This chapter presents the author's letter to Falconbridge about the narrative of two voyages to the River Sierra Leone. In this letter, the author addresses that Mr. Henry Thornton had some business to settle with the directors, part of which was on account of what they were, and yet are indebted to him as the widow of Mr. Falconbridge, for money left in their hands, and for salary due to him when he died. The directors certainly are unacquainted with the circumstances, and the situation of Falconbridge on his first voyage, or they would never be so minute, particularly with his widow, who experienced such unheard of hardships. The author had a right to build some expectations from them, but in place of any, one can find those paragons of virtue and human excellence, unwilling to do the common justice, refusing to pay what is religiously the author's righta little pittance.