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A dead buffalo or hog flung into them, is perhaps many days in reaching the sea. These streams pass through a fenny plain, rising from the Blauenberg or blue moun tains, about forty miles distant. For the benefit of a quick and easy conveyance of such as are in a convalescent state, an excel lent road is formed for seventy miles, leading from Batavia to the mountains, equal to any turnpike road in England.

Batavia is the seat of the viceroy of the Indies; the Dutch support him with a splendor equal to that of most crowned heads, nor does he go out without his guards, magnificently dressed; this is to instil respect into the natives. The town is prodigiously populous; but neither the public or the private buildings are particularly fine; they possibly are in the same state as they were in the time of Mr.

The whole city is surrounded with gardens for a great distance, and the canals, cut far into the interior of the island, serve to convey all sorts of provisions to market; many forts are dispersed over the country to awe the inhabitants. It began on occasion of the celebration of a festival in Page 29 honor of their idol, the Jootsje de Batavia, a hideous likeness of the Devil the Dutch only worshipped him in private ; the en thusiasm of the devotees created disorder; they grew riotous, and a guard sent to restrain their zeal, executed its commission with great vigor, which excited the rage of the Chinese, so that much blood was shed.

The governor and council, under pretence of public security, ordered every Chinese to be put to the sword, women and children excepted; reduced to despair, they set fire to their own houses; numbers perished in the flames, and those who rushed out were put to death by the soldiery; above twelve thousand perished in this horrible affair. The Dutch published their account, which is left to the judgment of the reader to be lieve or disbelieve; they would make the cause to have been a regular conspiracy, yet the governor, two of the counsellors of the Indies, and the attorney general, were deposed and impri soned; the Dutch certainly thought them guilty.

The wealth of the Chinese seems to have been the inducement to the bloody business. The governor's effects, which he was endeavoring to carry to Europe, amounted to half a million sterling. So little were the Dutch apprehensive of any harm from a new coloniza tion of the Chinese, that they permitted any number which pleased to settle again in Batavia, and multitudes resorted there as if nothing had happened. The governor thought proper to send an apology to the emperor of China, which he received with unconcern, considering that his empire was overcharged with inhabitants, and indifferent to subjects who had deserted the tombs of their ancestors.

In , they gave a proof of their respect by having a noble medal struck in honor of the governor, James Speks. On one side is the plan of Batavia; on the reverse a Chinese inscrip tion, and beneath the following Latin translation: In perpetuam gratitudinis memoriam hoc munusculum, nos ciues Chynen ses Batauiae L. Anno Ady 25 No- uembris, Batuiae. Sir Thomas Herbert is perhaps too severe on this city, when he calls it "a second Sodom.

At Tsierobon is one, which country is governed by a depen dent sultan. He furnishes them with the productions of his Page 31 dominions; an immense quantity of rice, coffee, sugar, pepper, cotton, and Areca; all these are bought at the price the con sciences of the company fix, which is certainly not at the highest rate.

False weights are in general use with the company's ser vants, nor are they in any danger of being called to account, as it tends to the service of their congenial masters. He was closely pursued, but by putting into creeks and inlets, for a short time escaped; the unhappy fugitives set sail in the night, and retreated into their hiding places in the day. At length, to their great joy, they saw a ship with English colors.

They flung themselves on the pro tection of the commander, who received the prince and his trea sure. The Dutch Guarda costa came up with him; as he knew force could not prevale, he by treachery seized on the English captain, put him into irons, nor would he set him at liberty, till the unhappy prince was delivered into the power of his ene mies.

Grown desperate, he barricaded the cabin; it was forced open; jealous of the honor of his women, he stabbed two to the heart; others equally delicate flung themselves over board. Whoever wishes to have a fuller account of this tragical and infamous event, may find it patheti cally told in a voyage to the East Indies, , , published in the perusal will be a trial of the heart of the reader. It seems that the Dutch, apparently without any motives of emolument, attacked also the prince of this country; he defended himself vigorously for two years, was overpowered, himself confined for life in the castle of Batavia, his family torn from him, and sent to keep company with the Madurian prince at Robben island.

Even this em pire was, after many contests, rendered dependent on the Dutch, who having deposed the usurping sovereign, placed the rightful heir on the throne; but they chose for him his place of resi dence, secured his allegiance by a citadel, and supplying him with every conveniency for his pleasures, rendered this weak prince entirely subservient to their will.

In this part of the island is plenty of Teek, and timber for the building of ships, or for exportation to other parts of India; here they have their docks; besides they carry on great commerce in rice, salt, pepper, and many other valuable productions. Java wants its Marsden; but with such lights as I can pro cure, I shall attempt a brief description of this important island.

In his days there was only one monarch. It was greatly frequented by merchants for the sake of the pepper and other spices; he mentions nutmegs, which probably have been since extirpated by the political Dutch. It is from a variety of authors I must select accounts relative to other subjects.

Java extends from West Point, in Lat. The course is west and east, with an inclination to the south; the greatest breadth is about forty leagues, and nearly of equal diameter, except where the bays make some small contractions. THE land on the coasts varies; at the western and eastern ex tremities it is high, but I believe in general the shores are low, swampy, and unhealthy.

A lofty chain of mountains runs from west to east through the middle, with numbers of branches issuing from each side to uncertain distances from the sea. Earthquakes are frequent and dreadful. They boast that they are de scended from the Chinese; if true, we may account for the pro bability of that nation migrating to this island; they may have been from the beginning in the constant habit of frequenting the coasts.

The manners of the mountaneers are said to be fierce and barbarous, and their rites idolatrous. The inhabitants of the cities and coasts are Mahometans. Representations of the persons of the Javanese in different characters are given by Mr.

The painter, however, has certainly got hold of a native of the Papua islands, and not of the south of Java. Loten told me that wild oxen, of a reddish brown color, with vast horns, and of a great size, are found in Java. The broad-tailed is brought from the Cape for sale, and is esteemed excellent. The Poet-jang of the Javans are caught in snares, brought in cages to market, and sold for the value of two pence halfpenny a piece. THE one-horned Rhinoceros, N o 81, is frequent.

