>

北京赛车pk10官方网站

时间: 2019年11月09日 04:30 阅读:5243

北京赛车pk10官方网站

2 Then the angel Gabriel went down by God's order to the garden, and told the cherub as God had commanded him. Now, suppose all parents to be as pious and benevolent as Mr. Jones,鈥攁 thing not at all to be hoped for, as things are;鈥攁nd suppose them to try their very best to impress on the child a conviction that all souls are of equal value in the sight of God; that the negro soul is as truly beloved of Christ, and ransomed with his blood, as the master鈥檚; and is there any such thing as making him believe or realize it? Will he believe that that which he sees, every week, advertised with hogs, and horses, and fodder, and cotton-seed, and refuse furniture,鈥攂edsteads, tables and chairs,鈥攊s indeed so divine a thing? We will suppose that the little child knows some pious slave; that he sees him at the communion-table, partaking, in a far-off, solitary manner, of the sacramental bread and wine. He sees his pious father and mother recognize the slave as a Christian brother; they tell him that he is an 鈥渉eir of God, a joint heir with Jesus Christ;鈥?and the next week he sees him advertised in the paper, in company with a lot of hogs, stock and fodder. Can the child possibly believe in what his Christian parents have told him, when he sees this? We have spoken now of only the common advertisements of the paper; but suppose the child to live in some districts of the country, and advertisements of a still more degrading character meet his eye. In the State of Alabama, a newspaper devoted to politics, literature and EDUCATION, has a standing weekly advertisement of which this is a copy: Bolton, Dickins & Co. 北京赛车pk10官方网站 Now, suppose all parents to be as pious and benevolent as Mr. Jones,鈥攁 thing not at all to be hoped for, as things are;鈥攁nd suppose them to try their very best to impress on the child a conviction that all souls are of equal value in the sight of God; that the negro soul is as truly beloved of Christ, and ransomed with his blood, as the master鈥檚; and is there any such thing as making him believe or realize it? Will he believe that that which he sees, every week, advertised with hogs, and horses, and fodder, and cotton-seed, and refuse furniture,鈥攂edsteads, tables and chairs,鈥攊s indeed so divine a thing? We will suppose that the little child knows some pious slave; that he sees him at the communion-table, partaking, in a far-off, solitary manner, of the sacramental bread and wine. He sees his pious father and mother recognize the slave as a Christian brother; they tell him that he is an 鈥渉eir of God, a joint heir with Jesus Christ;鈥?and the next week he sees him advertised in the paper, in company with a lot of hogs, stock and fodder. Can the child possibly believe in what his Christian parents have told him, when he sees this? We have spoken now of only the common advertisements of the paper; but suppose the child to live in some districts of the country, and advertisements of a still more degrading character meet his eye. In the State of Alabama, a newspaper devoted to politics, literature and EDUCATION, has a standing weekly advertisement of which this is a copy: "Doesn't it seem a little foolish to you this morning?" Slavery as It Is, p. 28. It was Doyle, flushed and excited. Now, suppose all parents to be as pious and benevolent as Mr. Jones,鈥攁 thing not at all to be hoped for, as things are;鈥攁nd suppose them to try their very best to impress on the child a conviction that all souls are of equal value in the sight of God; that the negro soul is as truly beloved of Christ, and ransomed with his blood, as the master鈥檚; and is there any such thing as making him believe or realize it? Will he believe that that which he sees, every week, advertised with hogs, and horses, and fodder, and cotton-seed, and refuse furniture,鈥攂edsteads, tables and chairs,鈥攊s indeed so divine a thing? We will suppose that the little child knows some pious slave; that he sees him at the communion-table, partaking, in a far-off, solitary manner, of the sacramental bread and wine. He sees his pious father and mother recognize the slave as a Christian brother; they tell him that he is an 鈥渉eir of God, a joint heir with Jesus Christ;鈥?and the next week he sees him advertised in the paper, in company with a lot of hogs, stock and fodder. Can the child possibly believe in what his Christian parents have told him, when he sees this? We have spoken now of only the common advertisements of the paper; but suppose the child to live in some districts of the country, and advertisements of a still more degrading character meet his eye. In the State of Alabama, a newspaper devoted to politics, literature and EDUCATION, has a standing weekly advertisement of which this is a copy: