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of all the navigators in the world collectively from the expedition of Columbus to the present time.
To have been appointed to record them, and permitted to inscribe the Narrative to Your Majesty, is an honour, the sense of which will always be retained with the warmest gratitude, by
CH A P. V. The Course back from Port Famine to Falkland's
Ifands, with some Account of the Country. 50
CH A P. VI.) The Passage through the Streights of Magellan as far
as Cape Monday, with a Description of several Bays and Harbours, formed by the Coajt on each Side.
CH A P. VII. The Passage from Cape Monday, in the Strčight of
Magellan, into the South Seas; with some general Remarks on the Navigation of that Streigth 91
CH A P. VIII.
The Reen from the Western Entrance of the Streight
of Magellan, to the Islands of Disappointment. 104
CH A P. IX.
The Discovery of King George's Islands, with a Description of them, and an Account of several Incidents that happened there.
117 CHAP. X. The Run from King George's Islands to the Illands of
Saypan, Tinian, and Aguignan; with an Account of several INands that were discovered in that Track.
C H A P. XI.
The Arrival of the Dolphin and Tamar at Tinian, a
Defcription of the present Condition of that Island, and an Account of the Tranfaétions there. 139
CHA P. XII.
The Run from Tinian to Pulo Timoan, with some
Account of that Island, its Inbabitants and Productions, and thence to Batavia.
CH A P. XIII.
Transaktions at Batavia, and Departure from that Place.
158 CH A P. XIV. The Passage from Batavia to the Cape of Good Hope, and from thence to England.
CAPTAIN WALLIS's VOYAGE.
P. The Pasage to the coast of Patagonie, with some Account of the Natives.
CH A P. II.
The Pasage through the Streight of Magellan, with some further Account of the Patagonians, and a Description of the Coast on each side, and its Inbabitants.