nue, over what is now Mr. Bartlett's store.
Then Mr. Gilbert Blanchard kept a small grocery store there.
Two of Dr. Gregg's daughters attended Miss Foster's school. . . . In unpleasant weather the doctor would come for them and take all the children to their homes.
One snowy afternoon he came with his big sleigh, loaded it full of children, turned round slowly and tipped us all out, and down the hill we rolled; he, laughing, called out to get in quickly if we wanted a ride. . . .
Mr. Aaron Magoun taught in the brick school house near the Cross street burying ground.
Pupils were admitted when eight years of age, but I know of two who were permitted to enter a year younger.
He was a dear, good man, thoroughly acquainted with his pupils, visiting them often in their homes.
He died May 21, 1899, in the ninety-first year of his age. I called to see him about a year before his death, and was surprised to note so few indications of old age, he coming downstairs without assistance.