In a letter of September 14 occurs a passage about apparent success or non-success in work. She had perhaps comforted herself from time to time with such thoughts as follow. 鈥楧earest Margaret will be much missed. Many, many, both English and Natives, love her.... The Native Christians have quietly subscribed for a shawl for her Mother, as a token of their grateful love. I think the Natives very affectionate. People talk of their being ungrateful; but those who talk so have perhaps never earned their gratitude. If you love them, they love you! They are very sensitive, both to kindness and to unkindness....鈥? belonging to the Estate of F. W. Davie. The arguments which defend slavery must be substantially the same as those which defend despotism of any other kind; and the objections which are to be urged against it are precisely those which can be urged against despotism of any other kind. The customs and practices to which it gives rise are precisely those to which despotisms in all ages have given rise. 鈥淚 have just been reading 鈥楿ncle Tom鈥檚 Cabin, or, Scenes in Lowly Life,鈥?by Mrs. Harriet Beecher Stowe. It found its way to me through the channel of a young student, who purchased it at the North, to read on his homeward passage to New Orleans. He was entirely unacquainted with its character; he was attracted by its title, supposing it might amuse him while travelling. Through his family it was shown to me, as something that I would probably like. I looked at the author鈥檚 name, and said, 鈥極, yes; anything from that lady I will read;鈥?otherwise I should have disregarded a work of fiction without such a title. 超碰人人草_人人碰_人人碰免费视频_人人摸_人人看-在线免费视频 The worst that can be said of it, 'tis rude. Our love for human nature would lead us to add, with sorrow, that all this disinterestedness and kindness was rewarded only by empty praises, such as would be bestowed upon a very fine dog; and Henson indignantly resolved no longer to submit to the injustice. With a degree of prudence, courage and address, which can scarcely find a parallel in any history, he managed, with his wife and two children, to escape into Canada. Here he learned to read, and, by his superior talent and capacity for management, laid the foundation for the fugitive settlement of Dawn, which is understood to be one of the most flourishing in Canada. The sacred poem which closes this chapter was written in the summer of 1871. It appeared in a little volume, called 鈥楬ymns and Poems鈥? by A. L. O. E.