, Carteret served under, 134n.
-, the emperor. See Leopold.
Calais, Cales [Pas de Calais, France]:
-, prince George of Denmark sails from, 78; Falcombridge going to, 154.
-, Madame wishes to sail from, to Dover, 171; Colbert goes to see Louis at, 181.
-, St. Albans and Sandwich sent to attend on Madame at, 192, 194; French Court passes, 201, 203.
-, talk of king and York going to, to meet Madame, 204; Madame reaches from Dover, 208; ship sent to, for Molina, 276.
Cambridge, co. Cambridge, university of, prince of Tuscany goes to see, 53.
-, duke of. See Edgar.
-, Spaniards from, captured by Algerines, 24; English preference for wine of 39.
-, appeals for help, 1, 4, 10, 13, 37; troops and munitions for, 26.
-, French volunteers reach, 4; Colbert discusses with Mocenigo, 36.
-, powers assisting defence, 1; urgent need of, 13; sympathy for but no action, 15.
-, question of Dutch help for, 4; Mocenigo discusses with Charles, 57; Mocenigo gives Charles news of, 83.
-, persistent attacks on, 12; hard pressed, 15–6, 27; Turks tired of war but feel sure of taking, 55.
-, pope's appeal for, 22, 54; Tuscan succour for, 42.
-, Douglas and Scots stopped going to, 23, 27, 29, 30, 32; French help at, 82; Beaufort killed at, 89n.
-, attack on Algerians may help, 44; queen explains Charles's difficulty in helping, 49; queen interested in, 93.
-, offer to supply beef to, 53, 64; Senate's reply about, 77; thanks for, 81.
-, alleged ulterior intentions in French help for, 74; help of dukes of Brunswick and Luneburg for, 76.
-, privileges for ships supplying, 81.
-, arrival of French force at, 85; French ask levy of Irish for, refusal, 98.
-, news of, imparted to Charles, 88, 90, 97, 109, 111; and to Colbert, 109, 117.
-, passionate concern of Charles for, 113; permits five officers to go there, 114.
-, Colbert hears of fall of, 126; Mocenigo speaks of war of, to Charles, 132.
-, English Levant trade increased greatly since war for, 153; war of delayed Falcombridge's embassy, 183.
-, Annand arranged terms for surrender, 227, 267.
-, friars exiled from, accommodated at San Spirito, 228n.
-, Vizier sends troops to, 232.
-, complaints waived because of war of, 250.
-, loss of, a loss to Christendom, 288.
Cannanore, Cananor [Madras Presidency, India], Portuguese renounce all claim to, 121.
Canterbury, Lamtico, co. Kent:
-, Court with Madame proceed to, 199; affection lavished on Madame at, 201.
Cape Verde [Senegal, W. Africa]:
-, Taffilet extends rule to, 234.
Capel, Arthur, earl of Essex, Esses, English ambassador to Denmark, Guldenlow urges departure, 104; nature of negotiations, 181; sails for Denmark, 189.
-, fears of incident with, 195; entry and reception of, 207.
-, reports incident in Sound, 207; reports signing commercial treaty, 245.
-, has leave to return, 245; back and commended, 271; expected ratification of treaty arranged by, 318.
-, departure at closing of Somerset House chapel, 133, 142.
Cardenas, Don Alonso de, Spanish ambassador in England, 162n.
Carlisle, Carleils, Carlisse, earl of. See Howard, Charles.
Carr, William, letter to lord mayor on Catholics, 149.
Cartagena [Columbia, S. America]: expedition from Jamaica to surprise, 22.
Carteret, Sir George, treasurer of the navy:
-, accused of malversation, 130; called to defend himself before Commons, 134; busy defending himself, 142.
-, his service in France, 134n.
-, king intervenes for, 162, 164; irritation caused by king's action, 163n; articles of accusation against expunged, 165.
Castile, Spain, constable of. See Velasco, Don Pedro de.
-, president of, marquis de Agropoli favoured by, 161–2n.
Catherine of Braganza, queen of Great Britain, 304.
-,-, diplomats meet in chamber of, 8, 23, 48, 50, 57, 64, 82, 89, 92, 116, 138; favours to Molina, 28; Molina takes leave of, 63.
-,-, pope's brief to, 12, 24, 33; text of, 22–3; Senate hopeful of intercession of, 26.
-,-, envoy from Portugal presented to, 17; not at Dutch ambassador's banquet, 24.
-,-, asked to be godmother to Portuguese princess, 17n; importance of York's son, by barrenness of, 71.
-,-, complimentary exchanges with prince of Tuscany, 42, 44; replies to prince's letter of thanks, 96.
-,-, pope's brief presented to, 44; reply to handed to Mocenigo, 53; text of, 54; Grimani to present, 164; pope pleased with letter, 67.
-,-, explains king's difficulty in helping Venice, 49; ready to stir king against Algerines, 53.
-,-, pregnancy reported, 60–1; some discredit it, 66; miscarriage of, 68–9; Colbert's opinion about, 69n; difficulties owing to barrenness of, 80.
-,-, another brief of pope for, 75, 82, 91; brief presented, 93.
-,-, Guldenlow has audience of, 78; receives Prince George of Denmark, 87; Guldenlow takes leave of, 142.
-,-, Charles pressing Don Pedro to pay remainder of dowry, 80; payment expected, 87.
-,-, effect of barrenness on Portuguese relations, 87; attended by guards in country, 102.
-,-, interested in affairs of Candia, 93; Duke of Saxe Lauenburg has audience of, 97; Maffei has audience of, 132.
-,-, at Hampton Court, 101, 105; queen mother's death may bring to London, 102; returns to London, 110.
-,-, Agretti bring letters from Card. Barberino for, 105; Agretti received by, 127.
-,-, king grants Somerset House and increased jointure to, 125–6.
-,-, chaplains of, said to be busy to get free exercise of religion, 149; Maffei takes leave of, 154.
-,-, to remain in London at arrival of Madame, 192; sets out for Dover to meet her, 197; goes to Canterbury, 199.
-,-, sends respects to Louis, 199; rich presents to Madame, 208, 212; informed of Madame's death, 219; condolences offered to, 229, 230.
-,-, reported intention of Charles to repudiate, 200; nothing but gossip, 206–7.
-,-, returns to London, 208; Melo came to pay respects to, 210; he is graciously received by, 311.
-,-, Bellefonds and Flamarens take leave of, 238; goes to Hampton Court, 265; returns to London, 275; goes to Audley End, 286.
