The wonderful life and surprising adventures of Robinson Crusoe


Material Information

The wonderful life and surprising adventures of Robinson Crusoe who lived 28 years on an uninhabited island
Uniform Title:
Robinson Crusoe
Physical Description:
82, 2 p. : ill. ; 12 cm.
Defoe, Daniel, 1661?-1731
Bewick, Thomas, 1753-1828
Printed by and for T. Wilson and R. Spence
Place of Publication:
Publication Date:


Subjects / Keywords:
Shipwrecks -- Juvenile fiction   ( lcsh )
Castaways -- Juvenile fiction   ( lcsh )
Shipwreck survival -- Juvenile fiction   ( lcsh )
Imaginary voyages -- 1889   ( rbgenr )
Publishers advertisements -- 1802
Bldn -- 1802
Imaginary voyages   ( rbgenr )
Publishers advertisements
fiction   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
England -- York


Statement of Responsibility:
with cuts by Bewick.
Hugo, T. Bewick collector (suppl.)
Welch, D.A. Amer. children's books (1962-1967 ed.)
General Note:
Publisher's ads 1 p. at end.
General Note:
Page 65 misnumbered 60.
General Note:
Cuts attributed to Thomas Bewick, cf. Hugo, cited below.
General Note:
At foot of t.p.: (Price sixpence.)
General Note:

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 026010084
oclc - 13539130
System ID:

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text



1 7

Art ,

i w



The Baldwin Library ,-University 11V15of

11H E



ROBINSON CRUSOE; Who lived 28 Years




r 0 R K.Printed by and for T. WILSO.N anid RI.'m vs
High-Oufegate. 1302.,





SWAS born of a good family in the city of York,
where my father, who was a native ofBremen, had fettled after his having got a handfome estate by mnerchandize. My heart began to be very early filled with rambling thoughts, and tho', when I grew up, my father often perfuaded me to fettle to fome bufinefts, and my mother ufed the tendereft intreaties, yet nothing could prevail upon me to lay aide my defire of going to fea and I at length refolved to gratify my roving difpofition, notwith, standing the extreme uneafinels my father and mother always fltbowed at the thoughts of my leaving them. As if bent on my own deltrution, I hardened myfelf againft the prudent and kind advice of the molt indulgent parents; and being one day at Hull, where I met with one of my companions, who was going to fea in his father's this, he really per, funded inmc to go with him.

On the firit of September, 16 51, I went on board this thip, which was bound for London, and without letting my father know the raih and disobedient ftep I had taken, fet fail; but no foonrer was the ihip out of the Humber, than the wind began to blow, and the fea to rife in a moft terrible manner. Having never been at fea before, I was extremely fick, and my mind was filled with terror. I then began to grow fenfible of my wickednefs in difobeying the bell of parents, and their good counfel, tear and intreaties came areth into my mind, and filled me with fear and remorfe. I expected every wave would fwallow us up, and in the agony of my mind, made vows and refoltions, that if it should pleafe God to fpare my life in this one voyage, I would go direly home to my father, and and never fet foot into a hip again.
The next day the wind abated, and the fea grew calm; I was no longer fea-lick, and my companion laughed at my fears; he ridiculed my gravity, and with a bowl of punch made me hall drunk, and thus drowned my repentance and all my foberrefleaions. The weather continued calm forfeveral days, and we at length came into Yarmouth road, where we call anchor to wait fir a wind. After riding here four or five days, the wind blew very hard, the road, however, being reckoned almost as good as an harbour, we. were under no apprehenfions, but fpent the time in relt and nairth, 'till the eighth day m the morning, when the wind increat4ed, and w4 bad all hands at work to strike our tpmnaftst and to callour flctt anchor.

It now blew a terrible Itorm ; I began to ree terror and amazement in the faces evenly of the feamen themnfelves; and as the matter paffed by ine, I could hear him fay foitly to himrfelf, 11 Lord be merciful to us, we MballI all be loft." During the firit hurry, I was ifupid, lying ffill in my cabin in the itevrago. I could ill refoune the penitence I had fb apparently trampled upon : I even hardened myfelt againft it, and thought that this ftorm would pAtsovtie like thle it*I. But when the matter came by me, and {iid we fisould all be loft, I- was terribly frighteoedt I got up out of my. cabin, and looked about; but fuch a difmal fight I never before faw; th*'fe ran, nmutains higlr and broke upon us every three or four minutes : Afluip foundered asadiftaneel two' fliipsthat were near us, had cut'their mustls by the* board; and the mate avid boatswain bergged4 ot the mailer to let them tut away our'fernaff.
I cannot express the horror of mind with which I was then feized ; I was in ten ti mes vaore terror on account of my having, tlhghted my former convictions, than even, at death itself. The itin'm ftill in. created,, and I faw, (wh-it is but to Islom 4feim) the matter, the boatfivain, and feveral; other s, at, prayers, expedi ng that etery moment the (hip would go, to the bottom. In the middle of the, nigbN' one of the linen, who had lima-o dww ow purpofe, ctied out we had fprung a leak, and fhad four feet water in the hold,, upon wbich all hands were called to the pump. I workerlwirhtffe refit butt thavater gained. upon us, and it inns appate nt

that the ihip would founder; the form, however, beginning to abate, the mattiler fired guns for help, and a light thip, who had rid it out juft a-head of us, ventured a boat out to help us. It was with the utmoft hazard that it came near us, ; but the men ventured their lives to fave ours; and our men calting a rope over the itern with a buoy, they, after much labour and hazard, got hold of it, and we, hauling them clofe under the flern,got all into the hoat. Bu; we had hardly left the thip a quarter of an hour, when we faw her founder: My heart was in a manner dead within me, with fright, horror of mind, and the thoughts of what was yet before ame.
As it is impoflible for the boat t get up with the
fhip to which the belonged, we endeavoured to reach S thedhore, and partly by rowing, and partly by being
driven by the waves, we at lafl,:with great difficulty,
Lot to land, and walked to Yarmouth.
Had I now had the fenfe to return home, my father would have received me with tenderness ; but a weak and foolish thame oppofed all thoughts of it.
I remained fome time in doubt what courfe to take; but having money in, my pocket, I travelled to London by land.
On my arival in that city, I happily fell into no
bad company; but being well dreffed, I contra6ed an acquaintance with the matter of a thip who had been on the coat of Guinea, and having had good fuccefs there, wasrefolved-to go again; and he tak,
ig a fancy to me, told me that if I would go the
voyage with him, I should be at no expenfe ; and if I would carry any thing with me, I (hould hava

the advantage of trading for myfelf. Encouraged by this offer, by the afEifance of fome of my relations, with whom I fill corresponded, I raised 401. which I laid out in fuch toys and trifles, as my friend, the Captain, direied me to buy. This voyage made me both a failor and a merchant; for I bi c ought home five pounds nine ounces of gold duflt for my adventure, which yielded me in London, at my return, almoft 3sool.
I was now let up for a Guinea trader; anti my friend, to my great misfortune, dying fogn atter his arrival, I refolv-ed to go the fame voyage again, and having left 2ool. in the hands of my friend's widow, I embarked in the fame veffel with one who was his mate in the former voyage, and had now the command of the fhip. This was one of the molt unhappy voyages that ever man had made for as we were fleering between the Canary iflands and the Afr:ca'i fihore, we were furprifed in 'the gray of the morning by a Moorifh rover of Sallee, who gave chafe to us, with all the fail fhe could make. About t re in the aftynoon he came up with us, and a very fmart engagement enfued; but after havingtwice cleared the deck of the Moors, and loft three of cur men, and bad eight wounded, we were obliged to fubmit, and were all carried prifoners into Sallee, a port belonging to the Moors.
The ufage I found was not fo dreadful as I at fitrt apprehended; nor was I carried, as the reft of our menwere,to theEmperor's Court, bumt waskept by the Captain of the rover as his own prize, and made his flave,

My matter having the long-boat of our Englitlh thip, had a little late room, or cabin, built in the middle of it, like a barge In this pleafure boat he frequently went out a fiflhing, and as I was molt dexterous at catching fifth for him, he never went without me. One day he had appointed to go out in this boat with two or three Moors of fome ditinction. But in the morning he came on board, telling me that his guelts had declined going, and or. dered me, with ihe man and boy, to ladil out with the boat and catch fome fiflh, for his friends were to fup with him.
At this moment, the hopes of my deliverance darted into my thoughts, and I refulved to furnish myfelf for a voyage. I told the Moor, that we muft not prefume to eat our mafter's bread; he faid that )vas true, and brought a large basket of rufk, and three jars of freth water into the boat. I knew where my nmafter's cafe of bottles flood, which ap. peared byltheir make to have been taken out of fame Englith prize, and I conveyed them into the bdata while the Moor, whom we called Muley, was on thore i anti alfo a great lump of bees-wax, with a parcel of twine, of whicr I afterwards made can. ,idles, a hatchet, a faw, and a haminer.
Every thing being prepared, we failed out of tlhe post to filh; hbut putrpofely catching none, I told Alutey, that this would not do, and that we mult ftind furtheroff, which he agreeing to, fet the fails, and I having lh e helm, ran the boat out near a league father, and then brought her to as if I would filth, when giving the boy the helm, I ftept

forwards, and flooping behind the Moor, took him by furprife, and toffed him overboard into the feA ; he arfe immediately, for he fwam like a cork, and called to meto take him in; but fetching oneof the fowling-pieces, I prefented it at him, and told him that if he came near the boat, I would flhoot him through the head i but as the fea was calm, he might eafily reach the fhore. So he turned about, and fwam towards the land, and as he was an excellent swimmer, I make no doubt but he reached it
with cafe.
When he was gone, I turned to the boy, whom
they called Xury, and faid to him, Xury, if you will be faithful tome, I will make you a great man, but if you will not firoke your face to be true to me, (that is, fwear by Mahomet and his father's beard) I muff throw you into the Fea too. The boy fminiled in my face, and fpoke fo innocently, that I could not miffruft him; he fwore ta be faithful to
me, and to go over all the world with me.
While I was in view of Muley, I flood outto fea*
.t t he might think me gone to the Straits, as
y body in his wits would have done; but it so
oner grew dark, than I foolishly changed my urfe and fleered to the fouth, and having a frth S gale of wind, I made fuch fail, thatbefore the end
of the next day, I believe, I was beyond the Emperor of Morocco's dominions. Yet fo dreadful were my apprehenfions of falling again into my after's hands, that I would not iop to go on flthore, till I had failed in that manner five days ;
and then the wind fbifting to the southward, I ven-

lvi tured 4o om to an anchor at the mouth of a litte
The principal thing I -wanted was freih water
C We entered the creek ini the-evening, refolved t,
I fz, wim on fhr sfo si as dark; but we thei
wih heard fuch a dreadful roaring and howling of th, in th wild beafts., that thepoor boy wvas ready todie Aitl !o. fear, and begged of me not to go on thore till day
Well Xury i fi, then Iwon't, but we may thee Ing I fee men who will be as bad-to us shofe lions: de( Then we may give them the thoot gun, fay&Xory
III Illughing, make thitp run wsaye BSch EnLihX
Atl poke, byi6converfing among use flavs.
dAtI But thwa no t lefs'afraid of the favage that
are oftdwl efs oieteflities obliged us to land, nylfor we had not a pint of- water left I then 'gave rtF Xury a drann out of the cafelof bottles, and haviN8 thre, hauled the boat as near the thore as we thought three proper', waded to land, carrying nothing.but bur peare arms, and two jars for water, which we fiN ed tind
thnCtfail."Engh Several times after we were, obliged to gol
whl~ for frelb water: and once in paticular,.coming fhore' le
pirr- a~ antchor, tarly in the morning, under a littli~~ of' land, and Itaying for the title to go farth i
SXury called foftly to-me, and. told me, that wehad
efit-go fitrther off the- -hore ; for, fays he, look yonder lies a dreadful monfier faft asleep. I looked vvhere he pointed' an fiaw a great lhon that anid I lay on the fide of the Shore, under the thade of a ie.Agul peic'f the- hitll thi hmng a little: over him upon WOUIC-


M which, charging my three guns, I took ai~m at bii M bead, and firot him dead on the fpot., I now re1hip, folved to take off' his (kin, and goinp' afh~re, tht
boy and I accomplitbed it, but not without greai
fet labour. Then f-preading it on the top of our cabin,
tiex, te ru dred i intwodays time, and it afterwardi
wih rvtel me to lie upon.
Ifl After this ilop, we [till proceeded to the foats.
:iofl, ward for ten or twelve days, in hopes of making th( Iigit river Gambia or Senegal, or, of meeting with fomx the( European (hip, living all the while verve fparingi) fop: on our provifions which began to grow 1hort. -VV
4 v now faw that the land was ,nhabitedx and that tht dArtbm people were black. Drawing nearer to land, the)
ran along the thore a good way, with no wespoi
myf n their hands except one of them, who had a lance inot I mde fgnsto them for fomnething to eat, ant

thr lay by while two of then ran up into the country wer and in iefs than in half an hour returnril
EngI pieces ofdried flz~h, and fome corn ithey br*
whi t it to the fore, and laying it down, went away fhore and flood at a diftance till we fetched] it on board p;arce and then returned. We made figns, to thank th
031e' for we tail nothing that we could give them inl
At this infant an opportunity offered of obligi nj
rule thtn, for two furious wild healts, otie purfuiug tht,
other, came running with great fwiftnefs f.on andi I mousitaihs. Thele naked people wcre Weai I leagu! frighted, efpecially the wonssn jand all SO cd woulc

the man who had the lance. But without attempt. Sing to fall upon the negroes, they' plunged into the fea, and at lat one of them came nearer our boat then I at firit expe&ed. However I was prepared for him, and as foon as he came within my reach, I fired, anti th6t him through the head. When firuggling for life, he made towards the thore; but died beft re he could reach it.
Itis impoflble toexprefs theaftonifhment of there poor creatures at the noifeand fire of the gun; fume were ready to die for fear, and fell down as if I foon found that the Negroes were for eating the fle(h of the leopard, and I made figns to them Stat they might take it, at which tOey feemed extremely pleafed They immediately fell to work, and with a fharpened piece of hard wood, took off his fkin more readily than I could have done with ai knife.
They offered me fame of the flefh, which- declinkd accepting ,ut made figns for the fkin, w ch they freely gave me, and brought me a great deal more of their provifions,which I accepted.

