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鲁宾逊漂流记 Chapter 6 D

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Friday took his Aim so much better than I, that on the Side that he shot, he kill'd two of them, and wounded three more; and on my Side, I kill'd one, and wounded two: They were, you may be sure, in a dreadful Consternation; and all of them, who were not hurt, jump'd up upon their Feet, but did not immediately know which way to run, or which way to look; for they knew not from whence their Destruction came: Friday kept his Eyes close upon me, that as I had bid him, he might observe what I did; so as soon as the first Shot was made, I threw down the Piece, and took up the Fowling-Piece, and Friday did the like; he see me cock, and present, he did the same again; Are you ready, Friday? said I; yes, says he; let fly then, says I, in the Name of God, and with that I fir'd again among the amaz'd Wretches, and so did Friday; and as our Pieces were now loaden with what I call'd Swan-Shot, or small Pistol Bullets, we found only two drop; but so many were wounded, that they run about yelling, and skreaming, like mad Creatures, all bloody, and miserably wounded, most of them; whereof three more fell quickly after, though not quite dead.

Now Friday, says I, laying down the discharg'd Pieces, and taking up the Musket, which was yet loaden; follow me, says I, which he did, with a great deal of Courage; upon which I rush'd out of the Wood, and shew'd my self, and Friday close at my Foot; as soon as I perceiv'd they saw me, I shouted as loud as I could, and bad Friday do so too; and running as fast as I could, which by the way, was not very fast, being loaden with Arms as I was, I made directly towards the poor Victim, who was, as I said, lying upon the Beach, or Shore, between the Place where they sat, and the Sea; the two Butchers who were just going to work with him, had left him, at the Suprize of our first Fire, and fled in a terrible Fright, to the Sea Side, and had jump'd into a Canoe, and three more of the rest made the same way; I turn'd to Friday, and bid him step forwards, and fire at them; he understood me immediately, and running about forty Yards, to be near them, he shot at them, and I thought he had kill'd them all; for I see them all fall of a Heap into the Boat; though I saw two of them up again quickly: However, he kill'd two of them, and wounded the third; so that he lay down in the Bottom of the Boat, as if he had been dead.

While my Man Friday fir'd at them, I pull'd out my Knife, and cut the Flags that bound the poor Victim, and loosing his Hands, and Feet, I lifted him up, and ask'd him in the Portuguese Tongue, What he was? He answer'd in Latin, Christianus; but was so weak, and faint, that he could scarce stand, or speak; I took my Bottle out of my Pocket, and gave it him, making Signs that he should drink, which he did; and I gave him a Piece of Bread, which he eat; then I ask'd him, What Countryman he was? And he said, Espagniole; and being a little recover'd, let me know by all the Signs he could possibly make, how much he was in my Debt for his Deliverance; Seignior, said I, with as much Spanish as I could make up, we will talk afterwards; but we must fight now; if you have any Strength left, take this Pistol, and Sword, and lay about you; he took them very thankfully, and no sooner had he the Arms in his Hands, but as if they had put new Vigour into him, he flew upon his Murtherers, like a Fury, and had cut two of them in Pieces, in an instant; for the Truth is, as the whole was a Surprize to them; so the poor Creatures were so much frighted with the Noise of our Pieces, that they fell down for meer Amazement, and Fear; and had no more Power to attempt their own Escape, than their Flesh had to resist our Shot; and that was the Case of those Five that Friday shot at in the Boat; for as three of them fell with the Hurt they receiv'd, so the other two fell with the Fright.

I kept my Piece in my Hand still, without firing, being willing to keep my Charge ready; because I had given the Spaniard my Pistol, and Sword; so I call'd to Friday, and bad him run up to the Tree, from whence we first fir'd, and fetch the Arms which lay there, that had been discharg'd, which he did with great Swiftness; and then giving him my Musket, I sat down my self to load all the rest again, and bad them come to me when they wanted: While I was loading these Pieces, there happen'd a fierce Engagement between the Spaniard, and one of the Savages, who made at him with one of their great wooden Swords, the same Weapon that was to have kill'd him before, if I had not prevented it: The Spaniard, who was as bold, and as brave as could be imagin'd, though weak, had fought this Indian a good while, and had cut him two great Wounds on his Head; but the Savage being a stout lusty Fellow, closing in with him, had thrown him down (being faint) and was wringing my Sword out of his Hand, when the Spaniard, tho' undermost wisely quitting the Sword, drew the Pistol from his Girdle, shot the Savage through the Body, and kill'd him upon the Spot; before I, who was running to help him, could come near him.

