aper in his native town of Newburyport, near Haverhill, published in the twelfth number some versesntitled The Exile's departure and signed W., Haverhill, June 1, 1826 ; verses to which the young editor appended this note, If W.
at Haverhill will continue to favour us with pieces as beautiful asyouth should be sent to a better school than Haverhill then afforded.
The elder Whittier did not pce between Garrison and some young ladies in Haverhill who called themselves Inquirers after truth. I. 331.
Garrison wrote after the visit to Haverhill (1833), To see my dear Whittier once more, fhan I, lived three miles from the village of Haverhill, where my father's home was, and was nearly by posting the ledgers of a business man in Haverhill.
Through Garrison he was offered the editorociety!
Would to fortune I could come to Haverhill, before my return to Hartford — but the thinnot see it in print until he had returned to Haverhill.
He wrote about himself thus frankly to M