A out ten clays afteras I was fleerni7 out to
i V. Or 'er.t" doubt a C '.pe' 1 1-1,3 the % ifw of foole
s, % iiich I ftippoied to be 11,c)4 Of Ca PC Verde.
I ,, as afj iii of % entui ing fo f.,r from the ffi.ol-e, r i F I thuc Id be takeii wit h a frcfa 2a'e of w; nd;
t never be allile I o i each apni n eith!r tl ecne or tile ct er. In this dilerim,4 I f. in the
n:. n; on a fwI,'U:rXury cfiec! out inn fri -Iit,
fler, rier, afiiip! fooli(bly ima inin&t at
it was his ld:iller's ili;o, cc-me fo far in put fait of us. Uumped out of the cabin, *kn.i law that it %,vas a Fo, tuguef e vtfiE I ir antly "retched out to fea with all the fail I could Trake.
On my coining near, they me wl Nt T-ns, iiv
Pot to- uef,, in Spaiii(h, and, ia French; bot I underqood none ofthein; at 1aft a Sco0' sailor on board called to me, and I answered, I was -it Er-lifliman: that haki Yrad.- my efrape ont of slavery trorn tl i Moos allce. Then, ilicy bid me come oQ bonrd. very kindly tock me in, and all my F
My ioy at th;s delivevvnce was intxpreffible. Y ivnmec iate y offered all I had to -he Capta nn of the fipi but I't generulifly toki me, lie lvoulcltAe notbing irout nie; 'ie laid that all I ha(i 110,uld be deliveied fafe to rpe, when I camc to the Brazl!,,; arnt that lie would my on no other terms, !fialv oR fu cl i as lie would bz gla&lo 1-ic ffvei linnfelf, if ever he happened to he in my condition. He offer-4 me So pieces of eight for my boar, ,,o (I ncas for the lion's lkin, nnd 7o for the leopard ','s, ao(i for mi
Qy Xuq lie offeied me 6o pieces of ei.JIi!, "hicli

I was loath to take; for I was unwilling to fell the bcy's liberty who had affifted me Io faithfully in procuring my own; but when I told him the reafon, he oa ned it to be juft, and offered to give the boy an obligation to let him free in ten years, if he turned Chriftian; and Xury readily confentirg, I let the Captain have him.
We had a very good voyage to the Brazils,and arrived in All Saints Bay min about twenty-two days. The generous treatment of the Captain I can never enough admire; he recommended me to an hone ft man who had a plantation and a fugar boule, with whom I lived till I had learnt the manner of plant. ing and making fugar, after which I took out a let. ter of naturalization, pmu chafed a piece of land that was uncultivated, and became a planter.
I at fiftlaboured under foamne difficulties and was oblibed to undergo much fatigue. For two years I rather planted for food than for any thing lce; b .t havingat length cleared a fufficient quan. tity of land, I planted fometobacco and a few fugar canes, and began to thrive. Meanwhile the good Captain who had taken me up at lea, and whom I had intrufted with getting for me, on his return to Europe, half the money I had left in London, received tool. out of the sool.I had left there, and laying it out to the belt advantage,in toolsandEnglith cloth, fluffs, &cc. he arrived in Brazil with his treafuse, which turned to great account, and enabled me to advance my plantation, and to purchacfe two Negroc flaves, and an European fervast.

11nd I continued inthe elation, I was now in, T nligbt have been h3l-py, U growing Hch apace, Yr., y he ad began to be full (A projeas 4n4 undertakings bey' nd my reach. I hs4 lived- here ,ihout four years, and bad not only learned the lanpiage, but contracted an acquaintance and friendship 3111on- mv fellow-planters, and fevtral merchants. I had frequently talked to them (A the method of purchafmg Ntgrces on the coaft of Guinea, and tl;ey Ning pleakd with the project, easily prevailed on nie tU Sn3ke a voyage fur that purpose. We fittl;d OUt fnip of about i.o tuns burden, whicl carried fix Fuacz, and Y4. men, bcfides tl e rnaft-j-,, bis boy, P.nd myftif i and had no other cargo-, but lw uch toys as -,-.ere fit for tradifi& A i h t he Negroes.
In th1s V"Cel I fet fin"l, vitlj 01: hcT-cs of purchaf.. ing flaves' to aflift U's in C),Jr ; and itood' to t he noril-ward lin cl er' to fli-ecil over to %he A 6 ican coat'. We lm6 vct v Fmd we;ither for 2bout twelve& Ys; but f-on 2f r, e I had c1cfr-d the line' ;I violent Lurriczre Crovc us quite cut of our krwwI.-dge, and inpmy da ,, tr-Eethcr uot Any in the fliip rXpected to fave their liv s. T.-I this difirefs one of, our men died of. a calenture, a;-. i a man and a boy vlere watched cv ,rboaFd ; but P.b,,ut thc twelfth !ay, tile germ nation wc iound we wt-re in i i deg. North Lat. ksponl'tilecoafi& of Guinea, upon wbich it V as refoi% c a to fland aw4y for I Barb4does. iiw ordpr, to refit. With this defiign we chanS50 oW voui fe but foon after a fccond ftor ni arof j which catried. us w1th t;'C 11 tnc imp wolity wtflward, ajUI

vs oait of the wAy of all human commerce. In thi 4 d4 1-s. one of our men, early one morning, cr etj ou Land and we had no fooner run out of the cab)In, in hopes of kecing where we -were, but thle flip fir uck upon a faud, and in a moment, her motion, bein, flopped, tire fea broke over her in Loich a paran net, tiLmt we expected we fhiould all have ptriffhed. It is nut etafy to conceive our conlernation, for as tile rage of the fea was ftill great, we fuppo-fe4 that.:he 1hip would in a few minutes break to pieces. Before the florns we had a boat at the fler, but flhe was tavtd by daftling against the (hip's rudder. Wec had anqthtr hoa, on board, wljicl tile ssnata laid hold otfand with the help cf the ireff of the men, flung her oVer thle (hip's fide, and getting all into tier, being eleven in number, committed ourfelvea to God's itrcy ;the wilid driving us towards the flirre, we fcon plainly Law that the lia went Lu high% tha~t the boat could not efeape, and that we thouli be inevitably di-owned. We alcred towards landl but after we hiad rowied, or rather been driven about a league land a hirff. a wave, mountain high, ee1I rolligg a-fiern of us, arnd took us with Inch for, tbat it overfet the boat at once, and separated us frorsi one another. This wave carried mae a vait way towards the fhore,and having fpent itfelf~went back and left nie upon the launI alinoh dry, but half dead with tile water I rook in1I I hadhbowever,fo much prefi'nci of mind as well as breath, left, that feeing mytlf nearer the main las4 than~ I expected, I got upon my
Lgct ar~~aiet~vuj~p to'tiae Wwtdsit, .~ast~

I could, before another wai tiwuld return :but 1' faw thle fea conmc 3f ,i we as ligh as a gleal hid, anti as furious ni an eneine v, el n .so mieans or
iArength to contend With;i my bmifneis was to hold amy breath, and iafe i mydct upon the water, if I cfjuld; at the i~,e tinie takin, c-,r. that it diid not carry mit back .,;th it, leit it attired towards th-lea. NWave atow Ve i~um~yn, met along as before, at lali d bed tre gvlta piece of rock, and left we fenvm ';,. tt r- ccveriag before the return of ac~oit cr, I r~laElt by die rac k till the Wave abated;j ati i, n ri iaiu. In fbort. after another wave or two I gut to the niain latid, ciambered up 7ttie cits of tre lhoic, aid ftet nit down upon the
I iiow began to thank God that my life was fv
&t, and rtfing up, I %,iaiked about oil the ihore, filled With euiiaV and wroipt up in conteznplationoif
Iny own 11 ippx tdi-sfrarce.
But I fion found my comforts abate ; for I was
wet an id nio cutlies to (hilt mne ; avi looking
t, nd fa profp Et but that of periflbing with hungei or of being devouredl by wild btals.; for I laid no, weapon eidier to kill any creature tor my l uieince. or ti) oiernd me from any bealts that
in iglt kill me fot- lheirs i in a word, I had nothing about ta .e but a knije, a tobacco pipe, and a little Ioacco ill a 1-cmx tis oas atl' my provifion ; and igh~t eonirg oo, I walked about a furlong fl-r the filor e to fee if I could find any frtih water to k drink, whit h I did to iwy &,eat joy i and having


drank, aand put a little tobacco in my mouth to prevent hunger, I climbed into a tree. I then cut a lhort thick (tick far myefence; endeavoured to place Invfeif foas that if! P hould ileep, I might notf.All, and being much fatigued, flept very comfortably till morning.
.When I awaked, it was broad day, the weather clear, and the form abated ;but what furprifed rn. molt was, that in the night the (hip had been lifted up from the (and by the dwelling of the tide and driven ahlcfis far as the rock, againft which I had been dafh.-d, and (he flanding uprights ilhed 5fl) flif on board.
A ittle after noon, I found the fea very calm, and the tide ebbed fo far out, that I could come wi-Fin a quarter of a mile of the (hip ; when I law ul at if % e had flayed on hoard, we had all bren fafe, and I htid not bern Coa miferahle as to he left deftittne of zll mycoinpanyand comfort; and this forced tears into my eyes. The weather tiing extremely hot, I pulled off my clothes, and took to thle water ; hut when I came to the (hip, I found no means of glettung on board, (he lying fo high, that Icould find nothing within my reach ; I fwan round hier rwice, and the ficond time, ohierving a frnail p iece of ropa- lining (town, I got hold of it and goc-t in to the forl-cafilC. Here I found that Othj fhpWas bilged, anti hadt a great deal of water in the hold; but to iny great icuy Law that all the Phip's provisions w,, re dry ; and being well dirpafed- to eat, I went in-o th biread room, and lipping on a vvaiflcoat,

filled nw pockets with bifeuit, and eat as T went ahuuit oter,,things :I ealf found Ionic rumn in the grear cabin, of'which I took a large dram, to eundble tre to accomplif ne din
A, I found 1-everal fare yards, and forne large f-pars of wood, I let them down with ropts by the fiip's fides, and going to them, tied them together, vnd made a raft, placing feveral pifecs of Flank upon them crofs wns ev; attear wihic h, I l id uaen it all the pieces of thoard that came to hand. I next bi oke open and emptied three of the feamen'schefts. then lowered themi down upon the raft, and filled them %sith btnfd, fume dried goat's fltb, anid thiee Dutch chefeks. I found fe veral cafes of bottles, in which were forme Cordial waters, and about five or fix gallons of arrac; thefe If'towed by themfelees, there being no room for thern in the chefts. I alto let down tLe carpenter's chefft, which was worth more to me than a fihip load of gold. I next found two pg,.ed fowhIg-pieces, and two Viftols, with (ome powder horns, two barrels of powder, and two old rully fil ords, all of which I Placed onl the raft, and] wi'h this invaluable cargo
senvdto put to fe~a wihu either fa;Ils, oars, or rudder ; hut the tidle was tds. riling, and ,et in for the fliore, and Ohe little wind there wat, Nlew towatrds land; btftdes I found two or thr ee broken oars that btiongtd to the bocat, which ftr vtd nic to polia the raft along.
For abo-ut a mile my raft went very well, and with it I ciatcred a cck; but after laavizig feveral




times narrowly efcaped ovcrfetting it, I thi aft it on a flat piece of ground, over tvhihh the tide; flcowinto the ground. Thus I flayed till the watereb bed, when I placed my car-o tafe on lrnd.
At night I bar ricadoead nmyfzal round wkth th!-e Chefs and boaards I had [uougilt On flifre, of U hiien I had made a kind of hut.
Tne next day, considering that I mgtyet gIt
mayueful things out ofthe ihip, partict !rI th1
rging and fails I reohrrd io make a second vo) age. My raft being too unwieldy, I fwar' to the 0111. and made another, on which I placed two or three bags of nal 's and fpikes, forne hatchets, a g~iud.. flone,jrwo or three iron crows, feven mulkasi, and another fow-ling-piece, two barrels of mu, ket bullets, a laige hag of fall fhlaot, all the m~ns c~ 1,has I I could find, a fquare fore-top fail, a 1,nric and fumne bEdding;i and all thefe to my very gi eat conmfort, I brought fafe to land.
I now went to work to make a !ittle but ot the fail and fomne poies, which icut fo. tat purpcia; and inito it I brought e very thing I kniew would fpo.l either wvith the fun or rain ;I' pled all the empty Chetis +jid calks in a cii~e r~jund the'hut to fcrti'fg) it from any ludden attempt from man or berti;-1 blocked up the door with boards, and fprea"'.in one of the beds upon the ground, lIng Ma tz piflols uit at my head, and mpy gun my r, YIwent to bed.
It blew very hard all night, and in the mn sing whn I look" out no more hip v as to !>e: I etn., I