-,-, pope sends relics to, 286; letter to pope, 286n; Brussels nuncio sees, 294.
-,-, Molina makes rich present to, 286; Mocenigo takes leave of, 305; reply of to his credentials, 310.
Catholic, king. See Charles II of Spain.
Catholics, English, papists:
-, may profit from move for toleration, 85; parliament always ready to persecute, 106.
-, letters from Card. Barberino about appointing bishop for, 105; Agretti's mission about, 294.
-, departure of Capuchins a blow to, 133; instruction to Mocenigo about, 142.
-, report from Amsterdam of activities of, 149.
-, question of penal laws against raised in Commons, 169, 173; Commons abandon measure against, 175.
-, Mocenigo told of king's intentions for relief of, 294.
-, expected appointment of bishop for, 294.
Cattaro, Dalmatia [Yugo Slavia]:
-, Turks moving towards, 12.
Cavanis, Nicolo, ducal notary:
-, takes offices to read to Falcombridge, 233, 255, 262.
Cavendish, William, Viscount:
-, attacked by French officers in Palais Royal, 71–2.
-, William, earl of Devon, 72n.
caviare, cargo of, at Venice, 316.
Celibi, an Armenian, Turkish baths of, at Leghorn, 203.
Centurion, royal navy:
-, in victory over Algerians, 279n.
Cephalonia, Ionian island:
-, English hope for good treatment at, 157; Falcombridge represents abuses at, 250; burdens on trade at, 275.
Ceremonies, master of the. See Cotterel, Sir Charles.
-, -, deputy, 105.
-, officials of, object to Boreel presenting credentials privately, 101.
Ceylon, Ceyland, India, island of:
-, ships expected from, 231.
Chalais, prince de, duel with marquis de la Frette, 266n.
chamberlain, lord great. See Bertie, Robert, earl of Lindsey.
-, of the household. See Montagu, Edward, earl of Manchester,
chancellor, lord. See Hyde, Edward, earl of Clarendon; Finch, Heneage, earl of Nottingham.
-, of France. See Seguier, Pierre.
-, of Sweden. See Gardie, Magnus Gabriel de la.
chaplain, at Venetian embassy, salary of, 284.
Charles I, king of Great Britain:
-, anniversary of death celebrated, 17.
-, Correr knighted by, 55n; Cardenas ambassador in time of, 162n.
-, found union of England and Scotland insuperable, 167; convinced of need of, 173.
-, question of currant trade discussed in parliament, in time of, 275.
-, Orange trying to get repayment of money lent to, 311.
Charles II, king of Great Britain, 203.
-, 1669: 117, 120.
-,-, Mocenigo asks for help, 1, 4, 9, 10; may join Dutch to help, 5.
-,-, need for caution, 10, 20; consults Council about, 13.
-,-, postpones meeting of parliament, 3; dependence on parliament, people suspicious of, 20–1.
-,-, Oxenstierna brings letters for, 3; Denmark refuses satisfaction to, 6.
-,-, indifferent about attack on Lorraine, 8; informed of Louis's undertaking not to break peace, 23–4.
-,-, congratulated on birth of princess, 9; informed of birth of Portuguese princess, 17.
-,-, hope that queen will influence, for Candia, 13, 30, 44; Venice hopeful of help from, 19.
-,-, confidence in Bridgeman, 16; explains recall of Ormonde, 26n; Clarendon's party out of favour with, 26.
-,-, celebrates anniversary of father's death, 17; Colbert entertains, 22; Boreel entertains, 24; favours to Molina, 28.
-,-, grants patent for invention, 17–8, 40; leaves for Newmarket, 30, 33; back in London, 35, 53.
-,-, Douglas informs of orders to go to Candia, 23; goodwill to Venice very restricted, 27.
-,-, representations to about Douglas, 27; Douglas stopped, to oblige, 30.
-,-, restrained by ministers in foreign policy, 28; complains of treatment of Huguenots, polite reply to, 32; Marsilly asked to protect them, 68n.
-,-, has to put down riot in Temple, 29; going to Newmarket, 48, 50.
-,-, Dutch want to force to propose exchange of conquests, to France, 34.
-,-, supposed concern in rifling of York's closet, 35; obedience to not rooted in hearts of people, 49; attended by guards in the country, 102.
-,-, and French trade proposals, 38, 41; urging Hamburg to restore privileges of English merchants, 68.
-,-, Savoy sends presents of wines to, 39, 73; and embassy to Venice, 57.
-,-, sends envoy to mother, 39; relieved by better news, 42; assignments paid by, to her, 50.
-,-, ruffled by trouble over Montagu's entry, 41; suspicion of confidential relations with France, 50, 53; not listening to French offers, 58.
-,-, sends respects to Tuscan prince, 42; method of receiving prince, 44; entertains him, 48, 50; shows exceptional favour to him, 53; prince entertains, 66.
-,-, incensed against Algerines, 44, 75, 114; queen stimulates against, 53.
-,-, cannot stop buccaneers, in America, 48; upset by boastful Dutch medal, 58.
-,-, queen explains difficulty of helping Venice, 49; discusses Candia with Mocenigo, 57.
-,-, reviews troops in Hyde Park, 58; congratulated on queen's pregnancy, 61.
-,-, French efforts to detach from triple alliance, 58; to sign alliance treaty over again, 59; expected to sign, 60.
-,-, Spain anxious to know future intentions, 60; pressing Don Pedro for payment of remainder of queen's dowry, 80; hopes of success, 87.
-,-, assigns royal ship for Molina, 61; Molina takes leave of, 63.
-,-, celebrates birthday, 66; orders fleet to make French recognise flag, 72; Colbert suggests procedure about flag to, 86.
-,-, Heneage Finch a favourite of, 66, 93; John Finch's appointment to Venice would relieve of expense, 69; sees Winchelsea on return, 79; inclined to send Finch to Venice, 88.
-,-, sent Marsilly to Switzerland, Marsilly believed to be in employ of, 68n; does not approve change in Portugal, 80.
-,-, orders meeting of Scottish parliament, 72; suspicions of motive in England, 73, 79.
-,-, hopes of money from parliaments which would render independent of France, 73; goodness of deserves quiet possession of his realms, 75–6.
-,-, princes of Brunswick send present of stags, to, 74.
-,-, Guldenlow has secret audience of, 78; receives Prince George of Denmark, 87; Guldenlow has audience of, 96.
