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Historic leaves, volume 5, April, 1906 - January, 1907 5 1 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Historic leaves, volume 5, April, 1906 - January, 1907. You can also browse the collection for Lydia W. Locke or search for Lydia W. Locke in all documents.

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mberlin, but now Miss Joanna S. Putnam is in charge. No. 11, in a room near the square, was kept by Miss Crocker, but later by Miss Elizabeth B. Marshall. No. 12, kept by Miss Ann W. Locke, is in the basement of Boylston chapel. No. 13, at the Point, in a room hired of Mr. Ferrin, is kept by Miss Battles. No. 14, at Moulton's Point, established in 1837, is in a new house erected by the board on a lot belonging to the town. The teachers there have been Mrs. M. H. Dupee and Miss Lydia W. Locke. In October, 1838, a union exhibition of the first classes of the three upper schools was held in the Town Hall. It was a great pleasure to a large audience. Of the three high schools, the Bunker Hill (Neck) is for both sexes. William D. Swan, the principal, goes to Boston, and will be succeeded by Benjamin F. Tweed. The assistant is Miss Charlotte Cutter. The Harvard school, on Town Hill, is for girls. The teachers here are Paul Sweetser and Charles Kimball. (His term of
Historic leaves, volume 5, April, 1906 - January, 1907, Charlestown schools after 1825 (Continued.) (search)
ilemon R. Russell, Jr., according to the records. Miss Charlotte Reynolds taught in the Gardner district. She was succeeded by a male teacher, to begin the first Monday in December, and continue four months. A. O. Lindsey, a pupil teacher of the Harvard school, was asked to take the position, at $30 per month. Only a few references to teachers within the peninsula are noted. Lewis B. Munro and John A. Sanborn are made pupil teachers at the Winthrop school, with a salary of $50 each. Lydia W. Locke, of primary school No. 16 is succeeded August 30 by Hannah S. Austin. Previous to this date, Jane M. Burckes, a primary teacher, is mentioned, and later in the year Charlotte Bracket is appointed to primary school No. 21. The number of children in town from four to sixteen on May 1, 1841, was 2,719. The summer vacation was from August 16 to August 30. Teachers of primary schools hereafter are to be allowed $2 per year for building fires, but nothing is to be allowed for sweeping.
t, 56. Knight, C., 15. Knight, Hersina, 18, 19. Knowlton, G., 15. Lake, Alice E., 10. Lampson, E., 14. Lampson, N., 14. Lampson, S., 14. Landers Street, 56. Larkin, A., 14. Latin Grammar School, 20. Latin School, 91. Laurel Street, 57. Lawrence, Rosewell B., 37. Lawrence Street, 81. Lears, Georgia, 53. Lee, General, 87. Libby, Martha E., 53. Liberty Tree, 5. Lindsey, A. O., 99. Littlefield, Joshua, 11. Locke, Ann W., 71, 72, 81, 82. Locke, Irene S., 75. Locke, Lydia W., 99. Locke, Margaret W., 72. Longfellow, H. W., 4, 6, S. Loring, J. W., 15. Lovett, J., 12. Lowell, J. R., 7, 8. Lowell, Mass., 77. Lowell Railroad. 65. Lower Winter Hill Primary, 95. Lower Winter Hill School, 92. Mackintire, Eliah P., 49, 97. Magoon, John C., 11, 92. Magoun, Aaron B., 69, 71, 85, 87. Magoun. John C., 49, 87, 90, 99. Magoun, Nathaniel, 23. Magoun Square, 85, 87. Main Street, 87. Main Street, Medford, 9. Malden, Mass., 9. Mann, George C., 3