Friday being now left to his Liberty, pursu'd the flying Wretches with no Weapon in his Hand, but his Hatchet; and with that he dispatch'd those three, who, as I said before, were wounded at first and fallen, and all the rest he could come up with, and the Spaniard coming to me for a Gun, I gave him one of the Fowling-Pieces, with which he pursu'd two of the Savages, and wounded them both; but as he was not able to run, they both got from him into the Wood, where Friday pursu'd them, and kill'd one of them; but the other was too nimble for him, and though he was wounded, yet had plunged himself into the Sea, and swam with all his might off to those two who were left in the Canoe, which three in the Canoe, with one wounded, who we know not whether he dy'd or no, were all that escap'd our Hands of one and twenty: The Account of the Rest is as follows;

3 Kill'd at our first Shot from the Tree.

2 Kill'd at the next Shot.

2 Kill'd by Friday in the Boat.

2 Kill'd by Ditto, of those at first wounded.

1 Kill'd by Ditto, in the Wood.

3 Kill'd by the Spaniard.

4 Kill'd, being found dropp'd here and there of their Wounds, or

kill'd by Friday in his Chase of them.

4 Escap'd in the Boat, whereof one wounded if not dead.

21 In all.

Those that were in the Canoe, work'd hard to get out of Gun-Shot; and though Friday made two or three Shot at them, I did not find that he hit any of them: Friday would fain have had me took one of their Canoes, and pursu'd them; and indeed I was very anxious about their Escape, least carrying the News home to their People, they should come back perhaps with two or three hundred of their Canoes, and devour us by meer Multitude; so I consented to pursue them by Sea, and running to one of their Canoes, I jump'd in, and bad Friday follow me; but when 1 was in the Canoe, I was surpriz'd to find another poor Creature lye there alive, bound Hand and Foot, as the Spaniard was, for the Slaughter, and almost dead with Fear, not knowing what the Matter was; for he had not been able to look up over the Side of the Boat, he was ty'd so hard, Neck and Heels, and had been ty'd so long, that he had really but little Life in him.

I immediately cut the twisted Flags, or Rushes, which they had bound him with, and would have helped him up; but he could not stand, or speak, but groan'd most piteously, believing it seems still that he was only unbound in order to be kill'd.

When Friday came to him, I bad him speak to him, and tell him of his Deliverance, and pulling out my Bottle, made him give the poor Wretch a Dram, which, with the News of his being deliver'd, reviv'd him, and he sat up in the Boat; but when Friday came to hear him speak, and look in his Face, it would have mov'd any one to Tears, to have seen how Friday kiss'd him, embrac'd him, hugg'd him, cry'd, laugh'd, hollow'd, jump'd about, danc'd, sung, then cry'd again, wrung his Hands, beat his own Face, and Head, and then sung, and jump'd about again, like a distracted Creature: It was a good while before I could make him speak to me, or tell me what was the Matter; but when he came a little to himself, he told me, that it was his Father.

It is not easy for me to express how it mov'd me to see what Extasy and filial Affection had work'd in this poor Savage, at the Sight of his Father, and of his being deliver'd from Death; nor indeed can I describe half the Extravagancies of his Affection after this; for he went into the Boat and out of the Boat a great many times: When he went in to him, he would sit down by him, open his Breast, and hold his Father's Head close to his Bosom, half an Hour together, to nourish it; then he took his Arms and Ankles, which were numb'd and stiff with the Binding, and chaffed and rubbed them with his Hands; and I perceiving what the Case was, gave him some Rum out of my Bottle, to rub them with, which did them a great deal of Good.

This Action put an End to our Pursuit of the Canoe, with the other Savages, who were now gotten almost out of Sight; and it was happy for us that we did not; for it blew so hard within two Hours after, and before they could be gotten a Quarter of their Way, and continued blowing so hard all Night, and that from the North-west, which was against them, that I could not suppose their Boat could live, or that they ever reach'd to their own Coast.

