ly delicate and respectful in their treatment of each other as any similar classes in our adult population.
Nevertheless, there were parents who withdrew their daughters from the Auburn High School and the Washington Grammar School, whereupon, in 1846, for reasons of economy, the two schools were united in the Auburn building under the name of the Auburn Grammar and High School.
Thus Elijah Corlett's school was once more under one roof,— partly a grammar school in the old sense, and partly a gers of discipline have been comparatively rare.
It is hoped that teachers will continue to have the countenance of all good men in their endeavors to banish lying, obscenity, profanity, and every other vice and impropriety from the schools.
In 1846, it appears that many schools are too large, and that teachers cannot hear as many lessons as the scholars are able to learn.
Hence idleness, lack of quiet, and lack of discipline.
Eighty or ninety pupils tax a teacher unduly.
its government necessary, 55; its three centres, 55; attempts to divide the town, 55; a more perfect union determined on, 55; acceptance of the charter, 55; communication between the three villages, 55; the sectional idea, 55, 56; its condition in 1846, 56, 57; police department organized, 56; end of volunteer fire companies, 56; a sewer system established, 57; early expenses, 57; expenses in 1895, 58, 59; its finances in 1895, 59; answer to Mr. Bryce's tests, 59; development of the spirit of muambridgeport Savings Bank, 311.
Cambridge Railroad, 396.
Cambridge Royal Arch Chapter, 284.
Cambridge Safe Deposit and Trust Co., 307-309.
Cambridge Savings Bank, 309-311.
Cambridge School for Girls, 214-217.
Cambridge Town, 1750-1846, 14-34.
Cambridge Village, now Newton, 8.
Cambridge Water-Works, 113-118.
Cambridge Wharf Company, 109.
Canals: Broad, 30, 31, 109, 110, 127; West Dock, 30; South Dock, 30; Cross, 30.
Cannon on the Common, 51, 52.
Cantabrigia Club, 2