t the inflated petty politicians of New-England.
The whole country, from the Atlantic Ocean to the Pacific, was theirs; England was to be deprived of the Canadas, and American emissaries were already there laying plans for any expected or presupposed uprising of the people.
England, of course, could do nothing in the matter.
It was known that she was much averse to any American quarrel — in fact, feared it: and should she dare to lift a hand in defence of her possessions, a fortnight would the whole British empire, east and west.
Ireland was to be made a republic, with Thomas Francis Meagher as president.
England was also to be revolutionized, and Brown, Williams, or Jones, placed in the presidential chair.
France was next on the e circumstances, are recorded in these volumes.
No people, no nation has struggled more manfully for freedom; and could England truly know the privations, sufferings, and patriotic self-sacrifice of the women and children in that far distant land,