out upon it from the schoolroom.
One window in the house was always filled with flowers and plants.
The father and mother were always affectionately called Pa Bradbury and Ma Bradbury.
The former when digging in the garden was wont to apostrophize the worms he unearthed, much to the amusement of the little folks.
Mrs. Bradbu learned at the school when fifteen years of age. A boarding school girl who can't find fault with her teachers or food is an anomaly.
This one recalls seeing Pa Bradbury coming down the street with a leg of lamb over his shoulder, the remembrance being intensified because she disliked lamb and wanted turkey as a regular diet.
The following copies of Miss Bradbury's rewards of merit and records of behavior give an idea of her exactness and the influence she strove to impress upon her pupils.
The originals are written on small sized note paper, or cards, in the finest of letters:—
For greatest number of marks of approbation during the