And when the writer remarked that many people thought so who never got there, a singular smile of grim approval passed round the circle, but no further comments were made. This incident has often recurred to the writer鈥檚 mind, as showing the danger to the welfare of the master鈥檚 soul from the possession of absolute power. A man of justice and humanity when in health, is often tempted to become unjust, exacting and exorbitant, in sickness. If, in these circumstances, he is surrounded by inferiors, from whom law and public opinion have taken away the rights of common humanity, how is he tempted to the exercise of the most despotic passions, and, like this unfortunate man, to leave the world with the weight of these awful words upon his head: 鈥淚f ye forgive not men their trespasses, neither will your Father forgive your trespasses.鈥? If the Bible guarantees this right, and sanctions this trade, why should it shock you to see the slave-trader at the communion-table? Do you feel that there is blood on his hands,鈥攖he blood of human hearts, which he has torn asunder? Do you shudder when he touches the communion-bread, and when he drinks the cup which 鈥渨hosoever drinketh unworthily drinketh damnation to himself鈥? But who makes the trader? Do not you? Do you think that the trader鈥檚 profession is a healthy one for the soul? Do you think the scenes with which he must be familiar, and the deeds he must do, in order to keep up an assortment of negroes for your convenience, are such things as Jesus Christ approves? Do you think they tend to promote his growth in grace, and to secure his soul鈥檚 salvation? Or is it so important for you to have assorted negroes that the traders must not only be turned out of good society in this life, but run the risk of going to hell forever, for your accommodation? In his letter to the writer John Garret adds, that after this speech a young man who had served as juryman came across the room, and taking him by the hand, said: 一本道色久久综合爱爱,九色九色综合九色久久 26 And now, O my children, Adam and Eve, look at my old gray hair and at my feeble state, and at my coming from that distant place. Come, come with me, to a place of rest." 1 After this, Adam and Eve continued to stand in the cave, praying and crying, until the morning dawned on them. 3 The cherub then said, "Well." And Gabriel went in and took the incense.