-,-, remembers Palatine's efforts to obtain crown, 79; moves to get redress for Galilee, 82.
-,-, Palatine wants to write to emperor about Lorraine affair, 79; sends garter to Saxony, 89.
-,-, hampered by lack of money in dealings with parliament, 79; claim on from Ireland, inquiry ordered, 90.
-,-, alleged design to declare Monmouth legitimate, 80; prince of Denmark desires to entertain, 107.
-,-, Don Pedro wants to get Spain to sign peace with him, 80, 87, 118; prince of Saxe Lauenburg and reception by, 93.
-,-, proposed mediation between France and Spain, 81; Colbert informs of demand for passage of coal, indifferent, 89.
-,-, Mocenigo imparts news of Candia to, 82, 90, 97, 111.
-,-, merchants about to petition about extortion over currants, 83, 91.
-,-, renews execution of laws against conventicles, 84; bishop's appeal to for support, 85.
-,-, Algerines to be punished for slighting, 86; Wyche tries to impress Czar with importance of, 115.
-,-, complains of Dutch delay over commercial treaty, 87.
-,-, Colbert speaks to about “Politique Française,” 92; says Lisola author, 92n.
-,-, appoints Falcombridge ambassador to Venice, 93, 98; manner of the appointment, 94, 116; Mocenigo sees about, 97; thanks for, 106, 116; makes him extraordinary, 133.
-,-, Colbert informs of stopping of courier from Spain, 96; Colbert sounds about action taken by Temple, 99.
-,-, new king of Poland informs of election, 96; duke of Saxe Lauenburg has private audience of, 97.
-,-, mediation with Porte suggested, 98; spoke of it to Falcombridge, 113; regard for Venice, 133.
-,-, refuses Irish levy for Candia, 98; wishes to convince Venice of concern for Candia, idea of mediation, 113.
-,-, Colbert proposes to demand explanation of, about Temple's action, 101; did not instruct Temple to make demands, 103.
-,-, hunting in New Forest, proposed future movements, 101; withdraws to Hampton Court, 105.
-,-, mother's death may bring back to London, 102; distress at her death, 105; informs doge of, 106; returns to London, 110.
-,-, dislikes superfluous expense on embassies, but thinks Venice necessary, 104.
-,-, Roman envoy with letter for, about bishop for Catholics, 105; angry with Holles over “Great Question,” 121n.
-,-, Council considering obligations of, under alliance, 110; justifies Temple's action to Colbert, 114.
-,-, receiving condolences, 110–1, 125, 132; appoints commissioners to wind up mother's affairs, 111n, 116; Venetian condolences to, 122.
-,-, Falcombridge pays respects to, 113; Boreel presents credentials to, 114.
-,-, Falcombridge to take letter of to duke of Savoy, 113; question of title used in, 140.
-,-, permits five English officers to go to Candia, 114; Venice informs of peace with Porte. 119, 122; Mocenigo imparts news to, expresses satisfaction, 129.
-,-, Velasco neglects usual courtesies with, 120; received Agretti, 127.
-,-, dealings with parliament, has books on suppressed, 121; opens parliament, 123; his speech, 124.
-,-, use of alliance to, to get money from parliament, 124; opposition in Council to committals under alliance, 125; reported readiness to be included in alliance, 142.
-,-, grants Somerset House and increased jointure to queen. 125; claim to mother's inheritance disputed, 130.
-,-, money most pressing question for, in parliament, 127; parliament earns scant approval from, 129.
-,-, disgust at seeing indulgence abused by sectaries, 128; parliament thanks for enforcing laws against sectaries, 131.
-,-, Scottish parliament entrusts appointment of commissioners about union to, 128; intervenes for Orrery, 142.
-,-, allows dispute between houses to go on, may have to act, 131; danger of being drawn into dispute, 134, 140.
-,-, Maffei has audience of, 132; proposes to appoint consul for Villefranche, 138.
-,-, tells Mocenigo of desire to forward Venetian interests at Porte, 132, 138; letter to Harvey in accordance, 135, 138; Venetian thanks for, 142.
-,-, Commons may provide for by fines, 134; Molina foresees difficulties with parliament, 136.
-,-, having galley built at Genoa, for Tangier, 136, 200; sending back ship, to find N.W. passage, 144.
-,-, manner of handling parliament to attain his end, 137; prudent management of, 141.
-,-, may intend Falcombridge to watch development of Venetian trade, 139; Falcombridge takes leave of, 143, 151.
-,-, Lauderdale awaiting instructions of, 140; gave Dodington as secretary to Falcombridge, 193n.
-,-, parliament asks leave of, to sit longer, 142; prorogues parliament, 144.
-,-, Guldenlow takes leave of, 142; attitude to royal title for Savoy uncertain, 143; probable line taken by, 148; title used by, 155.
-,-, consults with Council and orders attendance of members of parliament, 149; circumstances favouring, in relation to parliament, 159.
-,-, favours to Monk's son, 151; Maffei takes leave of, 154; hopes Falcombridge will have good journey, 154; his letters of credence, 222.
-,-, and the Levant Co., 153; sending supplies to Allen, 161, 168; determination to reduce Algerines finally, 168.
-,-, influenced to send minister to Venice, 155; appoints Werden minister to Sweden, 160.
-,-, needs parliament's support to uphold treaty of Aix, 156; object to use alliance to get money from parliament, while favouring delays, 158.
-,-, delighted at conclusion of alliance, 158; displeased at Velasco's demands, 167; advantages derived from alliance, 171.
-,-, France accepts arbitration of, 159, 176, 187; asks that negotiations may be in London, 165; Louis accedes to request of, 166.
-,-, receives Lauderdale's account of Scottish parliament, 160; probable difficulties over question of union, 167, 173.
-,-, removes Robartes from Ireland and appoints Berkeley, 160; means to restore dignity of crown, 175.
-,-, opens parliament, his speech, 162; compels houses to discuss subjects proposed, 164.
-,-, protects Carteret from inquiry, 162, 164–5; objection taken to action, 163n.
-,-, Commons petition to continue wine duty, 164; skilful handling by, secures large supply of money, 165.
-,-, gets Houses to expunge quarrel about judicial powers from registers, 165; prudent handling of parliament by, 167, 172.
-,-, letter to king of Sweden about arbitration, 166; strong reasons for not abandoning alliance, 178.
-,-, customs duties farmed out by, 166; carries off everything according to his pleasure, 177.
