When considerabletime had passed and the voyage was nowdangerous, sinceeven1the afast was alreadyover, Paul began to admonish them,
and said to them, "Men, I perceive that the voyagewillcertainly be with 2damage and greatloss, not only of the cargo and the ship, but also of our lives."
But the centurion was morepersuaded by the 3pilot and the bcaptain of the shipthan by what was being said by Paul.
Because the harbor was not suitable for wintering, the majorityreached a decision to put out to sea from there, ifsomehow they couldreachPhoenix, a harbor of 4Crete, facingsouthwest and northwest, and spend the winter there.
13cWhen a moderatesouthwindcame up, supposing that they had attained their purpose, they weighedanchor and began 5sailingalong6Crete, close inshore.
But beforeverylong there 7rusheddown from dthe land a violentwind, calledeEuraquilo;
and when the ship was caught in it and could not face the wind, we gaveway to it and let ourselves be driven along.
16Runningunder the shelter of a smallislandcalledClauda, we were scarcelyable to get the ship's fboatundercontrol.
After they had hoisted it up, they usedgsupportingcables in undergirding the ship; and fearing that they might 8runaground on the shallows of Syrtis, they letdown the hseaanchor and in thisway let themselves be driven along.
The next day as we were being violentlystorm-tossed, ithey began to 9jettison the cargo;
and on the third day they threw the ship'stackle overboard with their ownhands.