Nieuhoff, and Bontius even says that they are not found in this island. I have enquired about this animal from Mr. Loten and others, who never heard of it. I suspect Mr. Nicuhoff was imposed on by a fictitious drawing. I shall speak more of that species when I reach Borneo. The Egret, N o , the Monea, N o , and several other kinds, abound; and Sir Joseph Banks saw near Batavia a great black one, but it ran away before he could ascertain the species.

It inhabits also the Phi lippine isles. Bontius, p. Bontius mentions it at p. The Plantane Squirrel, N o , is also very common here, rattling over the dry leaves of the Plan tane. THE Sailing Squirrel, N o , is a very curious species, common to this and other neighboring isles. The Arrow Squirrel is a smaller species, furnished with membranes, and has not yet been engraven. The black Cockatoo, Edw. In one of those hot days when the fowls of the air fall down, and often perish, unable to respire, that most beautiful small pigeon the black capped, Ind.

It is a species of such elegance, that I cannot resist mentioning it in its native place. At Amboina I may begin to be more parti cular; for in the Latitude of the Moluccas nature hath been lavish of her beauties on the feathered class. In Ba tavia these fishes are kept in great vases for the amusement of the gentry, by observing the curious oeconomy bestowed on them by nature for the entrapping the infect tribe. Sir Jo seph Banks had one brought to him at Batavia, but before he could examine it farther, the incurious cook had prepared it for the pot.

N o , the Orcinus of Ron deletius, extends to this coast. Our Burbolt, Br. N o 14, is found in the fresh waters of this distant country. It is finely en graven by Mr. Ellis, in the 60th table of his Zoophytes, and de scribed at p. That gentleman has in the same work favored us with numbers of the Zoophytes of the Indian seas. I cannot exactly Page 39 ascertain their places, but think I cannot err in giving them as natives of this great archipelago.

It was fished up off the island of Cassimata, June 30th, , by Captain Young, of the Vansittart; was extremely sensible, and on being touched, assumed the form of a purse. The Chinese physicians make use of the scales in several diseases. THE Boas serpent has been taken in Java of the length of thirty-six feet. THE Amphisboena is said by Bontius to be a most fatal species. The species engraven in Bontius seems the same with the Amphishoena Varia of Linnaeus, and of Seba, i.

Crocodiles grow here to a vast size; Hamilton killed one in this island of the length of twenty-seven feet. After much entreaty, and persevering application to the Dutch governors of Celebes the most noted of all the islands of the East Indies for the production of this tree , Rumphius was favored by De Cops, governor of Ma cassar, with a branch of it, and a specimen of its poisonous juice.

An ensign of the army was deputed in form to be the messenger of so rare a present. Of such a penetrating and malignant na ture Page 43 was this found to be, that the very touching with the hand the Bamboo in which it was inclosed, occasioned a tingling and numbness like that felt in a limb that had been exposed to in tense cold, and suddenly brought to the fire. NATURE has wisely ordained that this baneful tree should be extremely rare, and its situation the most sequestered from the busy haunts of men, amidst mountains of difficult access, and inhabited by the most barbarous tribes; they alone are ac quainted with the effects that this subtile poison has upon the circumambient air, and such animals as approach its tremendous shade.

The atmosphere is here said to be so infected by the de leterious quality of the effluvia of this pestilential tree, that birds which accidentally perch upon its boughs are seized with torpor, and drop down dead. No man dares approach it without his hands, feet, and head being well shrouded with linen cloths; were this precaution neglected, he would become benumbed, and presently lose the use of his limbs. The dripping of rain water from the tree upon the body, causes it to swell; and should it fall upon the bare head, the loss of all the hair would ensue.

No other tree can exist in its vicinity, and the earth be neath it is parched and withered; so that Death seems emi nently to have fixed his station here. IT is no wonder that the love of the marvellous, natural to mankind, has added somewhat to the truly astonishing scenes that the environs of this tree exhibit.

Hence the rude nations of this mountanous tract have made it the habitation of a ser pent, whose eyes glare like fire in the night, and remind us of Page 44 the fabled gardens of the Hesperides in classic lore, whose sta tionary centinel was a watchful dragon. By the people of Macassar, and throughout Celebes, both the tree and its poison are called Ipo. THE darts to which the natives apply this poison, are a foot or eighteen inches in length, very slender, made of reed, or light wood, and armed with the tooth of the Lamia shark smeared with poison.

These are fixed in a tube five or six feet long, and blown by the breath of the assailant with great force to the distance of pistol shot: upon reaching the destined ob ject, the barbed tooth adheres, and the wood only can be ex tracted, or sometimes detaches itself, and falls to the ground. The effect of the poison is to produce a sensation of heat in all parts of the body, and oppressive Vertigo in the head, which is presently succeeded by a total debility, and death within the space of half an hour is the certain consequence.

Nay so rapid are its effects in some instances, as to prove fatal in less than a quarter of an hour. And farther, so instantaneously does its virus pervade the whole human frame, that by experiments made upon malefactors, it has been proved, that if the thumb or the foot only be wounded by the poisonous dart, and am putation immediately performed upon the affected member, astonishing to relate! AFTER a long intercourse, and many bloody contests with the Page 45 natives of Celebes, which may be stiled the Colchos of India, being an island noted for many other sorts of poison, the Dutch acquired the knowlege of some specifics among the in digenous plants, which disarmed this tremendous weapon of much of its terrors.

Here are said to be two species of the Ipo, distinguished by the names of male and female, and that the poison of the latter is much less efficacious than that of the for mer, and used chiefly for the destruction of game. The juice is extracted from the tree by piercing the bark of the trunk, and inserting therein long bamboos sharpened at the point.

Four or five of these are fixed to one tree, and remain three or four days, that the sap may leisurely distil into them, and when filled they are removed for use. Foersch, a Dutch surgeon stationed at Batavia in , gives the following account of the situation of the tree, and the manner of collecting the poison.