-was n little furprife3 ; 1 COIIAF- '-"C!
vvith t1he refiztlion, 01A I lizA, mlle 5-It 0( MY time. I now went ;"I 6ealch of a 'Jace
-rnight fix my diell:ng ; endravouri! ,gtD cLoie ore where I might have the advantage ofa heatiiy I ,u, flon, frefli vvat r, and L-curity from bcing furpriftd by min or any i-venous bt a i,. I found a little plain cn the ifide of a rifiirv i hill, which w3s
there as ficep as t"he fldr of a liou e' fo diat could come down to nie frcm the top ; on the of this r ck waG a hollow pl?ce, likofa cave, before wNch I iefolved to fly rny tert. This pl- in ivas not abcve ico 3,a es bEoadl tv;ce as long, ec cend'n,-g to the 1--2.
Before I itt up my tent. I dltx an hni,76--ne lbefo'e the 110110"W, place, which exlende zo yards, and in thi half c-cle pitc!-ed t" c i w :vs ot flrallg takes, diving them into the gvuund like p: its they ffocd about fi-e feet znd a 1-.alf out ol the LruunO, fhai ptned on the top. Tfi s coil r-iz niuch.
-tirne and lal-zour, cfrcciIIv in cunin'. Ce 1'a the r ood, bi singing them to the plpc a, d l:iviiig thern into the caruh. The e--n-r2rce 1 by a
fhca ladder to go over rne rop, "II;c',, vl tn I was n, I lifted over a ier me. Toto th S ffnC_: 1by degrc" C rlicfj a!! r-'.V all nny ommun,.'ron, and fto t ,Pd rnade inz a !qv.,z tent to f'ecure rnvL-If an,I them -rcm ihe we.--,Ih-r. When I hpd done this, I Legnn to work my w:iy nto the rock, Which IVF ICA-, ]a-,,;I-g nii C'e
.1. 's pretty
earth and fton s 1 dugout withm nq i i tT)e
11-114nner of a terrace, an d Ouls I a cav. Jufl b -I J -my t nr'

The flf1 time I went out, I had the pleafuore to t fnd, that there were goats in the ifland ; but they Iwere fo (hy, fo fulotle, and fo fwift of foot, that it was the moff diffiult thing in thle world to come up with the-m ;but obferving that they did not Ce-ftiy fee obj-ctsahove them, I killed them by climbing the rocks, 3zd fhoorng at thofe in the valleys. During thefe rounds, I found in the woods a kind of wild pigeons, which built in boles of the rocks and taking fumne young ones, I endeavoured to breed flhem tip tanse, but when they grew old they r
flew away ; however I frequently found their I
nelfts, and got their young ones, which were very good Meat.
After I had been about ten or twelve days on fliore, it came into my thoughts that I lisould lufe m-y rcooning of time, and should not be able to distinguifhi 11he Sundays from the working days. To Prevent thiis. I fet up a large fquare poft on the ihni e where 1Ifird landed, and cut upon it with a knife. 11 1 care on (ihore here thie 3oth of Sept. .1659." Upon the iidrs I cut cc cry day a notch, 2od every fevvnrth notch'was as long again as the rell, and every firft of the month as long again as lh~it lound one ; and thus I kept myweekly, monthly, ~ad yearly reckoning.
I hadgot from tile (hip, Comne pens, ink, and piper; fume msathemsatical infiruments, aod thi ce good
i-bcwith feveral other books, which I carefully f,2cued. I alfco brought to Cbore with mc two cats, g
&Ja do~fwsaw on fugre, who wasatrufly Icivant

to me manmy year-s ; nay, hie was fo good a cornpanvion, that I ,was Pat a lots fc r nothing- he couti fetch me ; nd he onl1y, waited the power of ip echj to become a molt agreLable fi reaqd. F1hctqh I h-A amaffed fo miuch, there v~ele mny ri. g I meersted, luch-as a pade, pik ux, anl f,cc, needles, pins, and thread ; as toe linenr, I foon leuriat velI eno'ugh, to do wihhcot it ; but tile want of tooljs made every thing go on lloxely.
When my hahithi.n was finithed, according to my firft plan, I found it far too 'inall to conrarn my moveablese every thing was in a confused irep. and I had hardly room to torn m% felf ; fo I let about enlarging my cave, and iaboured heartily till I had worked fidevays ioto the rack fa,-t' cr than, my outfide pale, and hevving a esay through, mnad,! a back door to my florchoute. But I had icarctly linnffhed my habstation, when I had like to have been burittd in its ruins. I was at woi k mitt tsr the entrance of my dave, when all of a sudden tbs eartheame tumy blingdov n from the roofof t!e c-.vd and the edgeoft the hill,over my head. I was hersrtiiy feared, and thought the tcp of my cave was frliry, in ; and for fear of being buried in the rsstbiflr, I ran forwards to my ladder, and not thinkin, Ieff fafe even there, got over th-. wall, left fomre pieces of the hill fhomrld roll down upon me, I was no0 fooner on the ground, but it fhook violently undlir me. There were three fhocks at about eight minutes ditance, fol as I believe %ould have- over-, turned the flrorr&elt building; and about Isalfa ujlt

from me, a great piece of a rock fell down, with the mnoft terrible noife I ever heard.
The fear of being fwallowed up alive prevented mny fleeping in quiet, and Ithoughtofmaking myfelf a tent at fome diffance from the rock; yet the apprehenfions of lying abroad without a fence was almoft equally terrible, and when I faw myfelf concealed and fafe from every other danger, I was loath to remove.
In fome little time I recovered from my fright, and after that frequently killed goats for my fubfiftance, whole fat supplied my lamp, which was a dith made of clay baked in the tun, and for a wick I made ufe of oakum. In the midft of all my labours, when I was rummaging among my things, I found a little bag with a few hulks of corn in it, 1 hook. it our by the fide of my fortification. This was juit before fome heavy rain, and about a month afterwards I faw fome green Italks shooting out of the ground: but lhow great was my aftonithment, when, fome time after, I faw about tenor twelve ears of barley:- It "as sometime before I recollecled the bag with the hulks, and I thought that they could have been produced by nothing lels than a miracle. With this barley there aifo came up a few ftalka of rice, and there weie worth more to me than fifty times their weight in gold, and I carefully preferred them for ieed.
Vhen I had been about-a yearin the ifland, I was taken extremely ill, whic ft ightened me terribly, ijmnaginig I should die for want of proper help.

This fit of illnefs proved a violent ague, which made me fo weak I could hardly carry my gun, and when the lit was on me, I was almost perilthed with thirift.
Soon after my recovery, I took a furvey of the ifland, and at about two miles distance from my habitation, found fome fine favannabs, and a little further a variety of fruit, melons upon the ground, and vines fpread over the trees, covered with clusters of ripe grapes. I proceeded with my difcoveries, and travelled four miles farther, when I came to an opening that feemed to defcend to tl e weft, where every thing was in fuch conflant verdure, that it looked like a beautiful garden. I went into this delicious valley, and found cocoa, orange, lemon, and citron trees. I now had bullnefs enough, for I re.oli'ed to lay up a ftore. I hurried fome grapes and a few lines back with me, but the gapes were spoiled before I got home. I went the next day with bags, tainkin. to b1 ing home my harvelt but I found a large parcel of grapes which I had laid on a heap, fpread ab.oad and trod to pieces. I therefore found, that there was no laying them upon heaps, nor carrying them away in lacks, fince they would be cruflhed by their own weight; fo I gathered a large quantity of then and hung them upon the out- beaches ofi trees, that they might cure and dry in the ftna but as for the limes and lemons, I carried as many as I could well Itand under.
I was fo enamoured with this place, that I built C 3

myfelf a box r, fenced w'th a double hedge; and' this country houfe, as I called it, cot me two months labour ; but I hardly began to enjoy my habitation, when the rains came on, arid I was obliged to retreat to my old one, taking with me my grapes, which were now become fine raifins of the fun.
The rainy and dry feafons now appeared regular to me; but I bought my experience before I had it, I dug a piece of ground as well as I1 could, with a wooden fpade of my own making, and began to fow my grain; but as I was doing it, it occurred to my thoughts, that I would not fow all for fear it should not grow, fo I referred about a handful of each fort; and well it was I did fo ; for it did not come up till many months afterwards. When I faw it did nct grow, I fought for moifter ground, and dug up a piece near my new bower, which answered to my wishes, and my crop amounted to about halfa peck of each kind; by this means I was made mafer of my bufinefs a knew when to fow, and that I might expe& two feed times, and two harvefts ev ey year; i for the corn I fet firft came up after the next wet feafon.
In one of the dry fa!bns I took another ramble, armed with my gun, and a hatchet, and guarded by nm faithful dog. When I had paffed the valley in which flood my bower, I came within view of the fea, and it being a clear day, I plainly discovered land; but whether island or continent, I could not telli I gurffed that it could not be lefs than we

leagues off. I imagined it was, fopmia FAva-ge ~cat. S and fitch indeed it proved1. In this, Journey 1
catched a young parrot, ha3vin- knocked it.dw
with a Itick i brought it home with m--, anA taught:
it to [peak.
In this journey my dog felzed a young kid, and
I faved it alive, highly pleafed with the hopes of having a breed of tame goats ; but as I could not bring, it along without difficulty, and longed to bc,
-at home, I left it within the inclofore of my bower-.
I cannot exprefs what fitisfaafion it was now to
come into my own hut, and lie down in my hammock-bed, which Icon ftantly ufed there. I reiteJ my feif a week, emnploy-ed in the weighty aff 6r, of making a cage for usy parrot, which foon became one of my [avourites. I now bethought me of my kid, and hated to my bower to bring it hiome, or to give it food ; and the poor crecature was fj tame: by hunger, that it followed mc hoxni lke a 011, .
From that time it he~ane one of mydoetca,
and would never leave me.
Mycorn was now coming up, andi the gats wid,
hares having tailed -the [weetnefa- of the bladate, layat it night and day, as foon as it fprang out of tht ground fo that it could get no tidlne t1 shoot into at it-aik. To defend it, I furrounded it with a hedge, and, in the mean while, ihootiiugfflane of the- C cratares by day, I fet my dog to wwtch it 'by Bighti,
which hcdidCo faithfully, ta~h nme Tio
the placp, and the corn grew and 3 hat.,;, ripen upace. Dmt as the bzalts were- nigzi riiaig inz

while my corn was in the blade, fo the birds were rny enemies when it was in the ear; for going along to fee how my hai velt throve, I faw my little crop furrounded with fowls of I know not how many forts. I let fly among them, and therearofe a litle cloud of fowls from the corn itfelf. This touched me fenfibly, tor a fingle gr ain might be faid, in its confequence, to be a peck loaf to me. While I was loading my gun again, I could fee the thieves upon all the trees round me, waiting for my absence and having gone a little way, I turned my head, and faw them dropping one by one into my corn. I had not patience to flay till more came, but again I t off my piece, and having killed three, I ujed hem as we do murderers in England, hanged them in chains to ferve as a terror to the reft. Not a towl afterwards came near my corn, or indeed the place, as long as my fearecrows hung there.
When my corn was ripe. I made me a fcythe with a fword, and cut off none but the ears, which I rubbed out with my hands. At the end of my harveft, I gueffed that I had a buthel of rice, and two bufhels and a half of barley. I kept all this for feed, and bore the want of bread with patience, as I had now a tolerable profpet of having as much as I wanted.
This article of bread was a great difficult; I had neither plough, nor harrow; for the firit, I made my fhovel do, and to fupply the place of a harrow, I went over myfelf, dragging after me the heavy bough of a tree. And when I came to make bread