-,-, covenant with Sweden and Dutch to guarantee Spanish dominions, 169; mediation of, urged by Godolphin, 172.
-,-, parliament petitions to deal with conventicles, 169; careful handling of question, 173–4; has Manton arrested, 174.
-,-, Madame gets leave to visit, 171, 186, 188; will return for visit of, 180.
-,-, French hopes of detaching from triple alliance, 171, 178–9.
-,-, Houses assemble at Whitehall before, about union with Scotland, 173.
-,-, not diverted from alliance by domestic affairs, 173; signs treaty and sends it to Temple, 174.
-,-, resumes practice of attending debates in Lords, 175, 180: allows members of parliament to return home, 180,
-,-, interest in Ros divorce, 175, 177, 180, 207.
-,-, would accept mediation of pope and Venice, 177; urges Falcombridge to hasten to Venice, 182.
-,-, French think impossible to detach from alliance, 179; Falcombridge speaks of positions as regards alliance, 184.
-,-, going to Newmarket, 180, 185; ambassadors will have to follow, 181.
-,-, Falcombridge speaks of policy in near East, 183; sends respects to Grand Duke, 190.
-,-, presence in Lords affects decisions, 184; power of dissolution gives hold over Commons, 185.
-,-, gives royal assent to bills, praises both Houses, 185; attends ceremony of garter at Windsor, 188.
-,-, returns to London, 185; sees news from Spain and thinks delays ill timed, 188.
-,-, Dutch concern in conference with Madame, 186, 188, 190; Spanish suspicion of, 187; visit only a question of affection, 193.
-,-, pleased at Dutch action against corsairs, 186; demands, of Algerians, flouted, 201.
-,-, Leyonberg informs of appointment of Spaar as ambassador, 188; Oñate had audience of, 197.
-,-, Dutch misgivings about meeting with sister, 190; going to Dover to meet her, 192; asks Louis to let her come to London, 194, 201.
-,-, gives state funeral to Monk, 192; confidence in lord keeper, 198.
-,-, appoints Monmouth to Monk's place on Council, 192.
-,-, sends envoy to pay respects to Louis, 194, 199; and to Monsieur and Madame, 194; impatiently awaiting arrival of sister, 195, 205.
-,-, Lindenow presents fresh credentials to, 195; complimentary mission of Grammont to, 196.
-,-, Colbert complains to, about Dodington, 195; chooses Bridgeman to replace him, 198.
-,-, meets Madame at Dover, 197; urges her to proceed to Canterbury, 199.
-,-, report of intention to remarry, 200, 206–7; reported going to Calais to meet Madame, 204.
-,-, Genoa proposes to present galley to, 200, 204; learns of Grand Duke's death at Dover, 208.
-,-, says nothing to Council about supporting Orange, 201; Orange looks to, for protection, 207.
-,-, orders execution of laws against sectaries, 202; vigorous action against nonconformists, 215, 276.
-,-, introducing increased respect for government, 202; strengthening power of the crown, 216.
-,-, interest in Madame's negotiations with, 205, 210; Madame stays on to celebrate birthday, 206.
-,-, surmises about Madame's negotiations with, 206; rich presents to Madame, 208, 212.
-,-, returns to London by water, 208; receives van Beuningen, 209.
-,-, not satisfied by Dutch offers to Orange, disposed to support him, 209, 212; Boreel takes leave of, 231.
-,-, goes into mourning for Grand Duke, 210; doge anxious to show respect for, 213, 221; Senate's reply to letters of credence, 224.
-,-, interest to continue in triple alliance, 212; van Beuningen feels sure of good will to Dutch, 226.
-,-, has not informed Louis of Spanish reservations about mediation, 214; arbitration referred to, by Spain, 230; Colbert speaks to,about,233.
-,-, van Beuningen urges to put down Algerines, 215; disposed to be merciful to commonwealth soldiers, 216.
-,-, French fear that Madame's death may upset relations with, 218; informed of her death, his grief, 219; utters no word of suspicion, 220; bitter feeling at loss, 225; alleged suspicion, 226.
-,-, mission of condolence to, 218, 225; condolences offered to, 229, 230, 235, 249, 270, 275.
-,-, reasons for not sending ambassador to Venice earlier, 221, 232; pleased at peace between Venice and Turk, 231.
-,-, French spare no efforts to remove suspicions, 225; flattered by mission of Bellefonds, 230.
-,-, supposed efforts to thwart French designs, 227; French relieved by courteous reception of Bellefonds and Flamarens, 235.
-,-, does not want Lisola back, 230; Spain hopes to force hand of, 236.
-,-, Senate refers to renown as peace maker, 231; Falcombridge reports reception to, 232; Mocenigo presents reply to credentials to, 237.
-,-, enjoins Harvey to have good relations with Venetians, 232; doge assures of forwardness about trade, 241–2; esteem for Venice, 314.
-,-, feelings towards France unchanged by Madame's death, 235; stays Louis from renewed attack on Flanders, 236; ministers enjoy prestige won by, through peace of Aix, 238.
-,-, will not abuse patience of Louis a third time, 236; van Beuningen tells that States will refuse arbitration, 239.
-,-, Godolphin sends plan to, for trade in Indies, 236; wishes to promote trade between England and Venice, 242, 250.
-,-, reluctant to let Lady Falcombridge go to Venice, 237, 239; gives Falcombridge permission to take leave, 239; wants him back, 267.
-,-, Bellefonds and Flamarens take leave of, 238; cordial reception of them, 243.
-,-, instructs Buckingham to get Louis to modify objection to Dutch, 239.
-,-, no sign of any change of policy, 239; Buckingham urged to bring over to French side, 257.
-,-, convinced of falsity of rumours about Madame, 243; personal regard for Louis, 257.
-,-, Buckingham high in favour of, 243, 272; mission to show absence of resentment against France, 244.
-,-, Louis determined to show warmth of feeling for, 243; pleased at Louis' generosity to York's daughter, 244.
-,-, French only refer question of frontiers to, 244; Louis insists that shall not favour Dutch as arbitrators, 248.
-,-, Lauderdale increased authority in Scotland, 244; wants to speed up question of union, 265.
-,-, grants Essex leave to return, 245; Dutch insults rankle in mind of, 257.
-,-, mission from, to Grand Duke, 245; takes up case of Hailes, 255; backs Consul Harby, 256, 263.
-,-, Falcombridge has letters from, 246; letter informing doge of Madame's death, 247; reply to, 248.
