The Ship DE HOND.

"De Hond" was originally an English ship that was on the roadstead of Jacatra on January 3, 1619 (J.W. IJzerman, Over de belegering van het fort Jacatra, Bijdr. Kon. Inst., deel 73, bl. 605 [J.W. IJzerman, about the siege of the fort of Jacatra, Royal Institute part 73, pp 605]) and was conquered on July 26, 1619 by a squadron of the VOC under command of Hendrik Janszoon on the roadstead of Patani, during which, amongst other, John Jourdain was killed by a musket shot (General Missives January 22, 1620; The Journal of John Jourdain, Introduction LXXII and Appendix F, and Diary of Richard Cocks, II, 305). The following messages relate to "De Hond" after that it was taken by the VOC:

"some ... are so leak one can hardly keep them above water and may not be used in shallow water as namely ... Den Hond." (General Missives January 22, 1620).
Arrives on March 17, 1620 in Jacatra (Jan Pietersz.Coen. Published by H. T. Colenbrander, part  II, 1920, pp. 663 and 665); to Ambon and Banda (General Missives May 11, 1620 and July 31, 1620): "The ship the Nieuwe Maen and de Hondt has left his excellency [Houtman] there [in the Mollucians]"(General  Missives October 26, 1620).
"General Coen [has] .... departed June 24, from Amboijna ... leaving the jacht de Hondt in Amboijna to be doubled [meant is to attach another layer of planks on the outside] and to be and sent to Taliabo for sagu" (General Missive November 16, 1621).
"De Hondt became again doubled in Amboijna and is of very little value" (General Missive November 16, 1621).
In Malaijo came on September 22, 1621 an "Instruction for Christiaen Franszen, Upper-Merchant going up with the ship de Hondt to Mindanao".
"the Jacht de Hondt has been in Mindanao .....  Our people have returned from there without accomplishing something."
(General Missives September 6, 1622).
"On December 20, 1622 Francx came back to Ternate ... Already on February 9, 1622 left Christian Francx again with de Maan and de Hond." (Van Dijk, Neerland's vroegste betrekkingen [Hollands earliest relations] etc. pp. 250).
... "De Maen and the de Hondt, which Sir Houtman has sent from the Molluques [Mollucians] to Cabo de Spirito Sancto with the order to run [=sail] from there to the Coast of China" (General Missive September 6, 1622).
"The ships  de Maen and den Hont, which Sir Houtman had sent to Cabo Spiritu Sancto to take care of the silver ship of Nova Spaignen, have, without having performed anything, come to the neck [the thinner upper part] of Japan, because of old age and incompetence laid ashore there." (General Missive February 1, 1623).
"The two ships de Maen and the de Hondt sent by Sir Houtman to the Moluques to Cabo Spirito Sancto, thereabout having come in shallow water, became so leak both came in big peril of sinking and were forced to run [=sail] to Firando, where they reached well with pumping, after that de Hondt roamed on Corea, and battled there against 36 war-junks. The Council had the intention to send these two ships to Pehou, but so running aground in the harbor of Coetche, became de Maan leakier and bursted de Hondt, therefor both sold over there."(General Missive June 20, 1623).

Leonard Camps came at the beginning of 1615 in Japan, became Chief after the leave of Specx in 1615 and died November 21, 1623 in Hirado ( Naamlijst der in Japan geregeerd hebbende opperhoofden  [Name list of the Chiefs in Japan] etc. Colonial Archives; See also Daily Register of Batavia 1624 pp. 13).
According to Resolution of Hirado October 26, 1619 (Colonial Archives - Q. 434) became Camps on recommendation of Specx his successor, since Specx's time would end in the coming year and did not intend to stay there any longer. (See General Missives June 24, 1618 and Missive from Batavia to Firando February 28, 1620, Coen, volume. II, pp. 655). Camps' commission is from June 13, 1620 (see Coen II, pp. 729). About Specx's leave from Firando, see Diary of Richard Cocks, II, pp. 206 (October 1621). Compare Commission Specx February 28, 1620 (Coen, II, pp. 663), The ship "De Swaen" on which Specx left, arrived on December 2, 1621 in Batavia {General Missive December 20, 1621).

From Camps' letters of September18 and October 27, 1622 appears that de Hond  has been demolished between those dates. - "As alsoe, in the same storme [between September 9 and 19, 1622 Julian Calendar.] the Hollanders had other a shipps cast away in the roade of Cochie at Firando, the one called the Moone, a shipp of 7 or 800 tonns, and the other, the Hownd, an English shipp in tymes past" Hirado November 14, 1622 (Diary of Richard Cocks, II, pp. 336).