I had inmrlewants. I wantted a mill to grind it, fieves to dres it, veaIt Piti ialt to make it iolt bread, and an oven to bakr it. 13~eeI had tI L months to cortrive all thec ti q 5 in.
One day after I had dteffed lnv d.n-r, I Went to put out m y fire, and Lound a pi~ce of Une --f inv earilhen veffels burnt as hard as a !tone, and as i'M

foopwaned or o oherfort of eat then ve-ILesi they

w fee ut eog ioeed in the jeamn's eeklotha mae lengt mpie a fot of a fouend at ha nhsllo. arpt h k' wofl, abda tile fr- h aardly Whn aed tine tytill it was verohldhe bwefe I i edon awyh fiet dofn myd ioerei th ae e ore botlve thema anwih ed mtay wall.bdaswl a baft ven int thle wofd th leown' eck aclohs, a eafrhe coofk, and madtlepddand henkes; tarJ I kd hadre no lng er nebe frardsg upf myti cor to ext nmyarves, products teent thens p,) oerl andeneawhithebae quatity ofrie, i wt 's the

much as i could confurne in a year.
IVy Clothes now began to deIcay; linen I ba d 161en without a good while3, but the weather voa

warm, and I had no great need of clothes, yet I was unwilling to be quite naked; befides, the fun bliffered my fkin, and my head ached if I went without a hatora cap; to I made myself two waitcoats out of fome watch coats, which lafted me a great while. I made a cap out of a goat's ikin, with the hair fide outwards, to throw off the rain, and alfo another wailtcoat of the lame fkms ; but I nult acknowledge that they'were wretchedly done; for if I was a bad carpenter, I was a wurfe tailor. I made me too an umbrella, which I could fthut up and take abroad with me, and this fecurtd me both from the heat and the rain. Three or four years after, I made a little boat, my umbrella ferving both for amaitt and an awning. This I launched for a fea voyage ; but let this be a warning to all rafl(h and inconfiderate pilots ; I put off, and found a great ledge of rocks lying about two leagues in the fea, fome above water, and fume under it, and a great thoal of fand lying dry for half a league beyond them, to that I flthouldi be obli-. ged to go a great way out to fea to double the point. Seeing this, [ thought of giving over the enterprise, and casting anchor, went on thore, when climbing a flfeep hill that overlooked the point, I faw the full extent of it, and that a mol fnrious current ran to the eatl, with a firong eddy nearer the (bore, fo that I had nothing to do but to get out of the current, and I should presently be in the eddy. I therefore refolved to venture.
The wind, however, blowing pretty hard, I lay

here-two days; and the third day in the morning, the wind having abated in the night, I found the fea calm, and let fail ; but I no fooner got within the current, than I found myfelfn a great depth of water, and was carried along with fuch violence, that all I coulddo, could not keep the boat on the edge of it; but I found that it hurried me farther out from the eddy, which was on the kft hand. There was nowind flirting to help me, and all that I could do with my paddle fignified nothing. I now looked back upon my difconfolate folitary island, as the moit pleafant place in the world; and firetched out my hands to it with eager wifles: 0 happy defert! laid I, I tha!l never fee thee more a 0 miferable creature that I am, whither am [going. Then I reproached myfelf with my unthankful temper, and how I had repined at my flitary con. dition, and now what would I give to be on thore there again. I worked hard til my ftrength was almoil exhauflkd; and kept my boat as near as poffable to that fide of the current ow which the eddy lay; when about noon, I thought I fet a little breeze of wind in my face, blowingltowards the bhore. This revived my (pirits, ei pecially when in about half an hour more it blew a fmallgentle gale. By this time I was got at a frightful distance from the ifland; and had the leaft cloud or hazy weather inter ened, I (hould have been undone another way, for I had no compafs on boards and should never have known how to have steered to. wards the iland, if I had but once left fight of it ;

1-ut te weather continuing clear, I rpread my 11A, ak% zy to the nort 1, and got out of the curi-en.. I put my boat into theffream of this eddy, au. 1,reatd my fail to the wind, running cheerfully
he' %flifled by a Al'ong e !dy, which carried
M -,ta It ague ha- k :,gains, O-r aly tow ards the ifirc t ,-d 'he breeze Ifill continuing, I reach-ed it be f I t I t' I Ahrought my boat clefe to the bore inj a I~tt' civ ve th-at I found under fume trees, and beinj f,, t~ rp( nt with the fatigue of the voyage, laid rre n t;it, (leep. Th.- rtxi morning I made my way wt: "Ar.1 a 'og the Thore, to fee if there was noheti ; Ahtte I irig lay up my boat in fafety ;
wht til-tc~ -~hle flbore about three miles,I
c to a vtry jhood barb or about a mile over, which riro%,,ed till i', came to n fmall rivulet, where I i0od a convenient hitbour, and w here (he lay as if fhe ha! I)Ftn in a little dock trade on purpofe fur beI-le ce I put is), and sea ving my boat very fe, ,,nft on (bore io fee where I was.
I fboi f m id I bad but a little paffied the place where I 1 ad horn. bzre, %hcn I travelled on foct to that (here: -.o tekirg out of my boat mry gun and my on t'rt a, I b~egqn my maarch, and reached my howti in the evening, where I found every thing as I leit it.
This dargeicus remrble reconciled me to my defoiate vfiid, and rtfignedl me to the difpenfations of Providenvce. It would have made a floic fraile to fee me and my family fit down to dinner ;there was my ~ Majefty, all alone like a king, attend

3 1
with my fervants. Poll, my favourite, was the only perfon permitted to talk to me. My dog, who was grown very old, fat always at my ight hand, and my two cats, one on the one fide of the table, and the other on te other. I had at length a great mind to go to the point of the i1and, to fee how the flhore lay, and refolved to travel thither by land. And now, reader, I will give thee a flort (ketch of tne figure I made. I had a great high fhapelefs cap made of goat's fkin, a jacket with the skirts coming down to the middle of my thighs, and a pair of open.kneed breeches of the fame, with the goat's hair hanging down to tlhe middle of my leg. Stockings and fhoes I had none, but I had made a pair of fomnethings, I fcarce knew what to call them, to flap over my legs like fpatterdafhes; but of a mol barbarous fhap e, and fo indeed were all the reft of my clothes : I had a broad belt of goat ikin dried, and in a frog Lung on one fide a law, and on the other a hatchet. I had another belt, not fo broad, falftened over myflioulder; under my arm hung two pouches for my (hot and pow der ; on my back I carried a basket, on my shoulder a gun, and over m.y head a great clumfy ugly goat's fkin umbrella. My beard was cut flort, except what grew on my upper lip, whic I had trimmed into a large pair of Mahemetan wiilkers; but as for my figure, I had fo few to obfez ve, that it was of no manner of confequence.
In this figure I went my new journey, and was

out five or fix (rays. When I came to the hill, I was furpri'red to find the fea all finnoth and quite, no i iping, no motion, no current, any more thanins othcr placts ; but in the evening I found a cmrrent a Isfcre. I ufed firetluently to 'Alit my bout and. one day at non, when I wa going to it, I was exceedlingly furprifed wvith the print ofa man's fine on th e fhcr-?, which wAas plainly to be feen in the TAd. I ttod like one thunderfiruck;. I liflened, I looked round me, I could hear nothing, nor iee any thing, I went upon a rising ground to l-ok farther :I walked backwards and forwards on the flacre, but I could fee only tha, one imprefflon : I xvent ru lcuk at it again, there was plainly a loot, t ces, hcel, and every Fart very diftina :How it caine tl~eie, I knew not ; but I hurried home to my fortifications, looking behind ire every two or three fleps, and fancying every tree, bulh, and floump, to be a man. I h~ad nio Peep that night ; ut mly tt-rcr gradually wore off, and I ventured down to take rne,-,[re of the foot by my own, but I found it To lb much 1h.rgrr. This filled inf. again with ri,diculolss whnmis, andl %Kh-n I went home, I began t-) &Irabe moy fortifications, planted my feven musonZ 011carriages, in the manner of cannon-, and Wa3 at the expenfe ot an intinice deal of labour, purely from my apprehenfions of this print of a foot. And in particular I planted a vat number of Rlakes cii toe cutfide of mny wal!, which growing, became

a th~ck grove, and entirely- concealed the place oftoy retreat, and greatly added to iny security.
After I had thus fecured one part of ny livP Itoick, Went about thre ot ole ifland, and I-amoliog motre to the welbon point than I had ever done before, I Was pr-efently on-vinctd that the facing the print trf a mnar, s foot, was not luch a Itrange thing in th:e ifland, as I had imagined ;for on my approach. in, the fihore, 1 was perfe611y confounded and ainazed, nor is it poffible to express the horror I f;It at feeing thtr thore fpread with fkulls, hands, feet, and other bones of human bodies; and particularly a place, where, as I tuppofed, there h-ad been a fira made, and a circle dug in tne earth far the favage virctches to fit downs to their itibuman feafts, on thle bodies of their fellow-creatures. I turned away mny face from the hor rid fpeaacle ; my flo mach grew lick i I was juft on the point of fainting ana left the place as fcoon as poffibic.
WAhen I got a little out of that part of the Mfan?], I looked up with the utmolt affzc61ion of foo,, and with tears in mny eyes gave God thanks for placing tue in a part of the %orld where I was diffingmsilled from fitch wretched creatures. as thefe. In this frame of tlaankfulneis I went bomne to my castle, and began to be much cafier as to nay fafety than Ir had been for tome time before ; for I obfervcd, that thefe wretches never care to tire ill trid in search of wh".at they couldl get.
Onie day when. I wYas cueting fome broili-wcod, I

found behind the buth I was cutting, a hollow place, which I was curious to look into, and getting with difeitulty into its mouth, I found it was efficient for me to ftand upright in; nut looking farther into the place, which was perfealy dark, I faw two broad fltiniing eyes, which twinkled like two ftnars, from a dim light refleded from the mouth of the cave. At this I went out falter than I got in; but piracking up my courage, I took a great firebrand, and ruffled in again with it flaming in my hand-, when I was almost as much frighted as be fore; for I heard a loud figh, followed by a broken noife, and then a figh again. I flepped back, ftruck with luch furprife that it put me in a cold feat. However I recovered refolution enough to fitep forward again, and lifting up my light, I faw lying on the ground a moift monfiruous he-goat gafping f,r life.
I now recovered from my fright, and began to look round me. This cave was about twelve feet ove,, and I obf rve I that on the farther fide was an opening, intowhich I crept on my hands and knees, but as I h:id co other hght, I deferred going farther tha thie entratice till the next day, when I brought candles of my own nt kng, and crept about tea yards, a after which the roof role to about twenty feet high, and the wall refle&rt an hundred thoufarnd lights front my two candles. It was a delightful grotto, the floor dry and level, no damp to be felt ror any noxious creature to be feen. To this

place I brought my po%'der and all mIy fja7re ,i
and now kept at MaY caftle Only fiVe gUns6, 'All
flood ready mounted.
I had now being twenty-two years in the ifland,
and Aas fonaturalized tothe place. that haid" Ibeen fectire as to the fiavages, I then fancied I could hav-b-en contented to have flaid in it, till, like the goat,
I had died of mere old age.
One morning, very early, I faw five canoes
of favage s on fihore. I clambered up my bill, and by the help of my peripeffive, difcos'ered so Jefs than thirty advancing round a fire. I foot after faw two rnsierable wretches dragged out of the boats, one of thern was immediately knocked down, but the other flaring fromi themp, ran with incredible f7wiftnefs along the fanids towards me, I confess I was horrriy iigltteued when I faw him come my way, imagining he would be psirfued by the whole bodyi however, I k~ept mf Ration, and quite loft my apprehenfions, whtn I
* found but three followe-dhim. Hegreatlyout-rana
them, and was in a fair way of efoa:ping ttem all, when, coming to the creek, !be p~sgdinto it, landed, and ran on as fwiftas before. O6fijiek thrrv that followed, but two entered the wa ter, the others re' urging back. I hifily fetched my guns nrirn tie foot of theladder, and n atknta hort cwed o'n tile bill, I clapped myself in t he way bet~i.eo t purfoers and the pursued, ballooing alous to- ifim,, that fled, and beckoning with my hand for him to come
bac k Iithen ruling at once upon thle oetk D 3




knocked him down with the flock of my piece: The othrr flopped as if frightened; but when I advanced towards him, I perceived hlie was fitting his bow to isoot me, upon which I (hot him dead directly. The poorl- favage who had fled, was fo terrified at the noife of my piece, though he law his enemies fallen, that he food flock liill ; but seemed rather inclined to fly than to come towards me. However, when I gave him figns of encourage. ment, he came nearer, kneeling downevery ten or eleven fleps ; on his coming clofe to me, hie kneeled down again, laid his head upon the ground, and placed my foot upon it. But there was more work to do, the man I knocked down came to himfelf, and my favage began to be afraid. I then prefented my piece at the man, when the poor fellow, whole life I had faved, made a motion for my fword, which I gave him, and he flruckoffbhis enemy's head atone blow, and in a quarter of an hour buried both the bodies in the fand. I then rook him away to my cave at the farther part of the iflind. Here I gave him bread, and a bunch of raifins to ear, and a draught of water, which he wanted muchi and having refrefled him, I made figns for him to lie down on fome rice ftraw, which the poor creature did foon and went to fleep.
He was a well-made handsome fellow, of about twenty-fix years of age, of an olive-coloured coinmplexion, with long black hair. He had a mall atfe that was not flat, and fine teeth as white as

