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Image from page 84 of "Social England : a record of the progress of the people in religion, laws, learning, arts, industry, commerce, science, literature and manners, from the earliest times to the present day" (1901) | by Internet Archive Book Images
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Image from page 84 of "Social England : a record of the progress of the people in religion, laws, learning, arts, industry, commerce, science, literature and manners, from the earliest times to the present day" (1901)

Identifier: traillsocialengl06trai

Title: Social England : a record of the progress of the people in religion, laws, learning, arts, industry, commerce, science, literature and manners, from the earliest times to the present day

Year: 1901 (1900s)

Authors: Traill, H. D. (Henry Duff), 1842-1900 Mann, James Saumarez, 1851-

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Publisher: New York : Putnam

Contributing Library: University of California Libraries

Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive

  

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Text Appearing Before Image:

MODEL OF lI.ll.S. .lIU.IDMi.(Vh-loria and Alhfrf Musmm.) enabled the Admiralty to consider the point; and efforts wereat once made to remedy it. ISut the <-)rder-in-Council ofFebruary, 1817, was after all only a half-measure : for it merelydirected that in future all his ^lajestys ships should be rated atthe number of guns and carronades which they actually carriedon their decks, quarter-decks, and forecastles: and it left out ofaccount the caiTonades which, in the ships of the three higherrates in the Na\-y, weie carried on the poop. Thus, the Siqjerb,74., though otticially promoted to lie a 78, should in reality havebeen promoted to be an .S4. Indeed, all the first, second, andthird rates, even after the now Order, and the accompanying

 

Text Appearing After Image:

26 PEACE, liETRENCHMENT, AND EEFORM. [1815 declaration that the force of each ship is stated according tothe number of guns and carronades actuall}- carried, continuedto mount six more weapons than they were credited with. TheVictory, 104-, WHS a 110; the Qiveen Charlotte, 108, was a 114;the Prince, 98, was a 104; and, in fact, it would appear that therule had practically no exceptions. These and other anomalieswere not entirely got rid of until the promulgation of a newscale of armament in L847 ; and even then they were got rid ofonly for a comparatively short time. Certain guns, especially ifof comparatively small size, soon began to be again neglectedin the official estimation of a ships armament; and afterarmoured vessels became a well-established feature in the Navysmall guns were gradually left wholly out of account, until in1885—the j-ear in which this survey closes—the official NavyList was even more misleading than the official Navy List of 1814had been. In 1885, for exam

  

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Taken circa 1901