2. WE then (the more terretriall kind have now o numerouly planted all Countreys,) do labour for that abtrue People, as weill as for ourelves. Albeit, when everall Countreys were unhabitated by ws, thee had their eay Tillage above Ground, as we now. The Print of thoe Furrous do yet remaine to be een on the Shoulders of very high Hills, which was done when the champayn Ground was Wood and Forret.
THEY remove to other Lodgings at the Beginning of each Quarter of the Year, o travering till Doomday, being imputent and [impotent of?] taying in one Place, and finding ome Eae by o purning [Journeying] and changing Habitations. Their chamælion-lyke Bodies wim in the Air near the Earth with Bag and Bagadge; and at uch revolution of Time, SEERS, or Men
of the SECOND SIGHT, (Fæmales being eldome o qualified) have very terrifying Encounters with them, even on High Ways; who therefoir uwally hune to travell abroad at thee four Seaons of the Year, and thereby have made it a Cutome to this Day among the Scottih-Irih to keep Church duely evry firt Sunday of the Quarter to ene or hallow themelves, their Corns and Cattell, from the Shots and Stealth of thee wandring Tribes; and many of thee upertitious People will not be een in Church againe till the nixt Quarter begin, as if no Duty were to be learned or done by them, but all the Ue of Worhip and Sermons were to ave them from thee Arrows that fly in the Dark. 1
THEY are ditributed in Tribes and Orders, and have Children, Nures, Mariages, Deaths, and Burialls, in appearance, even as we, (unles they o do for a Mock-how, or to prognoticate ome uch Things among us.)
8:1 Note ( a1), p. 86.