ivory. After he had flept about half an hour, he waked again, and came running to me in the inciofure,juit by where I had been milking my goats. Then failing down again, he laid his head flat upon the ground, and fet my other foot upon it, as before, and after this madeall poffible figns ufthankfulnefs, fubje1tion, and fubmiffion. I began to peak to him, and to teach him to peak to me; and firit, I made him know that his name fould be Friday, which was the day wherein I faved his life. I taught him to fay Maffer, and let him know that was to be my name. The next day I gave him clothes, at which he feemed pleaded. As we went by the place where he had buried the two men, he pointed exa&ly to the place, making figns that hie would dig them up again and eat them; at this I appeared very angry, and beckoned with my hand to him to come away, which hlie did immedi. lately.
Having now more courage, and confequently more curiofity, I took my man Friday with me, giving him the word, with the bow and arrows at his back, which I found he could ufle very dexter. oufly. I alfo gave him one gun to carry, and taking two for myfelf, away we marched to the place where his enemies had been : When I came there, my blood ran cold in my veins: the place was covered with human bones, and the ground dyed with blood: great pieces of fleth were left here and there, half eaten, mangled, and scorched. I faw

three Ikulls, five hands, and the bones of three or four legs and feet ; and Friday, by his figns, made me understand, that they brought over four prifiners to feat upon, that three of them were eaten up ; that he, pointing to himfelf, was the fourth, and that they had been conquered, and taken prifoners in war.
I caufed Friday to colic& te remains of this horrid carnage, then to light a flue, and burn them to afhies. When this w:us done we returned to our cattle. The next day I made a little tent on the outfideof myfortification, and at night took in my ]adder, that he might not be able to get at me whije Iflept. But there was no need of this precaution, for never man had a more faithful fervant ; he had the fame affe6ion for me as a child has for a father, and I dare fay, he would have facrificed his life to fave mine. I was greatly delighted with him, and made it my bufinefs to teach him every thing proQper to render him useful; especially to fpeak, and underfiand me when I Ipoke ; and he was the apteft scholar that ever was; then he was fo merry, fo diligent, and fo pleaded when he couid understand me, or make me underfitand him, that he was a very agreeable companion.
After I had been two or three days returned to my caffle, I thought that in order to bring him off from the relish of human flefh, I ought to let him tafte other flefli ; Co I took him out with me one morning to the woods, in order to take a kid from my herd i but as I was going, I faw a the-goat

lying down in the (hade, and two young kils fitting by her; when mAking figns to Friday not to ffir, I fInot one of the kids.
Having brought home the kid, I cut it out, and boiling fomrne of the fleth, made very good broth ; af-er I had eat fome, I give it to Friday, who feemed glad of it, and liked it very well. Having thus fed hiot with boiled meat and broth, I feafted him the next day with a piece of roafted kid, hanging it before the fire with a firing. This Friday admired very much, and made me at lafit underhand that he would never eat man's flelh any more, which I was very glad to hear.
The neit day I fet him to beat out fame corn, and fift it; and foon after I let him fee me nake my bread,-and bake, and in alittl4tinmeFriday was able to do all the work for me, as well as I could do it myfelf. I now found it neceffary to fow a larger quantity of corn than I ufed to do, and therefore, with Friday's affiltance, enlarged my ftnce. In fhort, this was the pleafanteft year I had led in the island ; for as my man began to talk pretty well, I had famrne ufe for my tongue again, and besides the pleafure of talking to him again, I had a fingular fazisfa&;on in his honesty and affec&ion, which appeared more and more every day, fo that I began really to love him.
I did not fail to inftrut this poor creature, as well as I was able, in the principles of religion, aud he listened to me with great attention. One

~OW~tlll~ 47
day, when I had been talking to him on this fobje6t, he told mre, that if our God could hear us beyond the fun, he was a greater God than their Benamnkee, who lived but little off, and yet could not hear till the Oowokakee, or priefis, went up the great mountains, where hie dwelt, to fpeak to him.
I deferibed to him the countries of Europe; and particularly England; how we lived how we worshipped God; and ihow we traded in fhips to all the parts of the world: I gave him an account of the wreck I had been on board of, and flowed him the ruins of our boat, which we loft when we efcaped, and which I could not ftir with all my fi ength then, but was now almoft fallen to pieces. Upon feeing this boat, Friday flood mufing a great while, and laid nothing ; when asking what he was thinking of, he at laft faid, Mee fee like boat come to place at my nation. WVe fave the white mans from drown. I then afked him, if there were atny white mans, at he called them, in the boat ? Ye., he faid, the boat full of white mans. I alked him how many ? He told me, upon his fingers, feventeen. I then afked him, what became of them ? and he replied, They live, theydwell atmy nation. I ptefently imagined, that thefe might be the men belongingto tk-e fthlip thatwascaft aavin fightof my ifland, who after the thip hqd ftruck on a rock, had fared themfelves in their boat. I then inquired what was become of them, and he affured mae that hisa

countrymen gave them vituals. I afked him why they did not kill them ard eat them; He laid, No they mike brother with him. They no eat mans but when make the Aar fight. that is, they never eat any men but fich as are taken in battle.
Aconfidcrable time after this, being on the top of the h;Il at the ea-fide uf the ifland, from whence I had difcovered land, Friday looked very earnefily towards it, and, in a kand of furprife, fell a jumping and dancing, crying, O joy! O glad! there fee my country, there my nation I observed that his eyes fparkled, and his countenance difcovered an extraordinary .enfe ot pleafure. This obfervation gave me fome unealinefs, and I could not help apprehending, that if he thoold get back to his own nation, he would not only forget all his religion, but his obligations to me, and would perhaps come back with an hundred or two of his countrymen, and make a feaft upon me, at which he might be as merry as he ufed to be with thofe of his enemies whtn they were taken in war. But I wronged the poor honest creature very much. However, while my jealoufy laited, I every day endeavoured to penetrate into his thoughts.
One day, walking up the fame hill, I called to him, and laid, Friday, do not you with yourfelf in your own country ? Yes, laid he, I be much a glad to be at my own nation. What would you do there ? faid I : Would you eat man's flefh again and be a fa vage as you were before ? Hfie looked

full of concern, :and, baking his lizad, 1faid, Nj
oFriday tell them to live good tell then to pray Od ;tell them to eat corn-bread, al-(eh milk, no cat mnan's fl-'dh again. Why then, fald IL to ,him, they will kill you; iIe looked] gravc, and. r-aid, No, they no kill me, they wiflinog [nyC learn. lie meant they would b-j willing to learn. I then told him, that I would make a canoe'lor bun; and~ he replied, that he would go, if I would ,;, with him. I go! faid 1, why they will eat mne if I go there. No, no, fays he, me make them no eat "a, ine make they much love yous. He then told mne how kind they were to the feventeen white, or, bearded men, as he called them, who came on Yhore in dillrefs.
From this time I had a mind to venture over, and fee if I could poffibly join thtfe bearded men, Int douhingr but that we might find forpe means of efeapina fromi- thence. I therefore went with Fil. day to the other fide of the- idland, and flbowed him my boat, when hie getting into it, vna~jaged it with the greatest dextcriy ; hutc he thinking it too little, i afterwards bowed him the fieft boa, I had 1-nale ; but, as it had lain two or three and twenty Years, thiefun had fp~t it. I therefore told him, tliet we would go and m.&: onte as big as that, and he lbhouId go in it. At this hie looked uneasy, andi I StJked %hat was the matte with him To which hie retut tied, Why vou angry, mad w ith Friday, what 13r. done ? I lld 11im I was azt angry with hims.

50 kLt)t;;N5,!-N L-tu!'u;LNo sn ,ry! no angr* f:i.vs lie, rhythm rend Fti&Y ;io vc to try nat cn ? VVIk, EiiJ 1, Friday, did yn v y vru wiffitt! you threat Yes, yes,
fays !,t, .,Oh be b&th rnttc co Friday Owe,
n(i ioJ ,: 11 ne. I Lotlv ie, Fri(liv laid I ; Whai fli k;:c! I do 'm! ? Yoj do peat deal niuch good, fa,.-s li,2. hal ly, y,,) t tcLcI% v7i! ,l mans 4-- gcxd, fo e-, zan- rn c s j you tel' thern kr-x-),A God, pray G 'r o :.t t hi.-. A ; s 1 Fciclziyjaid 1, th,,ti
k!-xilvOt p;1- v' at 11 cu I ain but an igoorint
ni it I t f, Y yz;,., Ca) S e' you "Cawl ee me I %em 7o:)d. No, no Frida-?
f'. d Y, v me, aatl !enve In hecj
") 7: v .--- cs I _id Ocfote. He lookedconf ii i to -4 took it up hastilyy,
!n ; ga,:e o, 1-1-1 mult I i 'o wirli this fl d L
I t a:, s, eif. W mt muq, I kill
c' u f':' H-: return, very quick,
.';? I Ilr "'Ay a,:. ay fo, ? Take kili Fj iday,
no fero F. v o T.os Te fpoke with fuch
eauwt w- :,A t:ie t a s Jand in 16t; eyes
U."Lar, tT!- % a I found b all his di:c.. f" h e h --d a fL -, 4Fcc ( n foe me, 2nd ti ot nothing fh"vii -,;1 t hl!n 1' mej fic, i.tcuqd ihat his deIi e te um o li: ctm!-rry, xvis 'oun&d un his af7fc tlcn t ) 0-e pt,,%)-ple an 1, 11 s ilop2s. cl --mz them Y'jod. li a, i had a f1c(' q; ii'i ton,
m J(c irLy efca-,2, we rriadt- a iarge cant),:- and havi ig COP11110td it, IU up a rn,11 aiA fail.
I was nuw entered into tIe z7rh year of my c-ap-

ko~ttNaOl CRUSOE.
~ii~,ed inten ded foor. -to let flail, when One morrning I bid F:iday go to the 'sea 1horeT to it he Cntld ffind a tw tie ;but be hadl not long bze' 'oe,
lien he came running back like one tn er. ri'e ground on which hie trod, and b, floe I ; i c 1" iPeAk, cried, 0 Ine~er 1-) mall, 1 Ia ro : 1, C) bad !What's the matter, Friday ? zCi' I. 0 ) nder there, faid he, one, two, three ca..,, I l two, th Well Friday, faid 1, do r, t tie iegh Id kHe wa;,7however terribly tecedt~, imagining C a, ey were tome to loi)k for him, a0 would cut himi to pieces and eat himn. I afked hhn, whether if I refolved to dtfend him, he would "I 1and by me, and do as I lid him. He faid, Ale d~i-, when you bid me die, matter. I fetched him a goAi dram oft-rmn, an'd maade him take two fowlhng-piects, arid load thum with large (wan fhot. I thea loaded four muskets with fire fall bul lets each,and each of my two pistols with a brace ot bullets. I hung my great fworod naked by my fide, and gave Friday his hatchet.
I then took try perfiptive glafe, and went u~p the fide of the hill, wyhen I faw twenty-one lavagee, toree prifancrs, and three canoes. They were landed at a bt;all distance, where the thore was liw, and where a thick wood came almoft clofe down to the fea -and I was fo filled witha indignation, tht, was refolved to kill them all. I gave Fridlay one pillol to t ck in his girdle, and three gtns upon his Iffoalder; and took one pistol and the other three gur~ myli; and having put a f all bottle of rum ini my pocket, I marched out, ordeiag Friday to E z

keep clofe behind me, to be fient, and to do as I bid hint. I then fetched a comnpais of near a mile to come near them, and in this march I recolle~ed, that though. they wreegointg to offend theAlmighty tiy their bloody feaft, I had no tight to make myfeif the inftrument of his vengeance. This thought alliyed mny bta, and I refolved to be nonsorp than a fpe~a'or of their inhuman ba nquet.
WVi'h this refolution I entered the wood, and with the utmol'c prcaution marched with Friday clofe at my bedls, till we came near them, wheli fhowin7g Friday a great tree, I bid him Woily bring me word what ti ey were doing ; lie did fo, and coming back immediately, told me, that they were all about the fir e eating the flefh of one of their priloners, and that a bearded man lay bound uponi the fand, whom he faid they would kill next. This news fired any foul, and filled, me with horror, and going to the tree, I plainly faW a white man cloathcd, lyirg on the beach with his hands and feer tied with flaga. I obferv,-i another twice, and little ,tbick~et latyoud it, tntcha nearer to them, to which I might go undificovpned. I therefore took A circuit to it, and came to a little rising ground where l had a full view ot them, at the dittarice of about eighty yards.
I had not a moment to lore, for nineteen of tthe horrid wretches fat huddled together on the ground, and the other two w ere Itoopod down to untie the AChriflian in order tqo murder him. Now, f.Aid 1, FuI~ay, Zo ass you fi e ntedo. I laid the muik-ts

down, and took up one, andt then we bothI' fured. Three we, e killed, and fdye wounded. 'rhe favaeea were in a dreadful consternation, and i v i l a Ah ere unhurt lumped up immediately on. their feet, buti knew not whiich way to rur. Friday kept his eyes clofe upon me. I threw down my piece and took up another, end we inilanatly let fly at them a~am ; when hein.g loaded tvith fwan fhot, we found only Jwo drop; i ot to many were wounded, that they

