cent repaid to him. ‘I meant it for thy good,’ said the benevolent Quaker; ‘and I am sorry that I only provoked thee.’
Kane's countenance changed at once, and tears began to flow.
He took the money with many thanks, and was never again heard to swear.
Friend Hopper's benevolence was by no means confined to colored people.
Wherever there was good to be done, his heart and hand were ready.
From various anecdotes in proof of this, I select the following.
Boston, J. P. Jewett and Company; Cleveland, Ohio: Jewett, Proctor and Worthington; London; Low and Company, 1854.
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