attention, and caused the Massachusetts abolitionists to curtail their labors in the field till after the election.
In New Hampshire it was otherwise, but there an obstacle was encountered domestic to the abolition ranks.
Abby Kelley to W. L. Garrison.
Franklin, N. H., Sept. 26, 1844.
You may not be aware of the fact that we are trying to upturn some of the hard soil of New Hampshire.
F. Douglass, P. Pillsbury, S. S. Foster, John M. Spear, C. L. Remond, W.ips, Mrs. Chapman, and others,—to see all, hear all, and, if it be possible, settle all. We all intend to go up to the convention this month, when I most sincerely trust you will be well, and the Herald difficulty settled.
N. P. Rogers to W. L. Garrison.
Plymouth [N. H.], Nov. 19, 1844.
dear Garrison: The air here so tends to revive me, they will not consent I should return yet to Concord.
I hope this will reach you in season to prevent your riding there in expectation of meeting