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844] I first May 29, 1884. saw Wm. L. Garrison and Wendell Phillips in Broadway Tabernacle. Mr. Garrison's eloquence was like to that which Clarendon attributes to Sir Thomas Coventry: He Hist. of r Hubert Stanley), James Russell Lowell testifies: It may interest you to know that I thought Mr. Garrison the most effective speaker among anti-slavery orators. Ms. Nov. 17, 1885, to F. J. G. WhatevLib. 12.26. meeting at the State House, and we felt that the meeting needed a winding — up from Garrison. There were, I think, few set occasions for testing my father's ability as a close debater. Sarah Pugh noted in her diary for Dec. 6, 1853: Spent at the [A. S.] fair [in Philadelphia]. Garrison's speech in the evening pleased every one. An orthodox Friend who came from curiosity to see aback to the sitting-room, crying: Oh, mother, mother! the Devil has come! And no wonder, said Garrison, when told the story; hair 'em scare 'em. It is worth remarking, by the way, since Burleigh wa