wit oftethick et, with each a mul11ket ia our
had.I cut t)e flags that bound the poor v.irni, and gave Ina a (hAuid and ploi, vhich he had noi fcooer 9'o thani lie fl,-- upon his murderers. Mcrivh~e Fji ay firming had killed two, and x~oonded a third, ,and afterwards fell uqon thent viah hiis hatc bet, In fhort, feventeen of th'cix we re ll ue, and four (A them getting inito a canoe, got cut to tea.
I reflved to purfue them, left they (hould return iih a greatr force to deffroy us, and ran to a
cane, ~llngto Friday, to follow me jbut I was no fonrin the canoe, then I found another poor ctea't~re ie there alive, bound hand and foot. I
*n-nmediatoiy-cut the twilled flags, and freing t hit he had been bound to tight that, he was almocft dead, 1jga V, him a dram, and orde-red Friday to tell hins vf bis deliverance ; bt when the poor fellow looked in his, face, and heard~hina fpealh, it wo-Ad have nsov, ed any one to rears, to bavc-feeuib ow he kil- x,

embraced, hugged him, cried, danced, fang, and then cried again. It was fome time before I could make him tell me what was the matter; but when be came a little to himself, he faid hlie was his own dear father. Hlie then fat down by him, held the olhi man's head clofe to his bofom, and chafed his arms and ancles, which were (Uff with binding.
After fome time I called him, and he came jumping, laughing, and pleaded to the higheft extreme. I gave him a cake of bread for his father, with a handful of raifins and a dram.for himfelf ; but he carried all to his father, and presently ran away fo Iwiftly, that he was in an infant out of light, and though I called after him, he never looked back; but in a quarter of an hour I law him return with a jug of freth water, which he gave the old man, who was ready to die with thirit. This water was a refretibment'to us all, especially to the Spaniard, who, 0iotwithlfianding his having exerted bipnlelf in the ight, was now unable to fand, his legs were fo 1welled. At my defire, Friday carried him into the canoe, and placed him by his father 3 tbhn launched pff, paddled them along the fhlore, till he brought them near my castle, while I walked thither.
As foon as I had fecured my two prisoners, and gave them bhelter in a kind of hut I fet up for them,- ordered Friday to take a yearling goat out of my flock, and having killed it, I boiled apart ol it, and made fome broth; and in a few daysalter they were lepfetly recovered. My island was now


peopled, and I thought mInkflf a king rich in fuhijeLts ; but what was extraordinary,- they all owed their lives to me, and were ready to lay them eiowi in my fervice. The Spaniard, who had exprefrti the utmofe gratitude for his deliverance, gave n account of the fhaipwreck, and the fituation of his companions iand it was refolved that Ft iday's father, and the Spaniard ffiould go. in the bout t) fctch them, over ; but the. necelIty of incet fitg our flock of corn before this was done, made us ostJay it for fix months ;we all joined in planting ard fencing, and our next harvest being got in, they Lt out in one of the canoeF.
About eight days after they vvert gone, Friday .iwaked me one morning, by cr31'g~ out, Mmtter, they are come. I dIreffed and haflt'f up to tits top of the hill, and plainly difcovered en nlith flop lying at anchor. At firft 1, fWt i my niflt a totult of joy, which was loon tui ned into itar
I or through I knefw themn to be- my ceoouelrymn'n, had reatmil to dread then as encnes Inti-ad uf going towards ehetn as I should itave done, had it stot been for thefe alarming doubts, f Itayed where I was, and ;vas foon convinced, eLaet to fly 4utoi. cions I owed tmy fafety. II
Thety rats the~ boat a-lltore on the beach, 2rit! eleven rnen Iadd thre e of thetn unirted, wl by iliet geanrts, I tho-r -~ to he g fntdan(I one of thtem I could Pt cetee ufit: te runca raf fionate gellures of entreaty, afflCio: and djsr

roziNslow CRUSOE. 57
Wbili; the two others, though their grief IteTned le fs extravagant, appea red plead n & fbi'm ercy. -k't this fight I was ftiff ned with horror, -ind Friday called o n e ,
I pt to me in his broken k glifli, 0 inaft i i you fi e EnglAmaxis eat oTifaners 'at well as savage m;ins. No, no. iaid I, Friday, I am afraid thty mill murder them ; but you ma be eure they wont eat thern. At this iriffaqt I taw'a villain lift up his arm to kill one of the priforier- s but he did -riot Rrike him. I wiffied now f.., r the 5,papiArd and
Friday's'father, 'who wil's -gone with bi tTI. WhIfe they bad been parleying th their prifloners,' the water bad ebbed away front the boat, leaving ber pgrouni'; and'I heard O e pf ibei '( ,y p poother
spnig Olt INKylether alone ja 1
,hQ WA C it
a '. 'firr ie that
'kVill bea e Aiii'con iK to ni
a "t Pe*t.ti
they were MY pmintr rfien. I ]knew now to my great une4fitiefs, that the would hiiie ten'houm to r.mble about this islandd I therefore dei gned to attack m'as foonas it wasdark; but atpZ qurs afte I faw nore of them ramblitig' bdiut','I
ima Mid were 240ep i all i;ut the three difltVwrz e e who fai under t4e shelter of a tr e, lmt a little way from me, To jiqrp I went iWith my xn in Friday, and laid in Spaniq), What are you, Gentlf ine .? They ftarded'of the noife but v;hen tiey 0 my uncouth figure-, they prepared to' fly. Itben faid in Englifli, Gentlepnep, perhaps you rnay bovia fricudn" vou, w, ornyotilittleexpeft. lic'muft 46 ent dikeCkly from fteav, aid o ne, of

5 koreNsoN CJSOE.
them, bowing; for our condition is paR the help df man. All help is from Heaven, Sir. I replied ; I fee you are in diltrefs, and am willing toferve you. The poor man, with a guth of tears, anfiwered, Am' I talking to a man or an angel? A man, an EogJifhman, I returned, ready to affiff and fave you Tell me your cale. I was commander of that Chip, he replied; my men have mutinied against me, and if they do not murder me, they intend to leave me, and there two gentlemen, a-fllore in this defolare place. They are but in that thicket, and I tremble for-fear they have feen you, and heard us fpeak : if they have they will murder us all. I afked what arms they had got, and finding they had but one piece of fire armsamong them, I told him, it was eafy to kill them Uall while they were asleep, or take them prifoners. IHe replied, that there were two incorrigiblevillains amongthem, towhom itwould not be fafe to flow mercy. I then gave each of the men a mufket, and advifed them to fire among them at once; but he was cautious of fihedding blood. In the midft of our dikourfe fome of them waked, and two walked from the reit. The Captain faid he would gladly fPare them. Now, faid I, if the reft escape }ou, it is your fault. Animated with this, they Aent to the faliors, and the Captain referving his own piece, the two men hot one of the villains deal,and wounded the other. He who was wounded cried out for help, when the Ciptain knocked him down with the flock of his mulket.

F 0 It I N SON, C P TJ S-0 P 59
Tbere -were tbree more in the company, One ,f Wliom wAs wo unded. They beggd for mercy, vnd I coming UP, gaye orders fQI 10IFing their ljv, s, on coticliti on of thew being lxmi'ld hand and foot while they staved in the iflnd.
Xhilewe w rebmcling Giern, Fjidiy nmi the Ciptnia's rrlat6 fccured the boat, and brought a A av the o-rs anJ fpil. The n(jife ofour gims hro-,glit tbree more 0 i ,,Iipg tften toU3,an i they lubmitt'o hL b ull !, oul' viao y %vhs compl&el. Vv, thm ccnt-ultzd togethei-how to recov--r t* e Phip, therebe-rig Rill wenty-fix men-6ii b'plld. AV '. t
knockecl 'a Freat hole in tl.e bottoc-a o tLe boal ihatthey migVt n6t carry iler -_I cl while
we'aeredoir it, v, e lieard i kt fl.i ) a gun, as a fipial for 'the boat to cum on A lit L zlIc!
attel arc, Ni 13, I'It t 1,1 !I Pd fi
proachv' the fli-i t Wz I ),,,! a full'vi-w cl thc;a as they Came ; tit: C -q)uln 'Zold 11, -,"I; t C rf ti, 'eln
Vvere peac,"albic fdlovvs ; buz tl c Itil wt re wretcbm, Ti e n.oli flufp-. :ious ( Our pilrolle's vere tent bounil 01- cav,,,. Two wt ktpt w'Jh
us ifill piniono. r.-I (he tnt id a Eii lor V e Velltured -to take ict, ,,f f, i ice. V, e IFt Ilu'v I'Verl F-en m-! C oin 'd v(s a niitcli foe
them. As foo n p s t 1, e y g D L lb tl e P ',,Ice vl 1 IfIC the other b, ,,ai la ti ey tl;eii bo,! t on tft L-ach, and all came afficre. I lity hallooed aluml fr
Their col npzr, ions i fetmt d m, 111t: mm(At allpilif41ment, at the &ftrW"-,on cf bo-, anl immedi.tely rt:tune& and rowta frcnit uie flicre j but.

00 Ik0~iNS6N CRUSOE.
quickly coming back again, even of them landed. Icaving three in the boat, %kbo kept at a diltance from th" 1h -re. We now loft all hops of recoveri'ng the dhp; for we intagined that if w.-feized the f even men, the rell Vyould return to the Lhp, and fhe would fet fail; however, we had jao remedy but patence.
IThofe wvho came ashore kept clofe together. marchfi to the little bill, tinder which my habitatio'n lay. Whe at the top, they lbooted and'hal. laced;i but did not care to venture far from the More, and quickly returned back again. I then ordered Friday and the mate to go to a riling g round, and thout as 'loud as they could. They eard the noile, and ran towards it, till they camte 'o the creek ; they their called to the ieoat to ftt them
u 'eThis was what I expected. They having croffied'the creek, left twvo 'men in the boat, taking the other ivith tbem We left Friday and the rate to 'pttrfae their hufinefs in decoying the fellows up ianto (he wboods, by floot Iing and hiallooing, hile We furprifed the two mea they hrad l1ft, one lying in the boai, and" the btfier aPleep on the fliote. The hIltfarting upat oura Ipproaclie captain knocked hlim down, and called to him. in the boat to yield,or lie waa a "dead in.' This fie did, and heartily Joined Uat he beiiig one of thafe 'who had bet forced through fear to join the mutiny.
ISeveral hours after, Friday came back, and told we 01.4t tl~cy had hieartljy tired the men(i, by halLoo. jI6to t hICII fromn d iffeiei et places; jfor he hecard th em

1O1INSON CittlSOE, 61
cothplain, they were fo tired they could niot walk. At length we law them all go to the boat, which was aground itn the creek, the tide having ebbed out. When they faw the two men gone, they called to one another in the knolt lamentable man. ner, faying they were got into an enchanted island, that it was either inhabited, and they should be murdered, or that there were devils in it, and they fould be devoured. They hallooed and called their comrades by their names, and then ran about wringing their hands like men in defpair; it grew dark : 1 drew my ambiufcade nearer, and ordered Friday and the Captain to creep upon their hands and feet, that they might not be feen, and to get very near them before they fired; but one of the principal ringleaders of the mutiny, with 'wo of the crew came towards us, and the Captain was fo eagerat having himin his pcwer, that he let fly,and killed him and another man on the fpot ; the third ran for it. I immediately advanced with my whole army, when the man we took out of the boat, by my order, called to one of them by his name, Tom Smith. The fellow answered, Who is that, Robinfon ? The other returned, Ay, ay, for God's fake. Tom, thiow down your arms and yield, or you are all dead men this moment. Yield who muft we yield to ? fays Smith: Where are they ? Here they are, fays he, heri e's our Caprain with fifty men with him i the boatfnain and Will Fry are killed, and I am a prifoner. Will they give us quarter, fays Smith. The Captain- then called out, You know

ny voice, if you lay down your arms and fubmit, you hall all have your lives, but Will Atkins. Upon which Will Atkins called out, For God's fake, Captin, fpare my life, the reft are as bad as I: which was not true, for he had ufed the Captain very ill at the beginning of the mutiny. The Captain told him he muft lay down his arms at itcretion, and truff toithe Governor's mercy. Upon hlich they all fubmitted, and the Captain expollulated with them, on their villanous treatment of him He told them, that the Governor was an Englifhman, who intended to fend them all to England, except Atkins, who was to be hanged the next morning, and bid him prepare for death.
It was now determined to feize the (hip, and the Captain chofefive of thofe he liked het to aflilt him, while I kept the reft as hoffges for their fidelity. WVe then flopped thebreach in the broken boat, and having manned them both, the Capain went to the Ihip about midnight, got on board, and being Faithfully feconded, they knocked down the fecond mate and carpreter, with the butt-end of their mufkets, znd loon overcame the reft ; killed the rebel Captain, and filed feveral guns to give me a fignal of tieir fucctfs, which filled me with joy: foonafter the Captain called to me from the top of the hill, and I going to him, he embraced me in an ecitafy, telling me the (hip and cargo were all mine.
When I faw my deliverance thus put in my hannis, I was rea!y to fink with furprife; I was ntLt able to anfwer one word i but a flood of tears