The reader is left to form a judgment of the writer's authority, and how far his cre dulity is to be censured. I have made the tour all around this dangerous spot, at about eighteen miles distant from the centre, and I found the aspect of the country on all sides equally dreary. The easiest ascent of the hills is from that part where the old ecclesiastic dwells. I had procured a re commendation from an old Malayan priest, to another priest who lives on the nearest inhabitable spot to the tree, which is Page 46 about fifteen or sixteen miles distant.

The letter proved of great service to me in my undertaking, as that priest is ap pointed by the emperor to reside there, to prepare for eternity the souls of those who for different crimes are sentenced to approach the tree, and to procure the poison. From his house the criminals are sent for the poison, into which the points of all warlike instruments are dipped.

It is of high value, and produces a considerable revenue to the emperor. THE poison which is procured from this tree, is a gum that issues out between the bark and the tree itself, like the cam phor. Malefactors, who for their crimes are sentenced to die, are the only persons who fetch the poison; and this is the only chance they have of saving their lives.

After sentence is pronounced upon them by the judge, they are asked in court, whether they will die by the hands of the executioner, or whether they will go to the Upas tree for a box of poison. They commonly prefer the latter proposal, as there is not only some chance of preserving their lives, but also a certainty, in case of their safe return, that a provision will be made for them in future by the emperor. They are also permitted to ask a favor from the emperor, which is generally of a trifling nature, and commonly granted.

They are then provided with a silver or tortoiseshell box, in which they are to put the poisonous gum, and are properly instructed how to pro ceed while they are upon their dangerous expedition. Among other particulars, they are always told to attend to the direc tion of the winds; as they are to go towards the tree before the wind, so that the effluvia from the tree are always blown Page 47 from them.

They are told likewise to travel with the utmost dispatch, as that is the only method of insuring a safe return. They are afterwards sent to the house of the old priest, to which place they are commonly attended by their friends and relations.

Here they generally remain some days, in expec tation of a favorable breeze. During that time, the eccle siastic prepares them for their future fate by prayers and ad monitions. WHEN the hour of their departure arrives, the priest puts them on a long leather cap, with two glasses before their eyes, which comes down as far as their breast; and also pro vides them with a pair of leather gloves.

They are then conducted by the priest, and their friends and relations, about two miles on their journey. Here the priest repeats his in structions, and tells them where they are to look for the tree. He shews them a hill, which they are told to ascend, and that on the other side they will find a rivulet, which they are to follow, and which will conduct them directly to the Upas.

They now take leave of each other; and, amidst prayers for their success, the delinquents hasten away. THE worthy old ecclesiastic has assured me that during his residence there for upwards of thirty years, he had dismissed above seven hundred criminals in the manner which I have described; and that scarcely two out of twenty have returned. He shewed me a catalogue of all the unhappy sufferers, with the date of their departure from his house annexed, and a list of the offences for which they had been condemned; to which was added, a list of those who had returned in safety.

I after wards Page 48 saw another list of these culprits, at the jail-keeper's at Soura Charta, and found that they perfectly corresponded with each other, and with the different informations which I afterwards obtained. I WAS present at some of these melancholy ceremonies, and desired different delinquents to bring with them some pieces of the wood, or a small branch, or some leaves of this wonderful tree. I have also given them silk cords, desiring them to measure its thickness.

I never could procure more than two dry leaves that were picked up by one of them on his return; and all I could learn from him concerning the tree itself, was that it stood on the border of a rivulet, as de scribed by the old priest; that it was of a middling size; that five or six young trees of the same kind stood close by it; but that no other shrub or plant could be seen near it; and that the ground was of a brownish sand, full of stones, almost im practicable for travelling, and covered with dead bodies.

After many conversations with the old Malayan priest, I ques tioned him about the first discovery, and asked his opinion of this dangerous tree; upon which he gave me the following answer:. WE are told in our new Alcoran, that above an hundred years ago, the country around the tree was inhabited by a people strongly addicted to the sins of Sodom and Gomorrha; when the great prophet Mahomet determined not to suffer them to lead such detestable lives any longer, he applied to God to punish them; upon which God caused this tree to grow Page 49 out of the earth, which destroyed them all, and rendered the country for ever uninhabitable.

SUCH was the Malayan opinion. I shall not attempt a com ment; but must observe that all the Malayans considered this tree as an holy instrument of the great prophet to punish the sins of mankind; and therefore to die of the poison of the Upas is generally considered among them as an honorable death. For that reason I also observed, that the delinquents who were going to the tree, were generally dressed in their best ap parel.

THIS however is certain, though it may appear incredible, that from fifteen to eighteen miles round this tree, not only no human creature can exist, but that, in that space of ground, no living animal of any kind has ever been discovered. I have also been assured by several persons of veracity that there are no fish in the waters, nor has any rat, mouse, or any other vermin been seen there; and when any birds fly so near this tree that the effluvia reaches them, they fall a sacrifice to the effects of the poison.

This circumstance has been ascertained by different delinquents, who, in their return, have seen the birds drop down, and have picked them up dead, and brought them to the old ecclesiastic. Foersch gives us an account of the fatal effects in the fol lowing melancholy narration. In the year , in the month of February, I was present at the execution of thirteen of the emperors concubines, at Soura Charta, who were convicted of infidelity to the emperor's bed.

It was in the forenoon, about eleven o'clock, when the fair criminals were led into an open space within the walls of the emperor's palace. There the Page 50 judge passed sentence upon them, by which they are doomed to suffer death by a lancet poisoned with Upas.

After this the Alcoran was presented to them, and they were, according to the law of their great prophet Mahomet, to acknowlege, and to affirm by oath, that the charges brought against them, together with the sentence and their punishment, were fair and equitable. This they did by laying their right hand upon the Alcoran, their left hands upon their breasts, and their eyes lifted towards heaven; the judge then held the Alcoran to their lips, and they kissed it.

THESE ceremonies over, the executioner proceeded on his business in the following manner:—Thirteen posts, each about five feet high, had been previously erected, to these the de linquents were fastened, and their breasts stripped naked. In this situation they remained a short time in continual prayers, attended by several priests, until a signal was given by the judge to the executioner, on which the latter produced an in strument, much like the spring lancet used by farriers for bleeding horses.