But to return to Friday, he was so busy about his Father, that I could not find in my Heart to take him off for some time: But after I thought he could leave him a little, I call'd him to me, and he came jumping and laughing, and pleas'd to the highest Extream; then I ask'd him, If he had given his Father any Bread? He shook his Head, and said, None: Ugly Dog eat all up self; so I gave him a Cake of Bread out of a little Pouch I carry'd on Purpose; I also gave him a Dram for himself, but he would not taste it, but carry'd it to his Father: I had in my Pocket also two or three Bunches of my Raisins, so I gave him a Handful of them for his Father. He had no sooner given his Father these Raisins, but I saw him come out of the Boat, and run away, as if he had been bewitch'd, he run at such a Rate; for he was the swiftest Fellow of his Foot that ever I saw; I say, he run at such a Rate, that he was out of Sight, as it were, in an instant; and though I call'd, and hollow'd too, after him, it was all one, away he went, and in a Quarter of an Hour, I saw him come back again, though not so fast as he went; and as he came nearer, I found his Pace was slacker, because he had some thing in his Hand.

When he came up to me, I found he had been quite Home for an Earthen Jugg or Pot to bring his Father some fresh Water, and that he had got two more Cakes, or Loaves of Bread: The Bread he gave me, but the Water he carry'd to his Father: However, as I was very thirsty too, I took a little Sup of it. This Water reviv'd his Father more than all the Rum or Spirits I had given him; for he was just fainting with Thirst.

When his Father had drank, I call'd to him to know if there was any Water left; he said, yes; and I bad him give it to the poor Spaniard, who was in as much Want of it as his Father; and I sent one of the Cakes, that Friday brought, to the Spaniard too, who was indeed very weak, and was reposing himself upon a green Place under the Shade of a free; and whose Limbs were also very stiff, and very much swell'd with the rude Bandage he had been ty'd with. When I saw that upon Friday's coming to him with the Water, he sat up and drank, and took the Bread, and began to eat, I went to him, and gave him a Handful of Raisins; he look'd up in my Face with all the Tokens of Gratitude and Thankfulness, that could appear in any Countenance; but was so weak, notwithstanding he had so exerted himself in the Fight, that he could not stand up upon his Feet; he try'd to do it two or three times, but was really not able, his Ankles were so swell'd and so painful to him; so I bad him sit still, and caused Friday to rub his Ankles, and bathe them with Rum, as he had done his Father's.

I observ'd the poor affectionate Creature every two Minutes, or perhaps less, all the while he was here, turn'd his Head about, to see if his Father was in the same Place, and Posture, as he left him sitting; and at last he found he was not to be seen; at which he started up, and without speaking a Word, flew with that Swiftness to him, that one could scarce perceive his Feet to touch the Ground, as he went: But when he came, he only found he had laid himself down to ease his Limbs; so Friday came back to me presently, and I then spoke to the Spaniard to let Friday help him up if he could, and lead him to the Boat, and then he should carry him to our Dwelling, where I would take Care of him: But Friday, a lusty strong Fellow, took the Spaniard quite up upon his Back, and carry'd him away to the Boat, and set him down softly upon the Side or Gunnel of the Canoe, with his Feet in the inside of it, and then lifted him quite in, and set him close to his Father, and presently stepping out again, launched the Boat off, and paddled it along the Shore faster than I could walk, tho' the Wind blew pretty hard too; so he brought them both safe into our Creek; and leaving them in the Boat, runs away to fetch the other Canoe. As he pass'd me, I spoke to him, and ask'd him, whither he went, he told me, Go fetch more Boat; so away he went like the Wind; for sure never Man or Horse run like him, and he had the other Canoe in the Creek, almost as soon as I got to it by Land; so he wafted me over, and then went to help our new Guests out of the Boat, which he did; but they were neither of them able to walk; so that poor Friday knew not what to do.