brought me to myfeif, and a little while after I recovered my (peech. I then, in my turn, embraced him as my deliverer, and we rejoiced together. Vhen we had talked while, he called aloud to the boat, and bid them bring the governor's prefent afiore, and indeed it was a prefent fit for a governor. Among other things, there was a very good fuit of clothes, with flhirts and neckclothis. I dreffed myfell in themL ad then appeared as governor before the prifo~ri4d. I afked them what they had to fay in their own defence, telling them I had power to execute them there. They pleaded the Captain's promife cf mercy, and I told them, that I intended to go paffenger in the fhip, with all my men; but that they, if they went, could only go as prifoners; observing, however, that they might, if they chore it, flay min the ifland. This they gladly accepted, and I prepared to go on board the next day, the Captain returning to the fip to get every thing ready for my reception.
WVhen he was gone, I talked to the men, told them my flory,and how Imanagedallmy bcufehold bufinefs; left a letter forthe fifteen Spaniards,and made them promife to treat them in common with themfelves. The next day I went on hoard the (hip, taking Friday with mn, but did not weigh that night and before we put cff, two of the men fwam to us from fhore, defiring to be taken in, or they should be murdered to which we agreed, and they afterwards became very honest fellows. On Fs

the other hand, two men in the (hip, fearing to be called to account in England, took the pinnace, and joined their old comrades on thore. Thus I left the inland, after being on it twenty-eight years.
On my arrival in England, I was as perfeR a ranger as if I had never been known there; my faithful fleward, the widow, was become poor my f .ther and mother were dead ; but I had two filters, and two of the children of one of my brothers wtre living. The merchant concerned in the (hip I had faved, having heard the Captain's flory, invited me to an entertainment, and made me a prefent of near sool. I ti en went to Lifbon, to fee after my effea in the Brazils, and found the ge. p rous Captain, who ha- been fo much my friend, still alive, and he put me in a way of recovering the produce of my plantation. And a few months a after, there arrived (hips in the Tagus, with effeas for my ufe, to the amount of 90001. besides 1ocol. a year, which I expeded to receive annually from mny plantation.
Having converted my money into bills of exchange, I refolved to travel to England by land, over the Pyrenean mountains. Poor Friday was terribly frightened when he faw mountains covered with Inow, and felt cold weather. As we were travelling, our guide was affaulted by two wolves when instead of drawing his piftol, he called out to us, and I bid Friday haften to fee what was the matter; i when, like a bpld fellow, he rode up aud

fihot the wolf which had faftened on the man, and the other, which had feized on the horfe, fled At the report of his piftol we hastened up, and faw in what manner he had delivered ourguide; when, on a fudden, a monfirous bear ruffihed out of a wood, which furprifed us all, except Friday, who with joy and courage in his countenance, cried, 0! 0 0 maller! you give me leave, me (hake ~te hand with him, me make you good laugh : You fool, faid I, he'll eat you up. Eatee me up: me make you good laugh. The bear walked foftly on, till Friday coming pretty near, calls as if the bear could undlerfitand him. Hark ye, hark ye, me fpeakee with you, and then flung a great Itone at his head. As loon as he felt the ftProne, he came after him, with monlircus long ftrides. Away ran Friday towards us, as if he wanted help. Is this your m making us laugh, you dog, faid I, in a pallion,
mount your horfe that we may hoot the creature.
No hoot, no fhoot, faid he, you get much laugh, and laying down his gun, he climbed up a tree.
The bear stopped to imell at the gun, and cl:im)ed the tree after him, when Friday getting to tllefimall end of a large branch, and the bear about the middie of it, he fell a taking the bough, crying, Now you fee me teachee the bear dance. The creature turned to fee which way hj (hould go back, and Friday fays, What you col no farther, you no come farther, me go, You no come to me, me come to you. Tten bending the bough, down lie
a F3

flipped off it, and taking up -his gun flood fll The bear finding his enemy gone, came with the hinderend foremor down the tree; when Friday, clapping the muzzle of hisgun to his ear, flthor him dead. Then turning to us, cried, So we kill bear in my country. So you kill them, faid I, you rogue; why you have no guns. No, fays he, no gun, but thottee great much long arrow. During the reft of this journey we were terribly peftered by the wolves, of which we killed feventy. I, however, arrived fafe at Dover, with all my wealth about me, when I placed the good widow, who had been my fteward, iq eafy circumflances.
Some time after I married, and not knowing how to live without employment, retired into the country to a little fami but in the middle of thi felicity my wife died, leaving e th ee children. By the lofs of my fage counfellor, I became like a thip without a pilot, that could only fail before the wind. One of mnybrother's children I had brought up to the fea, and had given him a fthiip. He was going a voltage to China, and came one morning to afk if I would go with him to fee my beloved island. I had had fuch a romantic fcheme for fomre time in my thoughts, and therefore readily closed with his propofal. Having made my will, and fettled my eftate on my children, we fet fail, taking with me fome fervants, two carpenters, a fmith, and an ingenious fellow whom I called my Jack, f&all .trades, with a confiderable quantity df all

RoB INSON Causo E. 67
kinds of neceffaries, for the uffc of my ftibje~s on
the ifland.
As foon as we came within fight of it, I called to
Friday, and alked him if he knew where he was,1

d wlfacaid, anoha no es iano-,n
everMor fe agan. elogagdie. Long ago.

but m~elf howverthere was no keeping Friday on bard fo hefawhisfather, and he flew like an Prro outof bow Ifthere was the fam~e affecflion in w- artofthewordwe Mhould have had no
4 ee oft e ft ommsandment.
About this time a great number of favages of dif-~
ferent nations landed, and fought a battle, i n which thirty-two men were killed upon tlhe fpiot. Three -of the routed party raxi up into the woudq, whoj being taken prifoners, they jmde tiicrn tlheil fliVe$.
Theu, terror of the favage armies inade ttm all friends for fomne time; but, abouLt two( Years after, they were obliged against to difarni the t~iibolet4 ]Englithtsen, who had almoff killed one of the flaves
aiind lOruck at a Spaniard with a hatchet.
Thepy obliged them now to live in a different part









of the ]fland, and cultivate the earth for themselves; when the mad rogues, weary of working, took tht canoe, and went among the favages to get thei a fervants. The people treated them very civilly, and in exchange for a knife, a hatchet, and fix ol even bullets, gave them eleven men, and five wo men, whomt they had taken prifoners to eat; and they were obliged to hurrv away, or they wou'd lave compellied them to begin their inhuman fear
Before they came to the ifland, they fet eight of their prifoners at liberty. The Spaniards would not marry anyof the women, but eaeh of the Engl hflimen chofe one of them for his wife, and afterwards became more civilized.
They had now another vifit from the favages; they kept clofe while they were in the ifliand; but when they faw them embark, had the curiosity togo to the place where they had been; when, to their furprife, they found three favages left falf afleep upon the ftore. They could not think of killing there naked wretches, and did not want fervants; however, they took them prisoners; but, tjo ortunately, one of them made his efcape, and foot after returned with a large body of his countrymen This fellow had been kept at one of the hats of the honeft Englifhmen, and thele two poor men had but juft time to remove their wives and children before they faw their houfes in flames. On this they retreated, and fent a flave to the Spaniards for help. They however halted at the entrance of a thick wood, when two of the favages running di.

rely towards them, they climbed into a high tree. They now faw three following the two, and five more following at alittle diftence. They let the two firft pafs, and then fired at the three; the firft they killed, and wounded the fecond, who was the fugitive prifoner that had brought all this mifchief upon them. The five behind, tenr ified at the report of the gun, ftood ftill; but the yells and fcreams of their wounded companion brought them all in a huddle about him. Both the Engliflimen now let fly together, and as the five fell down, they thought they had killed them all; and therefore, without charging their pieces, they defcended from the tree, and went boldly to the place, where they found four alive, two of them but very little hurt, and one of them not at all; but they foon put the wounded men out of their pain with the flocks of their mufkets; and then bound the unhurt man hand and foot, and left him.
They then went to the retreat where they had left their wives, and found that the two firft men had been near the place in fearch of them. Here fev'en of the Spaniards came to their affifance, bringing with them the savage whom they had lft bound. Emboldened by this affifftance, they refolved to go in queft of the other favages. They difcoverel that they had attempted to carry off their dead, and foon after they faw them all embark.
About fix months after this, they were invaded

by a molft formidable fleet, twenty-eight canoes full of favages, armed with bows and arrows, great clubs, and wooden words. To oppose this. force, there were feventeen Spaniardi five Engliflimen, old Friday, and fix flares. To arm thefe, they had fixteen mufkets, five piftols, three fowling-pieces, two fords, and three old halberts. To the flaves they gave each a halbert, or a long flaff pointed with iron, and a hatchet. Two of the women would needs fight, and had bows and arrows, and each a hatchet. The old Spaniard, whole life I had faved, commanded, and Will Atkins, one of the three daring Eng l ihmen, commargded under him.
The favages came forward like lons, and Atkins, with fix men, being placed behind a thicket, with orders to let the firl t pars, he offered about fifty to go, and then ordered three of his men to fire their inufkets, which were loaded with fixor even bullets a-piece, among the thickeft of them. How many they kUled they knew not; but the poor wretches feemed frighted to the Liad degree. Then the other three fired, and after them thefirit thi ee in lefs tharn a minute. Had they now retired as they were ordered, it would have been well ; but tflaying to charge again, frome favages at a diflance f- w them, and furrounded thembehind,woundcd Atkins himfelf, and killed an Englifhman, a Spaniard, and a gallant Indian flave, who, with no other weapons but an armed ftaff, and a hatchet, killed five men.
Atkins was then obliged to retire, as weje alfo

the Spaniards, who had behaved with great gallantry, killing about fifty of their enemies. Atkins, though wounded, Would have had the governor arch and charge them in a body but the Spaniiard replied, Seignior Atkins, let them alone till morning, when they will be ftiffwith their wounds, ard feint with lofs of blood. That's true, Seignior, rq-lied Ackins; but fo fall I too, andthat's the reifcn why I would go while I am warm. Seignior Atkins, returned the Spaniard, you have behaved, and done your part, and therefore we will fight for you. But it being a clear moonlight night, they refolved to fall on them then ; eight of them kt fly amongfit the favages, and then eight nrme; leading and firing as faft as they could. They then ran in three parties among them, and did great execution, killing in the two fights one hundred and eighty. The reft, with nimble feet, got to the fea.fide, whete their canons lay: but they could not embark, for it blew a terrible form, and the next morning the canoes were driven by the fnrge of the fea, fo far upon the fnote, that it required infinite labour to get them off. Will Atkins now advifed the commander to defiroy their canes, and they foon made them unfit for fwimsoig at lea. This made the poor wretches quite deiperae ; they ran about the ifland, pulled my plantaicn at the bower to pieces; trode the coin under foot, and did our men ineftimnable damage, who were forced to hunt them like wild beats. Ie.~eer, when they were reduced by hunger and

IUDBiNsclU clkvE-ot. 7;

and the SpaiJ7,rds gavc thcrn food, vviih a,! kird of' JneccfFri ai;d 1,urmitted ihwn'to have a phntition. Tbef, ;- ,(,Plc fbAja civilized, for he
Spani,-it ('s aiid Ff,.glilh went awoi L tht:ni ; t-botigh the Irklians w,2ze forbidden, wi pain of death, Itu go to th, I r fiettl'tr iftcrts.
This wits the situation 6T the IfIlind at MyarriVol, "lidl the aeditiOtl clft xerrry little children, for tht v% omenhad all bten 4ruitful. My coming was a PartitIllAr re, because I fornithed them vvith kfiivt s, hovels, piek-axes, ahd every thing they could want.
When the Spaniards andEngliffi were all affemblec!2 I told thern thaf I camelto effablifli them tivere, and not to remove them ; but before I dclivered them the Rares I had brollj ht, I Aked them oft by one, if they could iliake with cach
other, and crigage in a, lb i& fritij (: Ihip and union. of interest, fo thot there migt t t c no more mifulthern- Will At',' .is f:,id very fraukly, they had met with er)-lugh to
Make Giem all fober, and eiiemies ef]'3 'Igh to make t1mm all friends; that for his part he would live and die with them, arid, -if d defied it, wuuld afk theSpaniards pardon for thebrntilh things hc had done to thtim ; but tile Spaniards laid, he had bebaved 16 gallantly in fighting agairift their common enem' tl:at lie merited being trusted, and they Mott lic artily embraced this bccaadn of affariDg