-,-, interest in construction of galleys for Tangier, 253; estimate of amount of shipping of Dutch and English, 257; heavy expenditure on Tangier, 260.
-,-, would require trade advantages for abandoning alliance, 257.
-,-, quite ready for union and confidence with France, 257; not wishful to change policy or run risks, 282.
-,-, Orange hopes to profit from generosity of, 265; Dutch want to withdraw reprisals against Hamburg, 266.
-,-, orders writs for reassembling parliament, 265; gets together commissioners for the union, 282.
-,-, Count of Solre takes leave of, 265; chooses Flamarens in return for favours to Buckingham, 266.
-,-, goes to Windsor, 265; hunting ended, returns to Londdon, 275; wishes to go into the country, 282.
-,-, Venetian desire to continue friendship with, 266–7; Falcombridge will inform of good treatment, 267.
-,-, will be glad to know of Annand's services to Venice, 267; would be incensed by Venetian attempt to stop trade with Porte, 279; report did not reach, 300.
-,-, informed of French attack on Lorraine, noncommittal about, 270, 276; Lorraine appeals to, for help, 280; Molina's opinion of attitude about Lorraine, 282.
-,-, representations for Hailes ignored, 274; appreciates reform of abuses in currant trade, 275; invites Orange to England, 276, 283; very partial to him, 293.
-,-, doubtful about attitude of parliament to French agreement, 278.
-,-, French hopeful of detaching from Dutch, 278; Dutch urge to mediate in favour of Lorraine, 284.
-,-, disgusted by Spanish behaviour over arbitration, not inclined to do more, 280.
-,-, thanked for orders to Harvey, 281; Mocenigo to inform of decision about salt fish, 283.
-,-, does not entirely trust Dodington, holding back credentials, 281; grants Dodington the appointment, 286, 289; will not suffer more lapses by Dodington, 294, 312.
-,-, Molina sees privately, 282; he presents credentials to, 285.
-,-, Morosse has audience of, 282; takes leave of him, 286; Marquis Pucci has audience of, 297.
-,-, van Beuningen to urge to get emperor to join alliance, 283; Dutch fear of understanding with France, 295; judgements upon, ill founded, 296.
-,-, Colbert informs of reasons for move against Lorraine, 284; appeals of Lorraine to fall flat, 291; proposed joint protest to, 292.
-,-, emperor proposes to write to, about entering alliance, 285; Temple justifies attitude about alliance. 288.
-,-, going into the country, 285; leaves for Newmarket, 286; returning to London, 290, 292.
-,-, orders arming of fifty ships, 285; informs parliament of, 295; does not press for definite amount, 310.
-,-, Lord Howard goes to, at Newmarket, 289; Nuncio Airoldi sees, 294.
-,-, preparing matters for parliament, 292; opens parliament, speech, 295.
-,-, only inclined to follow example of emperor and Germany about Lorraine, 293.
-,-, representations to, to announce continuation of alliance, 295; Colbert objects and has copies of speech withdrawn, 296.
-,-, decided to declare for peace of Aix, 295; Godolphin's assurances to Spain about, 302.
-,-, claims redress for firing on flag in Sound, 296.
-,-, credentials for Dodington presented, 297; Senate's letter to, acknowledges, 298, 310; letter to Senate on Falcombridge's recall and Dodington's appointment, 299.
-,-, charged Dodington to maintain and increase friendly relations, 299.
-,-, Mocenigo taking leave of, 299, 302–3, 305; letter commending Mocenigo, 303; knights him, 304.
-,-, receives Orange on arrival, 301; Orange trying to get payment from, of money lent to Charles I, 311.
-,-, gives Orange precedence over Rupert, 301; Ormonde recipient of favours of, 314.
-,-, parliament decides on grant to, reduces demand, 301; plan to make himself master, 305–6; flatters Commons by prolonging sessions, 310.
-,-, Molina wants to take into account property removed from Franche Comté, 306; relies on his steady adherence to alliance, 317.
-,-, owes prestige to part taken between France and Spain, 306.
-,-, interest of to have good understanding with Venice, 310; receives Alberti in audience, pleased at friendly intercourse, 312.
-,-, reply to Mocenigo's letters of credence, 310; Alberti allowed to keep chain given by, 318.
-,-, assiduous in attendance in parliament, 311; Commons decide to supply money to pay debts of, 313, 316; they vote money to, for fleet, 317.
-,-, supports project to attract foreigners to settle, 311.
-,-, Lorraine envoy sees but gets no reply from, 311.
-,-, Louis informs of visit to Dunkirk with large force, 312, 319; informs Commons of this move, and intimates need of defence, 316–7.
-,-, Molina has audience of, 313; represents danger from France to, 317; opinion in reply to Molina approved in Spain, 321.
-,-, Colbert professes to be content with keeping neutral, 317; vigorous dispatch to Louis in response to, 319, 320.
-,-, Colbert says should take every means to raise money, to use for own purposes, 317.
-,-, van Beuningen takes leave of, comforted by permanence in alliance, 318; French inclined to comply with wishes of, 320.
Charles II, king of Spain, the Catholic, 8, 52, 87.
-, help for Venice from, 12, 57.
-, reasons for England always siding with, 38; Colbert says France best friend of, 158.
-, payment to Sweden for assistance, 156–7; and mediation, 181, 191, 214, 220.
-, letter sent to, about mediation, 165; queen regent expresses appreciation of England's concern for interests of, 172; English assurances to, 257.
-, yields everything for peace, 252; rearrangements cannot be made in minority of, 252.
Charles XI, king of Sweden:
-, garter sent to, 21, 104; triple alliance keeps peace during minority of, 37, 65.
-, demand that Spaniards must pay, 43; to sign treaty over again, 59.
-, Spain wants to be sure of intentions, 60; reply from about treaty, 67.
-, no longer recognised in Germany as head of reformed religion, 78.
-, Wyche to mediate between and Muscovy, 105; attitude of Tsar to, 115.
-, French accept mediation of, 159; letter of Charles to, about, 165–6; covenant of, with England to guarantee Spanish dominions, 169.
-, absence delays ratification of alliance, 181.
-, Spain accepts mediation of, 230; France only refers question of frontiers to, 244.
Charles Emanuel II, duke of Savoy:
-, sends presents of wine, to encourage trade of Nice, 39, 73; seeking friendship of English, for sake of trade, 43, 140; suggests appointment of consuls, 148.