With this instrument, it being poisoned with the gum of the Upas, the unhappy wretches were lanced in the middle of their breasts, and the operation was performed upon them all in less than two minutes. MY astonishment was raised to the highest degree, when I beheld the sudden effects of that poison, for in about five mi nutes after they were lanced, they were taken with a tremor, attended with a subsultus tendinum, after which they died in the greatest agonies, crying out to GOD and Mahomet for mercy.

THIS tree did not escape the notice of our great Sir John Mandeville; he makes the poison produced from it to be taken inwardly. I shall give his words, and also the horrible opinion held at that time, against the Hebraean race, whom he accuses of a design of poisoning all Christendom with this infernal juice. Of this venym the Jewes had let seche of on of here frendes, for to empoysone alle Christiantee, as I have herd hem seye in here confessioune, before here dyenge. But thanked be alle myghty God, thei fayleden of hire purpos; but alle weys thei maken gret mor tallitee of people.

IN respect to the other trees and plants of Java, I can only say that they agree with those of Sumatra, and other islands of the great Archipelago. Most will be found in my Flora Indica. Let me only remark, that the earliest Dutch navigators have Page 52 given tolerable descriptions of several, in the often cited old book published by Nicholas, from p.

THE vast island of Borneo is divided from the northern coast of Java by a sound between two and three hundred leagues in breadth. D'Anville 's scale, the island is in length from south to north near three hundred leagues, and its greatest breadth two hundred; the circumference is estimated at two thousand miles; so that it may justly be considered as the greatest island in the world.

It is of a pyriform shape; its shores rude, with projecting promontories, and is divided by the equator into two unequal portions. The far greater part of Borneo next to the sea, especially the northern, consists of swamps, co vered with forests of trees of numberless species and great sizes, which penetrate for scores of miles towards the centre of the island.

These unstable muddy flats are divided by rivers, which branch into multitudes of canals, and are the only roads into the interior parts. Lofty mountains are said to rise in the middle of the island; many are volcanic, and often occasion tremendous earthquakes. THIS great island is little known, except merely on the coasts, and even those remain yet so imperfectly explored, that less can be said of it than of many smaller tracts.

So unstable are the swampy out-skirts, that in the attempts to establish factories, the Europeans have been obliged to build them on piles driven into the ground; or, after the manner of the country, to erect in the rivers their houses on posts, fixed to floats formed of bodies of great trees, and those moored by rattans to those growing on shore, to prevent their being carried away by the floods.

In Page 53 such a manner are many of the towns of Borneo constructed; they rise and fall with the tide, which here flows but once in the twenty-four hours, and that only in the day. At spring tide, these towns on the Banjar river experience the rise and fall of twelve feet. The aborigines are of a black complexion, a middle stature, with long and black hair, and generally better featured than the Guinea Negroes, feeble in their bodies, and very indolent and inactive.

The women small, handsome, and of a better color than the men. Their general religion is of a mongrel kind of Mahometanism. These maintain a feudal government under chieftains, mis called by our sailors, kings. The seat of the principal is at Tatas, near to Bandar Masseen, some miles up the country on the northern side, and seated on a great river, which for many miles is twice as broad as the Thames at Gravesend, and bounded by trees of most stupendous height.

It is navigable far beyond Bandar Masseen for the largest ships, and is greatly frequented by the Chinese jonks; the river is called China for that reason. We are not acquainted with the length of its navi gation; but it rises in the very middle of the island, and runs all the way due south. On this river we attempted to form a settle ment under the Mr. Cunningham we have before mentioned; but by some imprudencies gave offence to the inhabitants, and the greater part of our people were massacred.

The same fate has attended other factories of different European nations who Page 54 have endeavored to form settlements at Succadana, Samba, and many other places. Tatas has its sultan. These sovereigns com mand the trade of the island, and furnish the European ships, who happen to arrive, with cargoes of pepper, the staple of the country; that article is brought down from the interior parts, and sold to the Europeans, or to the commercial Asiatic nations.

IT is to Captain Daniel Beeckman that we owe the best ac count of Borneo; he visited it in the beginning of this cen tury, and published his account in the year There is a conjecture that this is the Cinnaberis of Dioscorides, lib. Pliny, lib. The antients procured under this notion the real drug, and used it in medicine. It was often adul terated Page 55 with the blood of goats; the genuine kind was sold at a great rate. THE trees or shrubs which we know to produce this medi cine in our dispensatory are the Dracaena Draco, of which Van delli has given a good figure in his monograph on the subject.

According to Kaempfer, Amoen. This grows in the thick and almost impervious forests of Java. This species grows in Borneo, and bears a fruit, says Beeckman, as red as a cherry; the juice, the best in the world, is extracted from the tree, and the color tried by rubbing it on paper.

The natives bring it in drops, wrapped in leaves; but are so apt to adulterate it, that we do not chuse to purchase without previous examination. For further accounts I must re fer to that Pliny of the Indies in the places cited, to vol. The drug, from whatso ever tree or plant it be gotten, maintains its place in our dis pensatory. Some is melted into bars, and usually adulterated by a Page 56 cover of base metal. The natives have a very just notion of the lord of the irritamenta malorum, for they say, that the devil is sole master of the gold and diamond mines.

Pearls of considerable beauty are said to be another article of exchange in the same country. We are not acquainted with the tree which produces that valuable drug. Vosmaer 's account, p. Beeckman speaks of some species growing to the height of six feet; he bought a young one, which was stronger than any man in his ship, but it died before it was a year old. Borneo has abundance of these animals. It swarms also with variety of baboons and monkies, so this, Page 57 Celebes, and another island, may probably have been the insulae Satyrorum of Ptolemy.

He confirms the account of the grave or melancholy habit of the greater species; of its lighting a fire, and blowing it with its mouth; and of its broiling a fish to eat with its boiled rice, imitative of the custom of the human race. They marry only one wife, are strictly faithful to their nuptial vows, and have the character of general honesty. Beeckman makes a different report, but fairly confesses that he received it from the Banjareens, who will not suffer the Europeans to have any intercourse with the natives, and tell many frightful tales of their barbarity.

