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fer can be seen in a view of the same place and occurrence in the Illustrated National Mirror.
In 1855 came the publication of the History of Medford, by Rev. Charles Brooks, and in this are eight steel engravings.
Medford had then the Daguerreian Rooms of O. R. Wilkinson, not as yet styled a photographer.
His work forms the bWindward than to Leeward, should be glad You would sell mine as You go down the Coast—the barrells may be easily come at between Decks.
The Medford historian (Brooks) said (on p. 436) The gentlemen of Medford have always disclaimed any participation in the slave trade, and, evidently doubtful of the same, makes a half-page quol vessels in the African trade, and for the last twelve (or more) years of his life was a property owner and resident in Medford, passing away in 1790.
Historian Brooks, writing about midway between the time of these papers and the present day, said,
How will the above read in the capital of Liberia two hundred years hence?