-, Falcombridge to take letter from king to, 113, 117, 133, 140, 150, 154.
-, promises to admit Pargiter as consul, 138n; regard for Venice, 150.
-, question of title, in English letter, 140, 151; inquiry about title used by France for, 143, 148; Maffei gets no satisfaction about, 154–5.
-, instructions to Maffei about relations with colleagues, 151.
-, Falcombridge to be ambassador extraordinary to, 161; his reception by, 182.
-, Falcombridge has audience of, 183; Falcombridge's offices with about Villefranche, 186; entertains Falcombridge, 187.
Charles III, duke of Lorraine:
-, attack of Louis on, 6; Spain hopes will be elected to Poland, 70; excluded as dependent of Austria, 76.
-, negotiations for accommodation with Palatine, 71; Palatine wants Charles to write to emperor about, 79.
-, proposed marriage to princess of Innsbruck, with government of Netherlands, 99.
-, French attack on, 270; escapes to Cologne, 270n; pretext for attack on, 276.
-, no one moving to assistance of, 270; appeals for help, 280, 291, 293, 311.
-, envoy expected from, in London, 285; envoy arrives to solicit favours for, 288.
-, Molina says nothing about, 289; envoy told that empire chiefly interested in, 291; emperor's declaration in favour of, 296; France will not listen to intercession for, 317.
Charles, duke of Nevers and Mantua, 200n.
-, -, Anne, daughter of, wife of Edward, Palatine prince, 200n.
Charles Louis, Elector Palatine of the Rhine, the Palatine:
-, Lorraine ordered to come to terms with, 6; negotiations for an accommodation with, 71; wants Charles to write to emperor about, 79.
-, envoy of, with proposals to Rupert, 78–9.
-, Charles remembers efforts to obtain crown, 79.
Chioggia, Chioza [Veneto, Italy]: Falcombridge waives ceremonial at, 222.
Chiswell, Richard, bookseller:
-, summoned before Commons about the “Great Question,” 124.
Christian V, king of Denmark:
-, accession of, 168, 181; appoints Guldenlow ambassador, 170; sends new letters of credence to Lindenow, 194.
-, Essex complains to, of flag incident, 207; flag incident may disturb relations with, 296.
-, Dutch send complimentary mission to, 207; recognise dominion of in Sound, 208.
-, shows good will to Dutch ambassador, 226; Dutch anxious about, inclines to join French side, 260.
-, claim to jurisdiction over Sound upheld, 301, 318.
Church of England, Anglican church, Protestant church:
-, movement of sectaries against, 84; king determined to maintain in Scotland, 128.
-, follows custom of primitive church about divorce, 175, 177; claim to be purified of papal innovations, 180.
cinnamon, cargo of, at Venice, 316.
Clarendon, earl of. See Hyde, Edward.
Claudia, daughter of Ferdinand Charles, archduke of Austria, princess of Innsbruck: proposed marriage to duke of Lorraine with government of Netherlands, 100.
Clement, St., pope sends relics of, to queen, 286.
Clement IX (Giulio Rospigliosi), pope, 55.
-, prepared to help Venice, 12; troops of, for Candia, 98.
-, promises to write to Queen Catherine, 12–3; text of letter, 22–3; received at Venice, 24; forwarded to Mocenigo, 30.
-, Louis pledges word to, not to break peace with Spain, 24, 41, 65.
-, Mocenigo expects little from letter, 23, 33; queen desired, 26; letter presented, 44, 49.
-, queen's reply to, handed to Mocenigo, 53; text of reply, 54; Grimani to present, 64; pleased with queen's letter, 67.
-, Winchelsea received by, 54; another brief of, for queen, 75, 82, 91; brief presented by Mocenigo, 93.
-, Agretti has instructions from, 127.
Clement X (Emilio Altieri), pope:
-, England would welcome mediation of, 177; sends relics to queen, 286.
-, moved to appoint bishop for English Catholics, 294.
Cleves [Rhenish Prussia, German Empire]: duchy of, dispute about, 33, 41.
-, trade in, in Levant, 139; particulars of export of, 153.
-, effort to revive trade in Venetian, 152.
-, English, depreciated by manufacture of foreign, 163; request to allow trade of, at Venice, 256, 259.
-, proposal to send, to Ragusa and Durazzo, 276; alleged attempt of Venice to get banned in Turkish dominions, 279, 281; attempt denied, 300.
-, heavy consignment of, to Levant, 280; value of, 312.
-, Proveditore's report on proposed exemption of, from duty, 287.
-, proposal to introduce into Adriatic ports, 297.
-, trade threatened by bad money introduced, 305, 312.
-, petition of, for liberty of conscience, 84; proposal to attract to Venice, 152.
-, French demand free passage of, from Spaniards, 77; Charles informed of, 89.
-, Velasco orders free passage for barges with, 77; Velasco increases duty for export of, 96; Velasco trying to satisfy French about, 103.
-, French mean to send more, 103.
-, tax on, in London, for rebuilding churches, 175.
Cochin [Travancore, India]:
-, Portuguese renounce all claims to, 121.
Colbert Charles, do Croissy, French ambassador in England:
-,-, relations with Molina, 2, 12; Molina entertains, 31; relations with Mocenigo, 11–2, 27; difficulty in getting private audience, 76.
-,-, fear of coalition against France, 4–5; protests French desire for peace, 16, 23–4.
-,-, justifies French action at St. Kitts, 5; and Candia, 15; told of objections to sending Douglas to Candia, 23; representations upon, 27, 30, 36.
-,-, proposals for commercial treaty, 5, 16–7, 38; disgusted by English attitude to, 41; received new instructions upon, 55; begins to hold good cards, 66.
-,-, speaks of Polish election, 5, 70, 76; opinion of Spanish arrangements with Sweden, 70.
-,-, speaks of attack on Lorraine, 6, 9; informs Charles about, 8.
-,-, entertains Charles, 22; opinion of queen's miscarriage, 69n.
-,-, reports complaints of treatment of Huguenots, 32; reports English interest in fortification of Dunkirk, 40.
-,-, discusses Candia with Mocenigo, 36; speaks of brave defence, 57; Mocenigo speaks to about Candia, 74, 82, 117; given news of Candia, 109.
-,-, relations with prince of Tuscany, 39, 48, 50, 57–8, 66, 71.
-,-, speaks of divisions in Spain, and of Portugal, 70; thinks Spain impotent, 76.
-,-, version of the Milford affair, 70–1; makes suggestion about flag in encounters, 86.