him, that the-y never wifhed to have any separate intere~t. Upon there frank declarations of friendthip, we made a fplendid feat, dining all together. We had fix pieces of beef, and fourof pork outof the fhip, our punch bowl and materials to fill it; ten bottles of claret, and ten of beer; and the Spaniards roaited five whole kids, fome of which were fent to tur feamen on board. At this feaft we were innocearly merry, and then I produced my cargo, and prefenred the artificers I brought with me. I took on fhore with me the yoang man, whofe mother was flared to death, and the maid, with the French ecclefiallic we had faved out of the burning fhlip. This priest, who was a very worthy man, talking to me one day about my ifland, faid, with great good manners, that I coght to attempt the converien of my savage fubjedis, and to have tl'e women lawfolly married to the men they lived with; I told him I could not itay for the firit, and as to the laft, I would peak to the men about it. Be then Laid, in a kind of eclRacy, If I would give him leave, he would ftay himfelf on the ifiand to he their infqruaor; adding, he should be thankful if he could be the happy instrument of converting thefe thi ty-feven favages, though he never fet foot off the ifland while he lihvd.
Some time after this, I converfed wi:h my Englif men about their wives, and Will Atkins, as a fpokefman for the reft, faid, that if any man wouli carry him to England, and make him Captain of the beft thip in the navy, he would not go without

he migl ht carry his wife and children with him and that he wculd be married the next day, if there
-was a clergyman upon the iflan& I. ti en told them that the French gentleman was a minifter, and that they should be married the next morning, but before this pious priest would perform the ceremony, he wanted to persuade the men to convert their wives; but as they did not underiand French, nor he Engliflth, I was their interpreter on both fides. Hie told them, that he was afraid they were but indifferent Chriftians ; and unlefs they would pronmife to teacm their wives as well as they could, he woulA not marry them. Lord, Sir, faid Will Atkins, how should we teach them religion ? we know nothing of it ourfelves. If I was to tell my wife of God and Chrift, and heaven and hell, and that wicked people went to the devil, the would afk me where I intended to go? The prieft faid, let him but repent himfelf, and he'll oon become an excel. lent preacher to his wife. The poor fellow feemed much affected, and laid he would have foue talk with her.
While he was gone, the priet married the other three couple. Will Atkins then came in, and I began to talk with him, and afked him who was his lather ? He answered, abetter man than I hall ever be, he was a clergyman; he would have given mea good education; but, like a beat, Idefpifed all initru&ion. I murdered my poor father 4 for my bad behaviour broke his heart. But how comes G z

thi& to touch vonu iuil now, Will? I replied. Why, faid hie, .you fet utot teach nmy wife, and flit has been preaching fut~h a fermon to me, as I fhall ever forget. 1. told her God hadJ appointed marriage ; whrija fhe, told me, I had no Gid in ray country; and when I laughed at her for fayiag fa, the laid, No laugh; why laughs me 1 This nothing to laughs. If Gott rakee me., why you no tell- me long ago. Ilaveyoei de great God in your cosmry, you no know him! No fay 0 to him! No do good ting foe' him? that no impoftilae. I replied it was verv true fo)r all that. Why, faid fbe, he no make you good live-? You fay ni~ he is &rejt, ean make kill u hen he will. Why he no, make kilt len yott rio ferve hiva. He no ktiow. Yes, I anfvered, lie knows asd tees all things, aad hears us ltpeak. whajt! returned fike, he no hear yous iwtar, curfe, fpe,,k the great damun ? Yes, yes, hears it all, I cried.
where be then the mnthee great power itroiag le never niakee kill, never angry when we do wicked, then he he no good himfeif, or no great able. Yes, my eear, fays I, he does forneitne punifli in this vworid. and many are cut off igi tlyir fhas, and thien go to hell, where they are miferable for ever. He no niakee you dead the returatd, and you no tell him tank you for all that! I am art iniigrateful dog-that's true, I returned. Iwtifilyou, rnakee me knowv God. the re-plied, I no ma.kee him angry;i I no do had ring. I'll pray to God to reach you, hie replied; when flhe rczuraed, He give all ti f"g, when hie makee mue good, if I wiih to be good

hie fpare me, no makee kill me when I no be good. Me take, tink, believe him to'tb great God, me will tank hint iith you my dear. Atkins taid,that he could here forbear no longer, but prayed with his wife. In a word, the poor woman, after Jome converfation wi:h the pricit in which I was interpreter, defired ofherfelf to be baptized, which was done, and the was afterwards marrieds and my Jack-of-all-trades was married tothe woman wbora I had faved from starving.
Soon after this, having, by my sovereign authority, divided the lands amongft the%, to prevent quarrelling, I left the ifland i but I had not been from it three days, when we discovered a great number of canoes, which came % ery near us, on which we made figns for them to put back, which they did; but difcharged about five hundred arrows at us; and wounded one of our menri being unwilling to fire upon them, I ordered Friday tofpeak to them, when in'itantly they discharged another flight of arrows, that killed poor Friday, no other man being in their fight. Ei aged at the lofs of mny old fervant, I gave them a broad-fide, which overfet many of their canoes, and the rett fled fo fatt, that in a little time there was not one to be teen.
We now fleered to the Ealt Indies, flayed a few days at the Cape of Good Hope, where we took is freitl water, and failed to Madagafcar, where the people behaved with civility, and traded with our G3


men; but one night, miny of the crew heing oa fhore, and'I in-the boat which *as at anchor very near it, we heard them fire their guns, and call aloud for the affitance of the boat. We foon rowed to beforee; but our men were in too much batte, and jumped into the water; for they were purfued by three or four hundred of the natives, Seven of them we took up, one was killed in the beginning of the flay, and one was left behind. I found that this outrage proceeded from the fellow that was miffing, who enideavoured to he rude to a girl that came to fell them milk. I was unwilling to go and leave the fellow in the hands of there barbarians, and therefore the next night we went on fhore. We landed without any noife, but could not find him we wanted. I was then for going on board, but they refolved to feek for their companion in the Indian town, which was at a little distance, nor could I diffuade them from this nmad exploit. Their firdt design was only plunder; but finding their comrade mangled, and hung on a tree, they were fo enraged, that they fet fire to the town in three places. My nephew, who was in the (hip at a diftance, feeing the flames, came with thirteen men to the boat where I was. He was furprifed to fee me and the fupercargo in the boat, with no more than two failors; but, however, he refolved to goafter his men, and I went with him. When we came near the town, we faw three women flark naked, and after them fixteen or feventeen men flying in the greatest consternation, pursued by

three of our Englhf butchc!rs. l1y very foul
-lui unk within me, Ihnd I vet ily believe, had -our three Engii failors continued the purfuir, I should have ci doted our men to fire Upon them. Some of Cie poo flying wietcLes were rniftrably bunt. We0 foon fawi our boatfwain, who was one of the forwardeft in thofle a~ts of cruelty. Ile f~t Up a olouzt d trim ~h at feeing me: Captain, noble Ca p a ina I am gl ad yo u are come, cri ed he; v illai ns. htll- hounds, d,,gs, we have fworn to [pare none f thtm ; Ilil kill as many of thexi as poor Tomn had h'ai s. Bai baros Azretch, cried 1, what are 3 ou doing ? Itand fR1.l, or you are n (lead man this miaitc. Why, fir, liid he, if you warnt a teafon for what ue ]ivae done, lock here: kle then showed me ie pool fellow hanging hy'one at m, %irh his throat cot. At ibis night, in:; nephew, anld thoie vie bicuglt v; ih o-, watre as enraged as thcfe who had bee in the imaffic~e, and went all together eo fiili ti i1:13o ty woik, leaving with me only t:.e: fuprca'go and Two ot:der men, with whomt i wallktd bask to the ho its and retui ned on board, lendinig the 1iilace back to fctch thle mewn, who got on hoaid in the inorvirg, unhurt, except one cf fli;am btlrg a little fit;rciltd, and another having !P~! .illtd his anele.
:I ("S'Cxrlzc!Oly octery with my nephew, ani all ehe mnen, about thiis affair. ; and at flt, on mty Crcqssently fliowing my abhorrence of this maflihere, as
I a05 ae it-hyroenel as then on
at to:.l, a:o-J czi ant! al fl, they woul

j leave the Uhp, if I ever fe t foot in it. My nephew,
the Captain, wvas olfiged to comply, but feat nit
in~ney And necefl-,iries.
I tooka lodging in the hosife ofan Englifhwonsan,
a Ihip, and went a voya-ge to China, which proved very focefsfaul, and made aaorser~ t-o the fpiea iflandis, with thex like good foitune. We Ohwn bought large veircl;i but this purcliafe had likte to have coft us our lives ; for tlhe people of' whom we had bought her, having their Captain killed on.
Ihore, had run away with the fhip, and turned pirates,; this we beard i the rivee Cambodia, which ohli gtd 'sq to fl y, and we were pusrlued by five. of the 1EaRfndia jc~rmry'q boats, which we keptuoff with or gu ns, a ncdi tetds the beR of our way. to Tonquin, under the utimoit te rror of being feized, and hantged as pyiralt. QO-r liip having fprung a leak, we ther c Id er c down to itop it. While (hae was in. tiis odi; the natives not feeing our rnen, camec round usin twelve large- boats, fippoling it to be a v.-eck. we- were in, an, ill poihsure for fighting, all hands being at work, paying th ~iS bottom :we immediately fet about righting the fhip, but before we could do it, they had boarded our long boat to make prifoner fomne of our men.
The fledt they ftized was an Eriglifliman, who, inItead of firing the rnuket he had in his hand, laid it down in the boat, and feizIng the fellow by the ears, he by rosin force daied Isis brains out against the gunnel; while a Dutchman, with the butt end

t, he mulktr, knocked down five of them. Ina the~ mean time, a fellow who attended the car pentcr with a kettle of boiling pircb, f3luted the Pagans with a ladle cf the [ot fluff, which the carpenter feeing, Cried, Well done, 3 ttk, andi dipped a mop into the boiling pit-ch, 1pritiided it profufely over them, w hich tmade them howl moit dr eadfuliy; and anc. t, er kettle of the fame materials3 gave uis a com-Icte viflot 5, without firing'a gun.
Ne left this bay the next morinng, 2nd failed to NFerquin, when, to our great joy, w! foVld our vefe to, a merchant Jf japan, and afterwai ds travelled v ith a lai ge carav'an, through China, Sibetia, and 1do-fcovy, and arrived at London on the roth of jjw'uarv, 1705, having been a'ofent fromn England Chis ).AA time, trn yeats and nine months. And now rtiolving to harafs naylfno more, I am prepaf, n- fur a longer jou. ney than 4ll thofe ; for I bave li% Ed Sevens t a year s, cb-cquered with in finite variety, and lhs~e been taught Cfuficiently the value of roet-nt, andi the blefling c fending my e'ays in peece, and in the -true wotfldp of miy A!THE END.

Notice is hereby given,
At &ife PLACE Where this -oxc48 beKt t' e f-iuW 1ng may be bad:

TWEiVaEINNT BOOKS, v*iz. Happy Fa3miy; Anecdotz-,
f~r Children; V ifib:e WVorld; j lilry of Pamela Letzer
Wlktr; &fop's Fables ; Ilymors anrl Moral Corgs
Nmother Goufe's Tales; Chrif'rmai Tale3 Wifdo!n i is
MIIaI; Mor' Female Fabics ; Mental 10 fVrsaion;ialndian Cottage; Oregory's Legacy ; Gay'a Fablqs fkhole Duty of Woman; Di'16ionary of Lqye i Death of Abel i Economy of -iie; Rochefaucault's
Maxims; Queen Mab; The Mirror.

$r-Y~ Boors, viz. Pretty Poems; Prlimrofe Pretty
Face; Mcmoirs of a Peg Top it Pleafin-, Moralift; Be Merry and Wife; Hi (lry o'f the Bible; :Tomn Trip's Hiftosy of Birds and Btafl:E; Philip, QyirII; Sleeping Beauty in the Wood; lHoliday Pito-so; Saniford and Merton; fliftory of tshei (;,o) iviti0! Family ;The PaIring, or Golden Toy; The Sugar Plumb; Mrs. Pleafant's Story Bucok; I':imnrofe Pretty-face; Pleafing Fahslift; Tales of
Pail Times by Mother Goofe; Goody Two Shoes
Babes in the Wood ; and Valentine GAI.

FoeRPEaNsY BOOKSo, viz. Little Charmer; Memoirs of
Little Peefosages ; Mother Shipfon's Legacy; Ch-noirle
of the Kings of England, and the Brtith Chamtnhrn.

THREFFEa1NT Bcciya, viz. Child's Firit Booki Tom
Thaumb's Play Bodk; Mother's Gift; Looking Gias;
Infiruaive Mifceflany ; and New Royal Primer.

Tvecazwwv Boosts, vijz. Lilliputian MafqteraSkilful; Golden Preftnti Maifter Charles
Kitty;i Fables for the lnftruftioti of Youth 'tl'
IJ~ight i The New Year's Gift;3 Eafies Gift; AMnters'
Arnufement; i oney Jug,

PENNY~ B~OOKS, y~z. Golden plaything; Billury of
Little Francis; Tomn Thumb ; Pieture Gifti Piaure Alphabet ; Golden Alphabet; W hittieigzon and his Cat;i Goody Two Shots; Tommy Two Shoes; RiddleFood; Cock Robin ;Cinderelia iHute that Jack Built; SifICT'S Gift; Fables; Enchanted Caltle.
Giant Grumboi London Crits3 Serious Added5S and

Peirtted Z'y T. 971!fsn and R. Sre

ell 77 ,- ,q_ '. ,

44 41