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Admiral Admiralty affair afterwards anchor Anson appeared appointed arrival attack boat brought called Canton Cape Captain carried caused Centurion Chinese coast command Commodore continued course crew cruise distance employed enemy England English escape expected fear fire five fleet force four French galleon gave give given Gloucester Governor guns hands hope hundred Indians island Juan Fernandez King land leagues leaving letter lieutenant Lord lost Macao Mandarin Manilla master merchants months morning naval navy nearly necessary never night officers ordered Panama passed port prepared present prisoners prize provisions reach ready received remained round sail sailors secure seemed seen sent ship shore sight signal soon South Spaniards Spanish squadron station supply taken thought till took trade Tryal vessels Viceroy voyage weather whole wind
Side 110 - But alas ! recollection at hand Soon hurries me back to despair. But the sea-fowl is gone to her nest, The beast is laid down in his lair, Even here is a season of rest, And I to my cabin repair. There's mercy in every place, And mercy, encouraging thought ! Gives even affliction a grace, And reconciles man to his lot.
Side 109 - I AM monarch of all I survey, My right there is none to dispute, From the centre all round to the sea, I am lord of the fowl and the brute. 0 solitude ! where are the charms That sages have seen in thy face ? Better dwell in the midst of alarms, Than reign in this horrible place.
Side 110 - Ye winds, that have made me your sport, Convey to this desolate shore Some cordial endearing report Of a land I shall visit no more. My friends, do they now and then send A wish or a thought after me ? O tell me I yet have a friend, Though a friend I am never to see.
Side x - Could catch the sound no more ; For then, by toil subdued, he drank The stifling wave, and then he sank. No poet wept him ; but the page Of narrative sincere, That tells his name, his worth, his age, Is wet with Anson's tear : And tears by bards or heroes shed Alike immortalize the dead. I therefore purpose not, or dream, Descanting on his fate, To give the melancholy theme A more enduring date : But misery still delights to trace Its semblance in another's case.
Side 99 - These he sometimes boiled, and at other times broiled, as he did his goat's flesh, of which he made very good broth, for they are not so rank as ours : he kept an account of 500 that he killed while there, and caught as many more, which he marked on the ear and let go. When his powder failed, he took them by speed of foot ; for his way of living...
Side 101 - When his clothes wore out, he made himself a coat and a cap of goat's skins, which he stitched together with little thongs of the same, that he cut with his knife. He had no other needle but a nail ; and when his knife was...
Side 290 - Centurion, had five hundred and fifty men and thirty-six guns mounted for action, besides twenty-eight pedreroes in her gunwale, quarters and tops^ each of which carried a four-pound ball. She was very well furnished with small arms, and was particularly provided against boarding, both by her close quarters and by a strong network of two-inch rope, which was laced over her waist, and was defended by half pikes.
Side 110 - Religion ! what treasure untold Resides in that heavenly word ! More precious than silver and gold, Or all that this earth can afford...
Side 97 - Twas he that made the fire last night when he saw our ships, which he judged to be English. During his stay here he saw several ships pass by, but only two came to anchor.
Side 101 - The rats gnawed his feet and clothes while asleep, which obliged him to cherish the cats with his goats' flesh ; by which many of them became so tame, that they would lie about him in hundreds, and soon delivered him from the rats. He likewise tamed some kids, and to divert himself would now and then sing and dance with them and his cats: so that by the...