deral Consul at Fayal chartered a vessel, and removed the colony back to the New England States.
The gale which was described in the last chapter, did not prove tps captured, made long complaints against the Alabama, when they got back to New England, and I will here give them the benefit of their own stories, that the readerir countrymen were making upon us!
How they had come to sea, bringing their New England cousins with them, to get rid of the draft, and how abhorrent to them the sapet, and a few of our deacons and church-members, who have never been out of New England—all of whom are honest people enough in their wayand some cunning political rascals, who expect to rise into fame and fortune on the negro's back, we, New England people, care nothing about him.
That may be all very true, I would reply; buthaving been cunning enough to wheedle these natural allies of ours into this New England war. They needed gold abroad, with which to pay for arms, and military supp