星期五的枪法比我强多了。射去的结果,他那边打死了两个,伤了三个。我这边只打死了一个,伤了两个。不必说,那群野人顿时吓得魂飞天外,那些未死未伤的全部从地上跳了起来,不知道往哪儿跑好,也不知道往哪儿看好,因为他们根本不知道这场灾祸是打哪儿来的。星期五一双眼睛紧盯着我,因为我吩咐过他,注意我的动作。我放完第一枪,马上把手里的短枪丢在地上,拿起一支鸟枪;星期五也照着做了。他看见我闭起一只眼瞄准,他也照样瞄准。我说:"星期五,你预备好了吗?"他说:"好了。"我就说:"凭上帝的名义,开火!"说着,我就向那群惊慌失措的畜生又开了一枪,星期五也开了枪。这一次,我们枪里装的都是小铁沙或手枪子弹,所以只打倒了两个,但受伤的却很多。只见他们像疯子似地乱跑乱叫,全身是血,大多数受了重伤;不久,其中有三个也倒下了,虽然还不曾完全死去。

我把放过了的鸟枪放下来,把那支装好弹药的短枪拿在手里,对星期五说:

"现在,星期五,你跟我来!"他果然勇敢地跟着我。于是我冲出树林,出现在那些野人面前。星期五紧跟在我后面,寸步不离。当我看到他们已经看得见我们时,我就拼命大声呐喊,同时叫星期五也跟着我大声呐喊。我一面呐喊,一面向前飞跑。其实我根本跑不快,因为身上的枪械实在太重了。我一路向那可怜的俘虏跑去。前面已经说过,那可怜的有胡子的人这时正躺在野人们所坐的地方和大海之间的沙滩上。那两个正要动手杀他的屠夫,在我们放头一枪时,早已吓得魂不附体。他们丢开了俘虏,拼命向海边跑去,跳上了一只独木船。这时,那群野人中也有三个向同一方面逃跑。我回头吩咐星期五,要他追过去向他们开火。他立即明白了我的意思。向前跑了约四十码,跑到离他们较近的地方,就向那批野人开枪。起初我以为他把他们通通打死了,因为我看到他们一下子都倒在船里了。可是不久我又看到他们中有两个人很快又坐起来。尽管这样,他也打死了两个,打伤了一个;那个受伤的倒在船舱里,仿佛死了一般。

当星期五向那批逃到独木舟上的野人开火时,我拔出刀子,把那可怜的家伙身上捆着的菖蒲草割断,把他的手脚松了绑,然后把他从地上扶起来。我用葡萄牙话问他是什么人。

他用拉丁话回答说:"基督徒。"他已疲惫不堪,浑身瘫软,几乎站都站不起来,甚至连话都说不出来。我从口袋里拿出那瓶酒,作手势叫他喝一点。他马上喝了几口。我又给了他一块面包,他也吃了下去。于是我又问他是哪个国家的人,他说:"西班牙人。"这时,他精神已稍稍有些恢复,便做出各种手势,表示他对我救他的命如何如何感激。"先生,"我把我所能讲的西班牙语通通搬了出来,"这些我们回头再说吧。

现在打仗要紧。要是你还有点力气的话,就拿上这支手枪和这把刀杀过去吧!

"他马上把武器接过去,表示十分感激。他手里一拿到武器,就仿佛滋生了新的力量,顿时就向他的仇人们扑过去,一下子就砍倒了两个,并把他们剁成肉泥。因为,事实上,我们所进行的这场攻击实在太出乎他们的意料之外了,这班可怜的家伙给我们的枪声吓得东倒西歪,连怎样逃跑都不知道,就只好拿他们的血肉之躯来抵挡我们的枪弹。星期五在小船上打死打伤的那五个,情形也一样。他们中有三个确实是受了伤倒下的,另外两个却是吓昏了倒下的。

这时候,我手上仍拿着一支枪,但我没有开枪,因为我已把手枪和腰刀给了那西班牙人,手里得留一支装好弹药的枪,以防万一。我把星期五叫过来,吩咐他赶快跑到我们第一次放枪的那棵大树边,把那几支枪拿过来。他一下子就取回来了。于是我把自己的短枪交给他,自己坐下来给所有的枪再次装上弹药,并告诉他需要用枪时随时可来龋正当我在装弹药时,忽然发现那个西班牙人正和一个野人扭作一团,打得不可开交。那个野人手里拿着一把木头刀跟西班牙人拼杀。这种木头刀,正是他们刚才准备用来杀他的那种武器,要不是我及时出来阻止,早就把他杀死了。那西班牙人虽然身体虚弱,却异常勇猛。我看到他时,已和那野人恶战了好一会了,并且在那野人头上砍了两个大口子。可是,那野人强壮无比,威武有力,只见他向前猛地一扑,就把西班牙人撂倒在地上,并伸手去夺西班牙人手中的刀。那西班牙人被他压在底下,急中生智,连忙松开手中的刀,从腰间拔出手枪,没等我来得及跑过去帮忙,他早已对准那野人,一枪结果了敌人的性命。

