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The slave of Dr. Rich. In the autumn of 1828, Dr. Rich of Maryland came to Philadelphia with his wife, who was the daughter of an Episcopal clergyman in that city, by the name of Wiltbank. She brought a slave to wait upon her, intending to rema
s reflection, she said, Then there is nothing left for me to do but to run away; for I am determined never to go back to Maryland.
Friend Hopper inquired whether she thought it would be right to leave her mistress without any one to attend upon he gain assured that she was not; and they fell into some general discourse on the subject of slavery.
Suppose you came to Maryland and lost your horse, said the Doctor.
If you called upon me, and I told you that I knew where he was, but would not inf duced them both.
In 1801, a sober industrious family of free colored people, living in Pennsylvania on the borders of Maryland, were attacked in the night by a band of kidnappers.
The parents were aged, and needed the services of their children f