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efly Mr. Garrison's utterances on questions which still await their just settlement.
the Freedmen.—As an officer and member of the Executive Committee of the New England branch of the Freedman's Union Commission, Mr. Garrison attended
1868-69. many committee meetings during the closing years of the organization, and occasionall removed by the Court, who directed Messrs. Garrison, May, and Quincy to nominate four persons in their place, and the money finally reached the treasury of the New England branch of the Freedman's Union Commission.
This fresh controversy with old co-laborers was inexpressibly painful to Mr. Garrison, who felt obliged, by the sharverses on Human Equality, supplemental to, and in the style of, Burns's A man's a man for aa that, were written by Mr. Garrison for one of the gatherings of the New England Women's Club, of which he became an honorary member in 1872.
Miscellaneous topics.—Never before had Mr. Garrison been able to address so large a clerical au