en this and the Rail Road Station, the three-story building with the bell on the rear end of the roof-ridge.
Then another of two stories, with door and window, and driveway through to the dock in the rear.
This the writer recognizes as the coal office where he bought his first winter's coal of Luther Angier in 1870, with more pleasure, less money, and better results than present conditions give.
A. L. Rawson, del.
was the delineator of this view from Wilkinson's daguerreotype, and F. T. Stuart, sc.
sculped (i.e. engraved) the steel plate from which it was printed.
The elder Thatcher Magoun's residence, now the Public Library (which has been noted in the Register) is shown, and the same process was followed in it, as also in view of Medford square, which, as it is Medford's civic center, deserves special mention.
Its point of view is at the entrance of Salem street. As we look up High street today we see nothing that is in the picture save the three well-preserved Hall hous