ng ladies which was continued for a considerable time.
She was a highly educated lady, and previous to her marriage to Captain Gilchrist had been a teacher in Medford, in the celebrated school of Mrs. Rowson.
Her school soon acquired a wide reputation, and pupils were attracted to it from a great distance.
It was commenced at South Charlestown, but after the death of Captain Gilchrist, in 1827, the family removed to the village and it was continued there.
The school was discontinued about 1833, in consequence of the marriage of her three eldest daughters, from whom she had been accustomed to receive great assistance.
Mrs. Gilchrist, who was born in Woburn, Mass., died in Charlestown, N. H., March 20, 1858, at the age of seventy-four.
Two won their laurels in the dramatic profession.
T. Allston Brown in his History of the American Stage 1733-1870, says Mrs. Bannister was born in Chester, N. H., and that her maiden name was Green.
Records of the New York Stage 1750-1860, by J