to Philadelphia, there was a faint rainbow in the east.
He looked lovingly upon it, and said, These clouds seem to have followed us all day, on purpose to make everything more pleasant.
In the course of the same month he accepted an invitation to attend the Anti-Slavery Convention at Norristown, Pennsylvania.
His appearance there was quite an event.
Many friends of the cause, who were strangers to him, were curious to obtain a sight of him, and to hear him address the meeting.
Charles C. Burleigh, in an eloquent letter to the Convention, says: I am glad to hear that Isaac T. Hopper is to be present.
That tried old veteran, with his eye undimmed, his natural strength unabated, his resolute look, and calm determined manner, before which the blustering kidnapper, and the selfimportant oppressor have so often quailed!
With the scars of a hundred battles, and the wreaths of an hundred victories in this glorious warfare.
With his example of half a century's active service in thi