1. That fifteen of their number should be sent into Spain by the first ships that went there.
2. That to those who remained he should assign land and houses in satisfaction of their pay.
3. That proclamation should be made that the whole disturbances had been occasioned by the false suggestions of evil disposed men.
4. That the admiral should renew the appointment of Roldan as chief judge for life.
All this being concluded and agreed to, Roldan went on shore from the admirals caravel and sent the articles to his companions: These were so much to their mind that they immediately accepted them, saying that if the admiral failed in any part it would be lawful for them to compel performance by force or any other means. The admiral was very eager to conclude this difficult and vexations matter, which had lasted above two years; and as he considered that his adversaries continued more obstinate than ever, and that many of those who were with him were much inclined to join with the mutineers, that they might go off to different parts of the island as Roldan had done, he was induced to sign these articles, as he had done those which were before agreed to. On the Tuesday following, being the fifth of November, Roldan began to exercise his office, and it being a part of his prerogative, he constituted Peter Riquelme judge of Bonao, with power to imprison offenders in criminal cases, but that he should transmit criminals upon life and death to be tried by himself at the fort of the Conception.
 This must be an error for September.—E.
 They certainly were not apprehended or made prisoners;
the word used
is probably a mistake of the original translator, as a conference was
the only consequence.—E.
 The minute technical forms of this agreement,
uninteresting, are here abridged.—E.
Transactions in Hispaniola subsequent to the settlement of the disturbances, until the sending of Columbus in irons to Spain.
Having adjusted matters with Roldan, the admiral appointed a captain with some men to march about the island to restore it to peace and order, and to reduce the Indians to pay the fixed tribute; and with orders to be always in readiness to suppress the first appearance of mutiny among the Christians, or any rebellion of the Indians. And having taken measures for this purpose, he intended to go over into Spain taking his brother along with him, considering that if he were left behind it would be difficult to forget old quarrels. As he was preparing for this voyage, Alonso de Ojeda who had been out upon discovery with four ships returned to the island.