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as and pleasant skies we made a delightful voyage of twenty days to Nassau, unattended by any other than the ordinary incidents of the ocean twith tropical vegetation, which mark the entrance of the harbour of Nassau. The cargo of the Hero consisting in great part of powder, we werehip's papers and a glass of grog with becoming dignity, returned to Nassau, leaving us ill content to remain all night in the steamer, from wh are free negroes, under the colonial government of Great Britain. Nassau, its only port, was a gay enough little place at the time of my visent. What strikes one most forcibly in the external appearance of Nassau are the violent contrasts it presents to the eye. Nothing is subduehoroughfares. The irrepressible negro asserts himself immensely at Nassau. He seeks, and not altogether in vain, to unite the greatest possieared that she would be obliged to unload a portion of her cargo at Nassau, and thus be detained at that port for several weeks. The news fro