ompson and Webb and H. C. Wright swelled the cheering led by Frederick Douglass.
More than twenty years would elapse before the voyager's eye should again behold the pleasant English shores now vanishing behind him. From Halifax on the eleventh
Ms. Nov. 15, 1846. day he pencilled a line to Elizabeth Pease, informing her of the smooth and safe passage, attended, nevertheless, with more than the ordinary discomforts for his overtaxed system.
On December 11, 1846, Mr. Garrison wrote to Geo. W. Benson (Ms.): The Garrisonian ranks are filling up. This morning, dear Helen presented me with a new-comer into this breathing world,—a daughter,—and the finest babe ever yet born in Boston!
On Dec. 19 he informed S. J. May (Ms.) that the little girl had been named Elizabeth Pease.
Wendell Phillips wrote to her namesake on Jan. 31, 1847 (Ms.): Garrison's child is a nice, healthy, dark-eyed little thing, much like his other little one, Helen.
I am glad he has called it E. P., for you will fee