-,-, entertains duke and duchess of York, 76; calls on Guldenlow, 78, 98.
-,-, pays respects to Prince of Denmark, 88, 90; relations with Boreel, 119.
-,-, informs Charles of demand for passage of coal, 89; explains stopping of courier from Spain, 96.
-,-, upset by Politique Française, says Lisola author, 92; thinks triple alliance done for, 118.
-,-, asks for Irish levy for Candia, refused, 98; pleased at Senate's appreciation of brother, 111.
-,-, complains of Dutch interference in Spanish affairs, 99.
-,-, upset by allied ministers questioning of Pomponne, 99, 114; proposes to demand explanation, but will cool, 101; learns that Temple not ordered to act with others, 103; dilemma of, 103; unable to get Temple reprimanded, 110, 114.
-,-, receives proposal about trade, from Arlington, 103; gets promise from Charles to restrain Temple, 114.
-,-, matters pertaining to the alliance to be transacted by, 115; Pomponne keeps advised of transactions of allies, 118.
-,-, Mocenigo thanks about Irish levy, 117; learns of fall of Candia, 126.
-,-, relations with Boreel, 122; Guldenlow will not give place to, 126.
-,-, perturbed by Commons' attack on Carteret and Brouncker. 134.
-,-, relations with Maffei, 151, 155; Mocenigo will follow example in dealing with Molina, 176.
-,-, says Louis ready for composition, 156; remarks on mediation proposals, 158; brings French assent to treat in London, 166.
-,-, criticises attitude of emperor and German princes to alliance, 170.
-,-, informs king of Madame's visit to Dover, 180; returns to London before king, 185.
-,-, goes to Louis at Calais, 181; reports offence given to Louis by Dodington, 192, 195.
-,-, statement about mediation and the Dutch, 188; going to meet Madame, 204.
-,-, takes post to Dover, 197; asked to procure Dodington's forgiveness. 237.
-,-, Arlington to speak with, about commercial treaty, 209; confers with Arlington about, 215; fearful of effects of Madame's death, 230.
-,-, suspicious of van Beuningen's operations, 209, 215; sends intercepted letter of van Beuningen to Paris, 226.
-,-, calculated talk of alliance between France and England, 210.
-,-, instructed to sow discord between English and Dutch, 212; van Beuningen watching trade negotiations of, 234.
-,-, asks for special audience about Madame's death, 219; French disturbed by reports sent by, 225; first to break silence, 229.
-,-, pays special attention to Spanish news about arbitration, 230; Bonsy informs of Spanish decision about, 233, 238.
-,-, uneasy about Velasco's visit to England, 238; only ambassador visited by Monroux, 286.
-,-, gave hopes that Charles would refuse arbitration by Dutch, 248; refers to Dutch arbitration with Mocenigo, 252.
-,-, trade negotiations more stranded than ever, 252.
-,-, surprised at Spanish desire for peace at any price, 252; secures appointment of Flamarens to go to Brussels, 266.
-,-, protest to, against French action at Tunis, 253.
-,-, goes to inform Charles of move against Lorraine, 270; justification of attack 276, 284; follows Lorraine envoy to Newmarket, 288.
-,-, says French cannot restore guns, etc., taken from Franche Comté, 285; will not trouble to relieve Spanish partisans of their suspicions of French action, 313.
-,-, pays secret visit to Molina, 286; relations with Molina, 289.
-,-, question of ceremony with prince of Orange, 293; misgivings about Orange's visit, 296; closely watching Orange, 311.
-,-, protests against king's declaration about supporting treaty of Aix, 296.
-,-, aware of Dutch negotiations at Ratisbon, 296; says France would object to England involving itself closer with princes of the empire, 317.
-,-, impatient for settlement of domestic affairs to make way for own proposals, 311; says Charles should avail himself of every means for raising money, to use for own purposes, 317.
-,-, informs Charles of approach of Louis to Dunkirk with large force, 312, 319; attitude upon reception of the news, 317.
-,-, says France will not brook interference about Lorraine, 317.
-, -, wife of, 71.
discourtesy to prince of Tuscany, 57–8; conduct approved by Louis, 66; goes post to Dover, 197.
-, Edouard François, comte de Maulevrier, takes part in defence of Candia, 36, 82, 111.
-, Jean Baptiste, controleur general des finances:
Buckingham entertained by, 264; peculiar desire for quiet, 302; and to avoid complications, 320.
Cologne, German Empire:
-, book on French policy printed at, 92.
-, suspicion of French designs on, 176, 178, 260.
-, duke of Lorraine escapes to, 270n.
-, archbishop elector of. See Maximilian Henry of Bavaria.
-, asked for by Guldenlow and refused, 90, 93.
committee on the decay of trade:
-, proposal to reduce rate of interest, 137n.
Commons, House of, Lower Chamber, Lower House:
-, Heneage Finch enjoys great credit in, 67; may provide king by fines, 134.
-, entirely favourable to Presbyterians, 85; postpones move against Catholics, 169, 175.
-, book on authority, 121; takes action about book on Lords' judicial powers, 124, 127; dispute with Lords over, 130, 133–4, 137, 141, 159.
-, Carteret arraigned before, 134.
-, all members to be present in places, 149; petitions king to continue wine duty, 164.
-, moves king against sectaries, 169; not agreed about conventicles, 173; some members of, at conventicle, 174.
-, imposes tax on coal for rebuilding churches, 175.
-, Ros divorce to come before, 177; passes bill, 180.
-, less severe with nonconformists, 184–5.
-, king appreciates disposition of, 185.
-, king's power of dissolution a bridle on, 185; pleased by continuance of sway, 310.
-, king informs of French forces moving on Dunkirk, 316; votes money for ships, 317; France does not take appeal to, amiss, 317.
-, -, See also parliament.
-, Cardenas ambassador in time of, 162n.
-, soldiers of, banished from London, 215–6.
Concord, merchantman: captured by Algerines, 189.
Condé [Nord, France]:
-, French claim to, submitted to mediators, 158; a sufficient pretext for war, 313.
-, prince of. See Bourbon Condé, Louis II of.
Constantinople, Turkey, 24.
-, advices from, 45.
-, Winchelsea's departure from, 54n; his residence at, 72.
-, disturbances at, 57; Winchelsea to be given news of, 59.
-, fear of endangering capital at, 98; fear of renewal of Venetian trade at, 139.
-, Levant Co. maintains ambassador at, 153; arrival of Nointel at, 232n.