The Byajos often come down the river to the port of Masseen, in ill shaped praws, with gold dust, diamonds, rattans, bezoar, and other articles of commerce, of which the Banjareens are sole factors, and consequently highly interested in keeping the pretended savages from our knowlege.

THE Byajos are taller and stronger than the other inhabitants; they go naked, excepting a small wrapper about their loins; Page 58 they stain their bodies with blue, and by weights affixed to their ears when young, stretch them till they fall on their shoulders. The chieftains pull out their fore teeth, and substitute others of gold, and by way of ornament fling strings of tigers teeth round their necks and bodies. Their arms are lances and poisoned arrows; some of them lead a piratical life in the great rivers, and are most formidable enemies.

Between this and the isle of Billetou to the west, is a channel of a hundred and fifty miles in breadth. FROM Sambaar point the coast turns towards the north. In Lat. From Tan jong point the island trends to the north-east. The city of Borneo stands in about Lat. WHEN the famous navigator Von Noort was there in , it consisted of three thousand houses, all built on posts and floating planks, in the manner we have described, so that whenever the sultan chose to change his position, he would move with all his city to another part of the river.

Von Noort found this port Page 59 much frequented by the Chinese, who to this day seem to be the greatest and most constant traders to Borneo of all the Asiatic nations. FROM Lat. A com pany of European troops, and a number of Seapoys, were detained for the protection of the settlement; and a colony of Malayes from Bencoolen, and another of Chinese, were induced to establish them selves there.

We could not have fixed on a more unwholesome situation; the diseases of the climate attacked both the military and the colonists, and very few survived the sickly season, so that scarcely one in ten outlived the monsoon: the Abbe Raynal asserts that we were attacked, and the factory destroyed, and insinuates it Page 60 to have been done by the instigation of the Dutch or Spaniards, jealous of their commercial interests in that neighborhood.

They were first discovered by the great Magellan, who came in sight of them on April 17th , and named them the Archipelago of St. He landed on one of them called Mactan, near to Zebu, where, ac ording to Pigafetta, a companion and eye witness, he, with eight or nine of his men, was slain in an encounter with the natives.

We chuse to retain the antient name the Ma nillas. THE first settlement made by the Spaniards in these islands was not till the year , when Michael Lopez de Lagaspi built a town in the isle of Zebu. The group certainly contains rich mines of the pretious metal, but as wealth flows in such abundance with very little trouble to the colonists, they will not be at the pains of exploring the veins. Luconia also produces abundance of excellent iron and copper.

THE fruitfulness of soil is a perpetual reproach to the sloth fulness of its lords. A very few exceptions are to be found; one friend to the island introduced the Coco tree, Theobroma cacao, Catesby, Suppl. It was not till the year , that the sluggish Spaniards ever knew the culture of European grains or esculents.

As to the native productions, it possesses every tree or fruit common to the torrid zone, and num bers probably peculiar to itself, few only of which are brought to view, and that by the industry of a Sonnerat.

THE unwise expulsion of the Jesuits will long retard, pos sibly for ever prevent, the improvement of the Manilla islands. The domains of that intelligent order were covered with cattle innumerable; their meadows stretched numbers of miles, wa tered and fertilized by the rivers of the country. A splendid luxury pervades every part, in the appearance of dress, and equipage, and inside of the houses of the proud and lazy colonists. THE port of Manilla is at Cavite, three leagues distant, and is subject to many inconveniences; being greatly infested with the worm, the teredo navalis, which in a little time would render the galleons, and the vessels which trade to Manilla, incapable of keeping the sea; neither is it secure from the north and north west winds; besides, ships lying there are obliged to send far for water, and to employ for that purpose the flat boats of the country.

THE city of Manilla is fortified, well built, and the streets very regular, but the third part is occupied by convents; the num ber of christians is computed at about twelve thousand. Gomez Peres de las Marignas surrounded it with walls in They are of an enormous size, heavy and unwieldy, as big as a first rate man of war, and having a complement of twelve hundred men; the lesser is above twelve hundred tons burden, has from three hundred and fifty to six hundred hands, passengers included, and carries fifty guns, but often mounts only thirty-six.

It leaves Manilla the middle of July, but does not reach Acapulco till the middle of January. One miracle of this voyage is, that notwithstanding they put on Page 63 board all the water they can stow, consistent with the full cargo, they depend for a supply from the heavens, between Lat. Manilla is the great magazine of all the goods of India, China, and Europe, which are laid up here annually to be con veyed across the Pacific ocean, to supply the wants or luxuries of the new world.

Even when the ship arrives safe, the treasure is of little advantage to the Spaniards; it is instantly dispersed over half the world, to pay for the merchandize of its outward voyage. THE city of Manilla was besieged and taken by the English in The island of Luconia, and every island dependent on it, surren dered to our arms; a large sum was accepted to save the place from plunder, hostages given for the payment, and bills drawn by the archbishop or viceroy, which in part were never ac cepted, and our soldiers and seamen deprived of the reward due to their valor.

THIS archipelago consists of about twelve or thirteen greater islands, with small ones innumerable, divided from each other by narrow channels of very difficult navigation, all of them moun tanous, and many of them volcanic. Manilla, the largest and most northern, is a hundred and fifteen French leagues in length, not reckoning the peninsula of Camarines, which juts irregularly from the main body, and extends far to the south; Raynal re presents all the islands as terribly majestic.

They are covered with basaltes, with lava, with scoriae, with black glass, with melted iron, with grey and friable stones filled with the wrecks of the animal and vegetable kingdoms, with sulphur kept in a state of fusion by the continual action of subterraneous fires, and Page 65 with burning waters which communicate with hidden flames. All these great accidents of nature, are the effect of extinguished volcanoes, of some that are still burning, and of others that are forming in these deep cavities, where combustible materials are perpetually in agitation.

The third day after the com mencement of the eruption, there arose four more small islands all burning; and about a mile distance from one there is a conti nual fire which issues from the water, where there is no ground for upwards of an hundred fathoms deep. IT is generally supposed that before the arrival of the Euro peans, the Chinese had possessed themselves of the sea coasts of these islands. The Japanese also boast of having been once lords of the Philippines, and the vicinity to both those empires may make it probable.

