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The sails, that were loose to dry, were old, and patched, and evidently displayed to cloak the character of the vessel by an ostentatious show of their unserviceable condition; but her rig- ging was beautifully fitted, every rope lying in the chafe of another being carefully served with hide.

"That chap is not much to be trusted," said the lieutenant; "his bunting would make a few jackets for Joseph, I take it." But we had httle time to be critical, before our friend Peter came paddling back with another blackamoor in the stern, of as ungainly an exterior as could well be imagined.

He was a very large man, whose weight every now and then, as they breasted the short sea, cocked up the snout of the canoe with Peter Mangrove in it, as if he had been a cork, leaving him to flourish his pad- dle in the air, like the weather-wheel of a steam- boat in a sea-way.

Never shall poor black pilot forget how you saved him from being seized up, when de gratings, boatswain's mates, and all, were ready at de gangway — never shall poor black rascal forget dat." "Indeed, I do not think you would wittingly be- tray us into trouble, Peter; and as I guess you mean one of the forced traders, we will venture in her, rather than kick about here any longer, and pay a moderate sum for our passage." "Den wait here five minute" — and so saying, he slipped down through the embrasure into a canoe that lay beneath, and in a trice we saw him jump on board of a long low nondescript kind of craft that lay moored within pistol-shot of the walls.

She was a very taught-rigged hermaphrodite, or brig forward and schooner aft.

Francis Lolonois, the Shive Who Became a Pirate King 209 From T/if Biirranrrrs of /Imrrira. The Fight hetween the Dorr'ill and the Moca i-t^i From The Indian Aniifjuary, Vol. Jaddi the Malay Pirate 240 From The Indian /Inliquary, \'ol. The Terrible Ladrones 247 From The Ladrone Pirates. The Female Captive 276 From an Old Pamphlet, piililished in 1825. The Passing of Mogul Mackenzie, the Last of the North Atlantic Pirates 298 From Blackixood's Magazine. The Last of the Sea-Rovers: The Riff Coast Pirates 312 From the Nautical Magazine. Jiggery, jiggery, jiggery." "Well sung, Massa Bungo ! " "You have hit it, sir, werry close; besides, I long mosh to return to my poor wife, Nancy Cator, dat I leave, wagabone dat I is, just about to be confine." I could not resist putting in my oar.

Morgan at Puerto Bello 115 From The Buccaneers of America. The Ways of the Buccaneers 126 From Buccaneer Customs on the Spanish Main. A True Account of Three Notorious Pirates 132 From The Buccaneers of America. zi xii co N'n«: NTs PAOB Narrative of the Capture of the Ship Derby, nss 196 By ("ai'TAIn WE returned to Carthagena, to be at hand should any opportunity occur for Jamaica, and were lounging about one forenoon on the fortifications, looking with sickening hearts out to seaward, when a voice struck up the following negro ditty close to us: — " Fader was a Corramantee, Moder was a Mingo, Black picaniny buccra wantee, So dem sell a me, Peter, by jingo. When we used to be lying there a week seldom passed without one of the squadron arriving from this; but here have we been for more than a month without a single pennant belonging to the station having looked in : our money is running short, and if we are to hold on in Carthagena for another six weeks, we shall not have a shot left in the locker — not a copper to tinkle on a tombstone." 4 GRI'AT PIRATE STORIES The negro looked steadfastly at us, then carefully around. "You see, Massa Plinter, I am desirable to serve you, for one little reason of my own; but, beside dat, it is good for me at present to make some friend wid de hofficer of de squadron, being as how dat I am absent widout leave." "Oh, I perceive — a large R against your name in the master-attendant's books, eh?

.^^^ Tt OJV :3V Or ^t ^.- y Great Pirate Stories Edited by JOSEPH LEWIS FRENCH Editor of "Great Sea Stories," "Masterpieces of Mystery, "Great Ghost Stories/' etc. New York First Printing, November, 1922 Second Printing, January, 1923 Third Printing, November, 1923 Fourth Printing, November, 1929 Printed in the United Stales of America Copyright, 1922, by Hrentano's Or 53^ r- i Go tell your King, he is King of the Land; But I am the King of the Sea ! 845203 CONTENTS PAGE The Plccaroon i From Tom Cringle's Log. Their numbers were not so great as to excite suspicion : but a certain daring, reckless man- ner, would at once have distinguished them, inde- pendently of anything else, from the quiet, hard- worked, red-shirted, merchant seaman.