-, quantity of cloth exported to, 153; return of Sultan to, uncertain, 277.
-, British, to make search in ships for bad money and punish the guilty, 319.
-, names of:
Dutch, at Leghorn. See Brosses, François de.
English, at Algiers. See Ward, John.
English, at Genoa. See Ball, Giles; Legat, George.
English, at Venice. See Hailes, George.
English, at Villa franca. See Pargiter, Samuel.
English, at Zante. See Harby, Sir Clement; Harby, Thomas.
Genoese, in London. See Ottone, Agostino.
Venetian, at Genoa. See Tasca, Paris.
Contarini, Carlo, Venetian Ambassador in Spain:
-, despatch to the Senate, 321.
-, Domenico, doge of Venice, 258.
letter of Charles to, announcing mother's death, 106; would not consider expense in Falcombridge's reception, 213.
reception of Falcombridge by, 221; letter of Charles to, for Falcombridge, 222.
Falcombridge has letters for, from York, 220.
Falcombridge exchanges compliments with, 229; replies to Falcombridge's offices, 232, 241, 246–7, 249, 255, 266.
letter of Charles to, announcing Madame's death, 246–7; announcing appointment of Dodington, 299; commending Mocenigo, 303.
complimentary letter of James to, 247.
replies to Dodington, 298–9, 314.
-, -, Savio, 212.
-, Lunardo, accompanies Falcombridge to audience, 223.
-, a member of the Collegio, 276.
-, king has laws enforced against, 84; concern at increase of, 167; king petitioned to deal with, 169; excitement over, 174; inquiry about by minor judges, 184.
-, houses used for, to be converted into Anglican churches, 215.
-, news from, 6.
-, Carlisle to go to, 38; Guldenlow sends secretary to, 142; Guldenlow returning to, 168.
-, Essex mission to, 195; his reception at, 207; he complains of flag incident at, 207.
-, Essex leaves secretary in charge at, 271; England unlikely to send another envoy to, 318.
-, Venetian desire to attract to city, 152.
corn, grain, wheat:
-, importation of foreign, forbidden, 51.
-, France wishes to be sole supplier to England, 55; reluctance of England to admit surplus, from France, 68; France complains about, 78.
Cornbury, Coromberi, earl of. See Hyde, Henry.
Corniani, Giovanni, secretary to the Collegio, 266, 268.
-, answer about reception of ambassadors, 223.
Correr, Corraro, Anzolo, Venetian ambassador in London:
-, Finch's obligations to, 55.
-, Nicolo, Proveditore of magistracy all'Armar, report on sailors' wages, 308.
Coruña, Corugna [Galicia, Spain]:
-, prince of Tuscany sails from, 39.
Cotterel, Sir Charles, Master of the Ceremonies:
-, attends Portuguese envoy, 17; introduces French mission of condolence, 109; introduces ambassadors for condolences, 229, 230.
-, van Beuningen will not be introduced by, 209.
-, introduces Solre at Court, 260.
-, obtains audience of James for Mocenigo, 279; arranges final audience for him, 302; and ceremony of knighting, 304.
-, gratuity to, for bringing king's portrait, 305.
-, obtains audience for Alberti, 312.
Council, the Privy:
-, Mocenigo gets assurances from members of, 13; question of help brought before, 19; discussion in, 20, 23.
-, discussion of small matter about money in, 32; discusses questions of signing alliance, 60.
-, Butler demands to be heard in, 26n; preparations for meeting of parliament, 72.
-, discusses and puts aside questions of French forfeitures in conquered territory, 52; always attached to intelligence with France, 110.
-, Rupert urges partition of Spanish America in, 63.
-, discusses question of embassy to Venice, 66, 94; moves for relief of Galilee, 82.
-, stirred against insolence of Algerines, 75, 111; strong orders to fleet against them, 86, 114.
-, attention drawn to cost of fleet, in shortage of money, 75.
-, discusses building galleys for Tangier, 80; vigorous instructions to Allen against Algerines, 170.
-, does not approve Colbert's suggestion about flag, 86; doubtful about trusting Taffilet, 168.
-, circumstances touching triple alliance discussed in, 95, 109, 110.
-, thanked for decision to send Falcombridge, 116; sense of, about mediation with Porte, 117.
-, many in, dislike committals under triple alliance, 125; decision about alliance, 159.
-, king consults before opening parliament, 149; frequent consultations, apparent harmony between ministers, 151.
-, orders to stop clandestine export of wool, 163; order for seizure of all houses used for conventicles, 215.
-, opinion of, upon Spanish hesitation over mediation, 188; discusses mediation question without a decision, 191, 198, 214, 233.
-, Monk's seat in, given to Monmouth, 192.
-, stimulated over question of arbitration, 238.
-, king orders to issue writs to assemble parliament, 265; decides to arm fifty ships, 285.
Courcillon, Philippe de, marquis de Dangeau, comte d'Anjo: selected as ambassador to Sweden, 276.
-, robbery of, 7, 15.
-, from Spain, stopped in France, 96, 109.
Crequy, sieur de. See Blanchefort, Charles de.
Crery, N, Portuguese resident in France, confers with Lionne, 278.
Crete. See Candia.
Cromwell, Cromuel Oliver, 151.
-, Rockwood said to have revealed king's secrets to, 79n; Falcombridge's wife (Mary) suffers as daughter of, 94, 237.
-, trade proposals of time of revived, 103; Orrery of the school of, 141; soldiers who served banished from London, 216.
-, governor of castle, fires on English flag, 296.
Croy, Philip Emanuel de, count of Solre:
-, comes to pay respects on behalf of Monterey, 260; takes leave of king, 265.
Cuba, W. Indies, island of:
-, French attack on, 41.
-, proposed exchange for gunpowder, 36, 44.
-, ships bringing provisions for Candia exempted from duty on, 53n.
-, complaint of exactions over, 83; order to stop extortions, 91; merchants promised relief upon, 102, 119; order upon, 112.
-, Falcombridge to treat about, 157; appeal for remedy of abuses in trade, 249–51, 253.
-, trade in, advantageous for Venice but detrimental to England, 249; inquiry into disorders in trade, 254–5.
-, resolution of Senate upon trade in, 259; English trade in, at Zante, 269.
-, London mart delighted at promised removal of abuses, 275; report of Proveditore upon, 287.
-, Dodington appeals for exemption of ships from duty on, 314–5; report of Savii on, 314–5.