星期五趁这时没人管他,就手里只拿了一把斧头,向那些望风而逃的野人追去。他先用斧头把刚才受伤倒下的三个野人结果了性命,然后把他能追赶得上的野人杀个精光,一个不留。这时候,那西班牙人跑过来向我要枪,我就给了他一支鸟枪。他拿着鸟枪,追上了两个野人,把他们都打伤了,但因为他已没有力气再跑了,那两个受伤的野人就逃到树林里去了。这时星期五又追到树林里,砍死了一个;另一个却异常敏捷,虽然受了伤,还是跳到海里,拼力向留在独木舟上的那两个野人游去。这三个人,连同一个受了伤而生死不明的野人,从我们手中逃出去了,二十一名中其余的十七人,都被我们打死了。全部战果统计如下:被我们从树后第一枪打死的,三名;第二枪打死的,二名;被星期五打死在船上的,二名;受伤后被星期五砍死的,二名;在树林中被星期五砍死的,一名;被西班牙人杀死的,三名;在各处因伤毙命或被星期五追杀而死的,四名;在小船里逃生的,共四名;其中一名虽没有死,也受了伤。

以上共计二十一名。

那几个逃上独木舟的野人,拼力划着船,想逃出我们的射程。虽然星期五向他们开了两三枪,可我没看到他打中任何人。星期五希望用他们的独木船去追杀他们。说实在的,放这几个野人逃走,我心里也很有顾虑。因为若把消息带回本部落,说不定他们会坐上两三百只独木船卷土重来,那时,他们将以多胜少,把我们通通杀光吃掉。所以我也同意星期五到海上去追他们。我立刻跑向一只独木船跳了上去,并叫星期五也一起上来。可是,我一跳上独木舟,就发现船上还躺着一个俘虏,真是大大出乎我的意外,那俘虏也像那西班牙人一样,手脚都被捆绑着,等着被杀了吃掉。因为他无法抬头看看船外边的情况,所以不知道究竟发生了什么事,人已吓得半死;再加上脖子和脚给绑得太紧,而且也绑得太久,所以只剩一口气了。

我立刻把捆在他身上的菖浦之类的东西割断,想把他扶起来,但是他连说话的力气都没有了,更不要说站起来了。他只是一个劲儿地哼哼着,样子可怜极了,因为他还以为给他松绑是准备拿他开刀呢。

星期五一上船,我就叫星期五跟他讲话,告诉他已经遇救了。同时,我又把酒瓶掏出来,叫星期五给这可怜的野人喝两口。那野人喝了酒,又听见自己已经获救,不觉精神为之一振,居然马上坐了起来。不料,星期五一听见他说话,把他的脸一看,立刻又是吻他,又是拥抱他,又是大哭大笑,又是大喊大叫;接着又是一个劲儿地乱跳狂舞,大声唱歌;然后又是大哭大嚎,又是扭自己的两手,打自己的脸和头,继而又是高声大唱,又是乱跳狂舞,活像个疯子。他那样子,任何人看了都要感动得流泪。他这样发疯似地闹了好半天,我才使得他开口,让他告诉我究竟是怎么回事。他稍稍镇静了一会,才告诉我,这是他父亲。

我看见这可怜的野人见到他父亲,见到他父亲已绝处逢生,竟流露出如此无限的孝心,简直欣喜若狂,我内心所受感动实难言表。不仅如此,在他们父子相逢之后,他那种一往情深,不能自禁的样子,我更是无法形容。只见他一会儿跳上小船,一会儿又跳下来,这样上上下下,不知折腾了多少趟。每次一上船,他总要坐到他父亲身边,袒开胸膛,把父亲的头紧紧抱在胸口,一抱就是半个钟头。他这样做是为了使父亲感到舒服些。然后,他又捧住他父亲被绑得麻木和僵硬的手或脚,不停地搓擦。我见他这样做,就把酒瓶里的甘蔗酒倒了一些出来给他,叫他用酒来按摩,这样效果果然好多了。

