could do no harm to inform them that Isaac T. Hopper
was the best adviser of fugitives.
Accordingly, a few hours afterward, the whole colored colony was established in his house; where the genteel-looking mother, and her bright, pretty little children excited a very lively interest in all hearts.
They made their way to Canada
as soon as possible, and the daughter who was left in Philadelphia
, was soon after sent to them.
's resolute resistance to oppression, in every form, never produced any harshness in his manners, or diminished his love of quiet domestic life.
He habitually surrendered himself to pleasant influences, even from events that troubled him at the time, he generally extracted some agreeable incident and soon forgot those of opposite character.
It was quite observable how little he thought of the instances of ingratitude he had met with.
He seldom, if ever, alluded to them, unless reminded by some direct question; but the unfortunate beings who had persevered in reformation, and manifested gratitude, were always uppermost in his thoughts.
Though always pleased to hear that his children were free from pecuniary anxiety, he never desired wealth for them.
The idea of money never seemed to occur to him in connection with their marriages.
It was a cherished wish of his heart to have them united to members of the Society of Friends; yet he