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Historic leaves, volume 5, April, 1906 - January, 1907 12 0 Browse Search
Historic leaves, volume 7, April, 1908 - January, 1909 4 0 Browse Search
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Miss Elizabeth Gerrish, July 3. About this time Mr. Kelley resigned, and Chester Adams was assigned to his place on committees. At the same meeting it was voted to authorize the treasurer to purchase three maps of the world and three of the United States for the three grammar schools. The outside schools had their usual fall examinations in October. Dr. Hurd was authorized to secure teachers for the winter school in wards 4 and 5. Ira Stickney was engaged for the Milk Row school, and Joel Pierce for the Winter Hill road. The former was relieved February 5, 1828, on account of ill-health, and the latter probably did not serve that season, as the teachers, according to pay-roll, were Philemon R. Russell, Jr., $124, Bowen A. Tufts, $98, and A. G. Hoit, $137.60. Bills approved: Elizabeth D. Gardner, $63.40; Ann E. Whipple, $80; Susan R. Warren, $80; Elizabeth Gerrish, $52.31. In the autumn of 1827 the people at Milk Row were allowed to use their schoolhouse during the recess for
nsula were: W. S. Wiley, of the Gardner school; Levi Russell, of the Russell school: David Curtis, of the Winter Hill; Joel Pierce, of the Milk Row; and Norwood P. Damon, of the Prospect Hill. The three last-named received $35 per month. Evidentlyospect Hill school, Levi (should be Philemon R.) Russell to the Russell school, William R. Bagnall to Gardner Row, and Joel Pierce to the Milk Row school. November 15, 1838, an attempt was made to arrange the boundaries between the Bunker Hill aences. The committee spoke in high terms of the school while under this lady. During the winter the school was under Joel Pierce, with an average of sixty out of eighty scholars. He is an experienced, thorough teacher, very precise in his regulat00 Prospect Hill:— Miss E. P. Whittredge120.00 Amos S. Allen210.00 Milk Row:— Miss S. M. Burnham120.00 Joel Pierce192.50 Russell district:— Clara D. Whittemore96.00 P. R. Russell, Jr120.00 Gardner district:— M. W. J. Evan
4, 5. Old Red Gate, The, 86. Owen, John, 38. Paddock Elms, 4. Paddock, Major, Adino, 4. Paddock's Mall, 4. Page, Jacob, 14. Park Street, 57. Park Street Church, 5. Parker, Benjamin, 14, 15. Parker and Fox's Grammar, 98. Parker, G. A., 76. Parker, John, 16. Parker, L. M., 16. Pearson, E., 15. Permanent Funds of Trustees of Charlestown Schools, 72. Perry, Sarah, 12, 16, 17. Phillips Pasture, 4. Pbipps, J., 13. Phipps, W. C., 13. Phipps, William S., 18. Pierce, —, 51, 52. Pierce, A., 12. Pierce, Charles, 20. Pierce, Toel, 21, 74, 77, 79, 83. Pine Hill, Medford, 30, 38. Pine Island Pond, 61. Pitman Street, 60. Pitts, Samuel, 46. Polly Swamp, 53, 60, 85. Pool, Lot, 16, 22. Pope, Rev. Augustus R., 59. Prescott Street, 81. Preston Road, 56. Primary Schools, 95. Prospect Hill, 65, 73. Prospect Hill District, 74, 92. Prospect Hill Grammar School, 93, 97, 99 Prospect Hill Park, 55. Prospect Hill Primary, 95. Prospect
ting for several reasons; one is that Miss Sarah M. Burnham first appears as the teacher at our old school. This lady had proved her ability while teaching a term at the Russell district in 1836, and again at the Lower Winter Hill School in 1837. Of her first term at Milk Row, the report says that she had seventy scholars enrolled, but the low percentage of attendance (an average of fifty) is lamented. The report speaks in high terms of her efficiency. She was followed that winter by Joel Pierce, an experienced, thorough teacher; very precise in his regulations and mode of teaching. The school numbered eighty scholars. He was the last male teacher to preside over the Milk Row School, and received $192.50. In the spring of 1839 a new teacher, Miss Mary Dodge, was hired to teach at School No. 5. According to recommendations considered the year previous the trustees now made a radical change in the schools without the Neck; the one at Prospect Hill was elevated to the grammar
ville C., 10. Palmer, William D., 18. Passaic, N. J., 15. Partridge, Captain, 64. Patten, Nathaniel, Senor, 89. Penhallow, —, 79. Pennock, Anna Louisa, 24. Pennock, Ellen M., 24. Pennock, Nathan Loveman, 21, 24. Pennock, Peter, 24. Pennock, Phebe (Fellows), 24. Pennock, Salmon Cotton, 24. Perry, Gideon W., 18. Peru, Ill., 13. Petersburg, 2, 7, 11. Philadelphia, 5, 12. Phipps, David, 81, 82, 84. Phipps, Mrs., 31. Pierce, Adaline, 48. Pierce, Eva Adaline, 48. Pierce, Joel, 36. Pierce, Josiah, 48. Pierson, Captain C. L., 3. Pinkham, Horace W., 18. Pitts, James, 84. Pittsburg Landing, 51. Plains Store, 58. Pleasant Memories of Foreign Travel, 38. Pollard, Asa, 22. Poole, Lilla E., 24. Poor, John R., 74, 75, 76. Poplar Spring Church, 6. Port Hudson, 40-61. Pound Lot. Winter Hill Road. 29. Powers, Robert, 18. Precious Stones in Nature, Art, and Literature, 38. Prentice, Henry, 90. Prentice, Thomas, 89. Prentice, Rev., Thomas, 89, 90. P