Browsing named entities in Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 3.. You can also browse the collection for Galen James or search for Galen James in all documents.

Your search returned 4 results in 4 document sections:

railroad, and one each at North and Grove streets, where those streets pass over said railroad. Mention should be made of those bridges that once existed in our streets over the Middlesex canal. There was one over the branch canal at Mystic avenue near Swan street, and one each over the main canal at Main street near Summer street, at Winthrop street near West street, at North street at its junction with West, Cotting, and Auburn streets, and at High street at its junction with Boston avenue. The abutments of the bridge over the canal, where crossed by the Boston & Lowell Railroad, may still be seen near the Chemical Works, on Boston avenue in the city of Somerville. Members. Number previously reported, 226. Begien, Henry M. Brown, George E. Bruce, Mrs. F. P. Buss, Charles B. Coburn, Charles F. Fuller, G. S. T. Hollis, Mrs. Mary P. Kennedy, Dr. J. S. Leavitt, Harry B. Montague, Mrs. Hattie B. Start, Mrs. Philena C. Sturtevant, James S.
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 3., Medford Historical Society. (search)
C. H. Morss, C. H. Loomis. Papers and addresses. David H. Brown, Katharine H. Stone, Dr. R. J. P. Goodwin, John Ward Dean, Helen T. Wild, John H. Hooper. Historic Sites. L. L. Dame, W. C. Eddy, Ella L. Burbank, W. H. Cushing, John H. Hooper, Mrs. J. M. G. Plummer, Hetty F. Wait. Genealogy. W. I. Parker, E. Adelaide black, Eliza M. Gill, Ella S. Hinckley, Hetty F. Wait, D. H. Brown, Allston P. Joyce. Heraldry. Benjamin P. Hollis, C. B. Dunham, Dr. J. Hedenberg, F. H. C. Woolley, W. F. Kingman, Dr. J. Edson young. Library and collections. Agnes W. Lincoln, Benjamin F. Fenton, C. B. Johnson, H. D. Hall, Ella A. Leighton, Mary E. Sargent, Catherine E. Harlow, Francis A. Wait, Thomas Wright, Abijah Thompson. Members. Number previously reported, 238. Dalrymple, Willard. Fay, Wilton B. Russell, Harriet J. Saville, Geo. W. W. Saville, Helen E. Simpson, James B. Street, Mary B. Thompson, Susan B.
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 3., Report of the School Committee, March, 1836. (search)
rom 4 to 8 East73 South54 West62The ages of the scholars are in the Grammar Schools from 8 to 12 Symmes neighborhood20The ages of the scholars are in the High School from 12 upwards Grammar Schools. East65 Centre62 High School55 — Total431 The Board are happy to observe that the government of the Schools is strict, though it appears to be maintained, by the carefulness of the Instructors, with little or no severity. During the year but two cases of discipline occurred which required the intervention of the Committee. In one instance the refractory scholar, after proper admonition, submitted to authority and returned to his duty. The other offender, yet remaining self-willed and obstinate, is excluded from his school as a solemn warning to others of the miserable consequences of an undutiful and disobedient spirit. All which is respectfully submitted. School Committee. G. James, M. James, C. Stetson, H. A. Smith, John C. Magoun, John P. Clisby, James Wellington
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 3., Report of the School Committee made March 8th 1838. (search)
ing—and harmony of action—which naturaly springs out from early school associations, and attachments. And finaly, it furnishes to every child (be he rich or poor) the requisite knowledge, to enable him to protect his property—maintain his rights. Defend his liberties, and repell the encroachment of anarchy or despotism,—scourges which ever have their origin in ignorance of the people. All which is respectfully submitted By order of the School Committee Medford March 5th. 1838 Galen James, Chairman Report of School ComEe. made to the town Aprl. 1st 1839. Your Committee in the discharge of their duty beg leave respectfuly to Report. That after careful examination of all our public schools, we are happy to state that our system of schools, which, three years ago was a mere matter of theory, and doubtful experiment, is now in the full tide of successful operation,—Improving not the minds only—but the morals—the habits—the manners— and the hearts even, of a