nd complexion excited no suspicion of her being a fugitive slave.
She maintained herself very comfortably by her own industry, and after a time married a light mulatto, who was a very sober industrious man. He was for many years employed by Joshua Humphreys, a ship-carpenter of great respectability in the District of Southwark.
By united industry and frugality they were enabled to build a small house on a lot they had taken on ground rent.
The furniture was simple, but extremely neat, and all. Hopper also attended, with his trusty friend Thomas Harrison.
When the witnesses were examined, her case appeared utterly hopeless; and in private conversation with Friend Hopper she admitted that she was a slave to the man who claimed her. Mr Humphreys, pitying the distress of his honest, industrious workman, offered to advance one hundred dollars toward purchasing her freedom.
But when Isaac T. Hopper and Thomas Harrison attempted to negotiate with the claimant for that purpose, he treate