MORE TROUBLE IN GRAYSON. The writer, within a week, has seen a fugitive quadroon mother, who had with her two children,鈥攁 boy of ten months, and a girl of three years. Both were surpassingly fair, and uncommonly beautiful. The girl had blue eyes and golden hair. The mother and those children were about to be sold for the division of an estate, which was the reason why she fled. When the mind once becomes familiarized with the process of slavery,鈥攐f enslaving first black, then Indian, then mulatto, then quadroon, and when blue eyes and golden hair are advertised as properties of negroes,鈥攚hat protection will there be for poor white people, especially as under the present fugitive law they can be carried away without a jury trial? 成年片黄色大片网站视频 - 视频 - 在线观看 - 影视资讯 - 品善网 This has held out a strong temptation to men who have had benevolent and laudable objects to carry, and who did not realize the full peril of the slave-system, nor appreciate the moral power of Christian protest against it. When, therefore, cases have arisen where the choice lay between sacrificing what they considered the interests of a good object, or giving up their right of protest, they have generally preferred the latter. The decision has always gone in this way: The slave power will not concede,鈥攚e must. The South says, 鈥淲e will take no religious book that has anti-slavery principles in it.鈥?The Sunday School union drops Mr. Gallaudet鈥檚 History of Joseph. Why? Because they approve of slavery? Not at all. They look upon slavery with horror. What then? 鈥淭he South will not read our books, if we do not do it. They will not give up, and we must. We can do more good by introducing gospel truth with this omission than we can by using our protestant power.鈥?This, probably, was thought and said honestly. The argument is plausible, but the concession is none the less real. The slave power has got the victory, and got it by the very best of men from the very best of motives; and, so that it has the victory, it cares not how it gets it. And although it may be said that the amount in each case of these concessions is in itself but small, yet, when we come to add together all that have been made from time to time by every different denomination, and by every different benevolent organization, the aggregate is truly appalling; and, in consequence of all these united, what are we now reduced to? It was an act of desperation. The king fully appreciated its peril. But the time had long since passed when he could rely upon the ordinary measures of prudence. In despair was his only hope. About three weeks after this sad betrothal, Fritz wrote to his sister Wilhelmina, under date of Berlin, March 24, 1732, as follows: She declared that she would have resigned before had it not been for the calumnies, injustice, and persecution (!) carried on against the Duc d鈥橭rl茅ans; she hoped his return would dispel the clouds; she pictured the grief her pupils would feel, &c., &c.