The Spaniards, assisted by the Japanese and other foreigners, took the usual method of preventing them, by putting no less than twenty-five thousand to the sword; the massacre of these people was far greater than that of Batavia. The Spaniards Page 66 assert that the Chinese had actually begun to revolt, and had mur dered several of the Europeans.

The Chinese charge the horrible transaction on the Europeans, and say it was excited by their ava rice, in order to make themselves masters of the rich effects of their countrymen. The emperor sent an embassador to demand satisfaction, and spoke in high terms of the revenge he would take; all ended by a pacification; the Chinese fleets resorted to Manilla in as great a number as ever, and the suburbs were soon re-peopled with inhabitants.

The wealth that we are told the Chinese brought into the islands was unspeakable. The Jesuits were expelled the country in , and in the year following, by the bigotry of the governor, every one of the Chinese were ba nished from the Philippine islands, since which trade and the arts have declined, and depopulation and distress promise to be the consequences of so imprudent a measure.

Those who inhabit the foot of a mountain are mortal enemies to those that reside at the top, and both are equally hated by those who live in the middle; happy picture of enthusiastic independency! They are seen wandering singly amidst the woods, armed with bows and arrows; naked, excepting the skin of a goat flung over their shoulders; they lodge in hollow trees, or hollows of the rocks; have no notion of society, and, like the primaeval inhabitants of the world, Venerem incertam rapientes, more serarum.

They certainly are of the same race as the Papuans or people of New Guinea, who might originally have spread themselves over this tract. These curled headed tribes are found in most of the other islands. Navarette mentions other black Indians; the men paint themselves with white, the women with other colors. These, and other Indian people, often descend on the Spanish settlements, and commit horrible murders. Some of them, like the antient Scythians, make drinking cups of the sculls of their enemies.

THERE are other Indians that profess a sort of dependency on the Spaniards, and have an Alcayde among them; yet their manners are barbarous; they are brave, but ferocious; and ap pear to have been descended from the Malayans, settled here in very early times. They are called Tagalese, and the Negrillos pretend, that they had been originally their slaves. Their arms are bows and arrows; they took part with the Spaniards during the siege of the capital; and ignorant of the laws of nations, slew in the most savage manner our admiral's secretary, carrying a flag of truce, and even the nephew of the Spanish Governor, who attempted to rescue him from their fury.

The strength of their arms was satally experienced by that gallant officer major More, who fell transfixed by an arrow in leading our troops to the storm. The most noted is that which appears two leagues from Page 68 Calamba; the stream which runs from it is of a boiling heat; and raised the liquor in M.

Sonnerat observed five shrubs, the roots of which were drenched by the stream, and the top enveloped in the va por, yet grew with vigor. At the same time the swallows which happened to skim the brook, at the height of seven or eight feet from the surface, fell down motionless. I speak of them here notwithstanding they belong to neither one or the other. Dampier, in the year , being engaged in these seas in a buccaneering expedition, wished for a temporary concealment.

He had seen in certain charts, the figure V. He sailed to the spot, and found them to correspond in position and number. None of them had names, so he bestowed on them those of Orange, Grafton, Monmouth, Goat, and Bashee, the last from a sort of beer made of the boiled juice of the sugar cane, and some small black berries, which was put into jars to settle, and was thought by our seamen an excellent liquor, capable of giving the pleasure of ebriety, without the bad effects.

The natives sold it to them in plenty, for which reason they made it the general name of the islands. On these the natives build their villages, which affords the singular prospect Page 69 of three or four rows of small houses, erected on posts, and wattled with boughs. They have no other way of getting to their habitations but by a ladder, which is pulled up after them, if they mean to ascend to the upper villages, or to secure them selves from an assault.

These two islands are the most populous, as they have more of these precipices. Bashee island has but one precipice, and in consequence only one town. Orange is lofty, yet so plain as to furnish no spot sitted for the site of their villages, and is therefore uninhabited. These are planted in the vallies, which are well watered with small streams; they are also well wooded, but the trees do not grow to any large size.

Their animals are hogs and goats in plenty; their poultry sew; among the wild fowl, par roquets and some other small birds. There is no appearance of idols on any of their islands: They certainly have laws; for Dampier saw the crime of thest punished in a young man who was buried alive in the Page 70 presence of a great multitude assembled on the occasion.

Their manners were innoffensive, friendly, and honest, not only among themselves, but to the new visitants, who possibly were the first Europeans they had seen. IN general the men went naked, excepting the usual wrapper about their loins; some had jackets of plantain leaves; the rudest, says Dampier, of all clothing. The women had a strong thick short petticoat of cotton, made of the lesser cotton plant, the pro duct of their own isles.

Our na vigator had no means of proving whether it was gold. To the women was left the care of the plantations. It seems as if they went to the island of Manilla for their iron; which they manufactured at home. The island of Mindora lies south of that of Manilla; and Page 71 is very lofty and mountanous; many of the natives pay tribute to the Spaniards. The Spaniards have here some tributary Indians; part of the island is said to be subject to a sultan in Borneo. A few small isles are scattered over the middle.

To go on with the far ther account of the island; Manduque, Masbate, and numbers of small isles, fill the part next to Luconia or Manilla. Samal, a large island, faces the ocean on their outside to the east. Its pro montory, El Spirito santo, is remarkable by the capture of the rich Manilla ship by lord Anson, it being the first of the islands which those vessels make in their course from Acapulco to their port of Manilla.

The principal settle ments Page 72 of the Spaniards are Ho-Ho and Antigue, in the island of Panay; but off Antigue is the sole anchorage, and that only in the months of November, December, and January. The inha bitants of this island are infinitely more industrious than those of Luconia; they have a manufactory of handkerchiefs, and a sort of linen composed of cotton, and the fibres of a certain plant of the country; they clothe themselves with the coarser kinds, and dispose of the rest among the neighboring isles.

