ollowed by another scene of blood, cruelty and confiscation.
Then Cromwell came in; but a change of rulers made no change in the fate of Irel occupy New England and direct the counsels of the United States.
Cromwell began his career in Ireland by promising quarter to the garrison o "can show more strongly the light in which the Irish were held by Cromwell than the correspondence with Henry Cromwell respecting the peoplinHenry Cromwell respecting the peopling of Jamaica from Ireland.
Secretary Thurloe sends to Henry, the Lord- Deputy in Ireland, to inform him that 'a stock of Irish girls and Irisen are wanted for the peopling of Jamaica.'"
The answer of Henry Cromwell is as follows: "Concerning the supply of young men, although we and other accommodations for them." Upon this, Thurloe informs Henry Cromwell that the Council have voted four thousand girls, and as many bo candle by night." In this manner did the Irish live and die under Cromwell, suffering by the sword, famine, pestilence and persecution, behol