发生了这件事,我们就没能再去追那条独木舟上的野人了。他们这时也已划得很远很远,差不多连影子都看不见了。

事实上,我们没有去追击,倒是我们的运气。因为不到两小时,海上就刮起了大风,我们估计那些逃跑的野人还没有走完四分之一的路程。大风刮了整整一夜,还是西北风,对他们来说正是逆风,所以我估计,他们的船就是不翻也到不了自己的海岸。

现在再回过头来谈谈星期五吧。他这时正围着他父亲忙得不可开交,使我不忍心差他去做什么事。等我觉得他可以稍稍离开一会时才把他叫过来。他过来了,又是跳,又是笑,一副兴高采烈的样子。我问他有没有给他父亲吃面包。他摇头说,"没有,我这丑狗头把面包吃光了。"于是我从自己特意带出来的一只小袋袋里掏出一块面包给他,又给了他一点酒,叫他自己喝。可是,他连尝都不肯尝一下,一古脑儿拿到他父亲那里去了。我衣袋里还有两三串葡萄干,我给了他一把,叫他也拿给他父亲吃。他把这把葡萄干送给他父亲之后,马上又跳出小船,像着了魔似地向远处跑去,而且跑得飞快。他真是我生气见到过的唯一的飞毛腿,一下子就跑得无影无踪了。尽管我对着他大声叫喊,他还是头也不回地一个劲往前跑。不到一刻钟工夫,他跑回来了,不过速度已经没有去的时候那么快了。当他走近时,我才发现原来他手里还拿着东西,所以跑得不那么快了。

他走到我面前我才知道,原来他是跑回家去取一只泥罐子,替他父亲弄了些淡水来,并且又带来了两块面包。他把面包交给我,把水送给他父亲。我这时也感到很渴了,就顺便喝了一口。他父亲喝了点水后,精神好多了,比我给他喝酒还有效,因为他确实渴得快要昏过去了。

他父亲喝完水,我便把星期五叫过来,问他罐子里还有没有水。他说:"有。

"我就叫他把水给那西班牙人去喝,因为他也和星期五的父亲一样快渴死了。我又叫他把他带来的面包也送一块给那西班牙人吃。这时,那西班牙人已一点也没有力气了,正躺在一棵树底下的绿草地上休息。他的手脚因刚刚被绑得太紧,现在又肿又硬。我看到星期五把水给他送过去,他就坐起来喝水,并把面包接了过去,开始吃起面包来了。我走到他面前,又给了他一把葡萄干。他抬起头来望着我,脸上露出无限感激的样子。可是他身子实在太虚弱了,尽管他在与野人战斗时奋力气搏,但现在却连站都站不起来。他试了两三回,可是脚踝肿胀得厉害,痛得根本站不祝我叫他坐下别动,要星期五替他搓脚踝,就像他替父亲搓擦手脚那样。我还让他用甘蔗酒擦洗擦洗。

我发现,星期五真是个心地诚挚的孝子。他一边为西班牙人搓擦,一边频频回头看他的父亲是否还坐在原来的地方。

有一次,他忽然发觉他父亲不见了,就立即跳起来,一句话也不说,飞跑到他父亲那边,他跑得飞快,简直脚不点地。他过去一看,原来他父亲为了舒舒手脚的筋骨,躺了下去。他这才放心,又赶紧回来。这时我对西班牙人说,让星期五扶他走到小船上去,然后坐船到我们的住所,这样我可照顾他。

不料星期五力大无比,一下子把那西班牙人背在身上,向小船那边走去。到了船边,星期五把西班牙人朝里轻轻放到船沿上,又把他拖起来往里一挪,安置在他父亲身旁。然后,星期五立即跳出小船,把船推到水里,划着它沿岸驶去。尽管这时风已刮得很大了,可他划得比我走还快。他把他俩安全地载到那条小河里,让他们在船里等着,他自己又马上翻身回来,去取海边的另一只独木舟。我在半路遇上他,问他上哪儿去。他说:"去取那只小船。"说完又一阵风似地跑了,比谁都跑得快,甚至可以说比马都跑得快。我从陆路刚走到小河边,他就已经把另一只独木船划进河里了。他先把我渡过小河,又去帮助我们两位新来的客人下了船。可是他俩都已无法走动,把可怜的星期五弄得一筹莫展。
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