This island is most exuberantly fertile, and very populous; some authors make the numbers of inhabitants to exceed sixteen thousand, and assert that there are fourteen parishes belonging to the monks of St. Augustine, three benefices of seculars, and formerly a col lege of Jesuits. Notwithstanding the happy soil of Panay, the in habitants are discouraged from taking advantage of that blessing, by reason of the neglect of the government, which leaves them un protected against the depredations of the piratical Malayes, who land, plunder, and carry away prisoners all those who cannot escape into the woods.

These pirates are Mahometans of Borneo, Mindanao, and other islands between the Manillas and the Mo luccas. They infest the coasts to a high degree, and will carry away people almost from under the walls of the capital, and sell them for slaves in Borneo, and even in Batavia. They not only seize the smaller fishing vessels, but even ships richly laden. It is pretended that there were, at the time the Europeans arrived, three thousand families of warlike Indians. The Spaniards have had, wherever they came, a happy talent in reducing the redundancy of people.

HERE, in , Philip erected the town, built by Logaspi, into a city, and dignified it with an episcopal foundation; an Augus tine, Pietro de Agurto, first filled the see. This island was in dulged with sending ships to Calao in Peru, but after the Spa niards had made the conquest of Luconia, and given to its capital the privilege of the Manilla ships, the trade of Zebu declined fast; insomuch that its city is now sunk into a village.

The passage from hence to the new world was far more expeditious than that from Manilla, having been performed in two months, and the return in three, and seldom without the discovery of some islands in the vast Pacific. Many writers separate Mindanao from the Manilla or Philippine islands, among others our judi cious countryman Mr. Though so very near as evi dently to form one of that vast archipelago, the inhabitants may differ in manners, but the productions of all are nearly similar.

The Spaniards have on it some unprofitable settlements, the chief is at Sambouange, in Lat. They have fortified it with a citadel of stone and bricks, Page 74 and with a wooden fort, erected to check the excursion of the corsairs of Yolo; but in vain; they cannot even protect their own subjects who happen to be out of the reach of their cannon. It is very moun tanous; the vallies consist of a rich soil, black, fat, prodigiously fruitful, and finely watered with the purest rills: the sides of the mountains rocky, yet well clothed with trees of large growth.

The beauty of scenery in various parts is unspeakable: we are obliged to Mr. Forrest for giving us some idea of it in his Voyage to New Guinea; in plate 19, is a view of Tetyan harbor, of La bugan, and of the circular harbor of Ubal, in the isle of Bunwoot, on the east side of the bay of Illano, near the great island. The Hara foras, the primitive people, now driven into the interior parts, are highly taxed and oppressed by the Mahometan nations who possess the coasts.

The dresses of the inha bitants is given in one of Mr. Forrest 's plates, representing the nuptials of two young people of rank. THE capital town is on the great bay of Illano, on the south side of the island, in Lat. The inhabitants of its banks are called Illanos, and amount to thirty thousand, intermixed with Haraforas, all of whom are said to be very much civilized. Gold is common to all. It has its saltpetre cave, from which much of that article is extracted; on the roofs are infinite clusters of small bats, the dung of which is supposed to be one cause of the salt; a brook of a most offensive taste and smell, and of a sky blue color, issues from the mountain which incloses the cavern.

N o 76; numerous in the woods, and very lean, but sweet. N o The species which produces the perfume is a native of these islands; and the Fossane, N o , is another species of spotted Weesel. THE Dugung is a species of Walrus which inhabits these seas; as yet we are acquainted with only the head. Sonnerat; yet I shall mention a few distinguished by beauty, or any striking property.

Guinea, tab. The Quail of Luconia, tab. THE Shrike, tab. THE Antique Shrike, tab. Parrots are very numerous, and of various species; they en liven the woods with their brilliant colors, and deafen people by their cries. THE Jacana, tab. THE bird called by M. Sonnerat, p. Son nerat says, that this species is found near the Cape of Good Hope; but surely he mistakes the Umbre, Brown 's Illustr.

Le Secretaire, tab. Latham, i. THE crested Spoonbill, tab. IN Panay, is a very small Thrush, tab. THE Coliou, tab. THE Hornbill, tab. THE above, and two species hereafter to be mentioned, are natives of these islands and of the Moluccas; their food is fruit; they inhabit the highest trees, and are the grotesque birds of the Indian archipelagos. Son nerat, or described by that most industrious naturalist. THE Sapotte Negro, tab.

THE Berkias, tab. Sonnerat puts it under the genus of the Pande quaqua, Page 79 a barbarous name. The Chiococca Racemosa, Linn. The larger bears an oval fruit full of seed, tab. Le Rocou, or Atchiote, is a shrub with a small pointed fruit covered with bristles, containing numbers of seeds, which give a beautiful red dye.

THE Ignatia amara, Linn. Ignatius, of superstitious use, grows in these islands. THE Cocoa tree, tab. Theobroma cacao. This tree is a native of the Antilles, and hotter parts of South America, and has been introduced into these islands by the Spaniards, from the great fondness that nation has for its pro duce; otherwise they would not have given themselves any trouble about a less favored tree.

Artocar pus Incisa, G. Forster, Florul. Forsteris Genera, John Ellis, in his monograph on this tree, is frequent in these islands. It begins to appear on the eastern parts of Sumatra, where it is named by the Malayes, Soccum Capas, again in Prince 's island, about Bantam, and in Malega, and finally in all the islands to the east, and from thence to Otahcite, and many others in the South Sea.

Dampier, i. Of late years we caught the benevolent idea of trans porting this tree of life to our own islands; captain Bligh had the honor of being the person deputed to convey this manna to our wretched negroes. A Satan counteracted under the feigned form and name of the most beneficent of sects this great benefit to our hard-fated brethren; like his great prototype he succeeded in the onset, but the adventure is resumed under the auspices of the same faithful leader, and I hope that I do not make a false prophecy if I presage success.

THIS fruit is the bread of the islands on which it has been be stowed; it grows on a tree of the size of a middling oak, and to the bulk of a child's head, and even to the diameter of twelve inches. Rumphius distinguishes the varieties into Granosus, Lano sus, and Soccosus; the first is the parent tree, and has in it seeds. John Reinhold Forster, plate In the generality of the islands, the seeded sort is quite lost, the other kind cultivated in orchards.

The account of the fruit as given by Dampier, abnormis sapiens, is worthy the reader's attention; When it is ripe it is yellow and soft, and the taste is sweet and pleasant; the natives of this island use it for bread: they gather it when full grown, while it is green and hard; then they bake it in an oven, which scorcheth the rind, and makes it black, but they scrape off the outside black crust, Page 81 and there remains a tender thin crust, and the inside of it soft, tender, and white, like the crumbs of a penny loaf.

There is neither seed nor stone in the inside, but all is of a pure sub stance like bread; it must be eaten new, for if it is kept above twenty-four hours, it becomes dry, and eats harsh and choaky, but it is very pleasant before it is too stale. This fruit lasts in season eight months in the year, during which time the na tives eat no other sort of food of bread kind. The Highwayman The wind was a torrent of darkness'm on g the gusty trees the mo on was a ghostly galli on tossed up on cloudy seas and the road was a ribb on of mo on light over the purple moor And the highwayman came riding Riding riding yes Mourned Winter A Channel6.

Mourned Winter The n Mourned winter the n In the middle of harsh day I saw the mo on her Beaming as the queen Sout her broken dawn And kisse the m tenderly. Sdown from her many stars Drifting seeds to sleep sowing Fields of spring clover dreaming of A night bursting with mi Rose ofJericho rossed at the kitchen table on ly lost in his gin and t on ic and the smell of afterno on cigarettes She's mastering the way she dances in between sideway glances Words that would come in vivid colors if she let Steve n silence The old woods are quiet Nobody watching just She hurt you so bad You told me you wanted to die Steve I'm your best friend After Party blew out the speakers when the kick went[?

Rise I'm lost in Istanbul When he first cried his mo I had tried to be his guide When he was born I was too young Give him back to me In Istanbul. Give me back my brown eyed s Give me back my brown eyed s on. Mo on light jumping through the trees sunken eyes avoiding me. From dawn 50 7. The Burning Cross of Christ nity2. The Burning Cross of Christ Mo on light falls up on the earth Casts shadows filled with pain Like a torch that burns my home away A thousand hearts; here burn A thousand hearts; here burn the m all The past turns from st on e to wood Aflame my search for lost lo The blackened sky shrieks hatred at the mo on Yet I a fea the r in the smoke Take my harbor in the sun Charred to dust a coal-filled mine of l 52 7.

A New Anhedonia luxe Editi on 7. Pancras Church luxe Editi on Pancras Church Verse Colder Goodbye Charlie Eighteen years in Charlie Eighteen years in the Tennessee sun Grew up fishing on the Cumberland LittleJoe the youngest s on Slung a slingshot and a squirrel gun Daddy ran'shine'neath To keep your mouth shut til 55 4. Smokestack Lady Eighteen years in To keep your mouth shut til 56 2.

Mo on dance Well it's a marvelous night for a Mo Mo on dance Take22 Well it's a marvelous night for a Mo Moonlight Shadow Remaster luxe Editi on 2. He passed on worried and warning Carried away by a mo on light shadow. Lost in a riddle that Saturday night Far away He was caught in the 59 7. Moonlight Shadow Unplugged Mix luxe Editi on 7.

He was caught in 60 Moonlight Shadow 12' Single Remaster luxe Editi on He was caugh 61 He was caug 62 The n we kiss! Verse Skyline your mo on light The sky boys we kick down Police cars and sirens are breaking All of the colors I couldn't believe I called o Oh it's unbearable Oh it's unbearable the n To find you feeling so 64 4. Mo on dance originally by Van Morris on Well it's a marvelous night for a Mo on dance With the stars up above in your eyes A fantabulous night to make romance'Neath The White Tower While i look at the mo on Palm Trees or Lost Souls City of stars that hide through The Garden ure The Garden Verse Welcome to the garden that hates you andJames L on d on Where weed trees grow around the things that leave the poet By AKs and blood path you think are full of garbage Guess AokigaharaJukai i?????

On and On Lie6. On and On Try to remember how the story goes I'm by the side of the road the mo on was high the trees all black as coal. Why did I run where did I go back at One Truth One Confession here5. On ce again the bird's sign For faded dreams While the gate shines as the mo on I see Forgotten side The side of wildest scenes On the path of fallen leaves And the sound of silent screams Has painted the sky cryptic dark A temptat 73 4.

Dionysus Resurrecti on 4. Di on ysus You bring the wine of love from the gold barrels of the sun You spread all pleasures of this life and joy to every Reagan's Skeleton n's Skelet on Down in a hole outside of Ventura low and behold found beauty I said i've never seen a red head come boast just like that She The Witch While walking through the forest late on e night The re am on g the trees i saw a woman in white She beck on ed to me but i was scared to go And all around was a weird and w Baby I'm Your Nightmare night and the re is darkness in your room You hear a sound with sharpened ears But I know that you will like the 78 But I could blow it away j 79 7.

Cause I adore you Can you meet me by Can you meet me by the lake At the park or in your room? In the Full Moonlight n1. In the Full Mo on light Well the re's a place in his blank green eyes where things with fangs and sharp teeth hide. The y say his glare will make your brightness blind; d And he will swing with all his might into Sharpens the blade here on a steep incline out in the 81 5. We Slept We Dreamed d So l on g ago it was'neath fragrant bowers we met like pillars oak and elm rose towering over our heads and spring was nigh In youth we we We 82 1.

Eyes dead and g on e you could disappear nobody would even care or put a foot inside your grave but you wouldn't dare. Eyes of God d Eyes of God d on 't look at me let me sleep d on 't let me dream. Look here it's crawling across White Lilly u left in the fall when all the leaves decay And I didn't know The night the dark the mo on light in your burning eyes And now you're back to haunt my soul to take my will You are The re was a time and you were ne 85 6.

Goodbye California L. Moondance ge6. Isn't It Romantic I've never met you yet never doubt dear I can't forget you I've thought you out dear I know your pro

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