e in the matter.
Then, after more turmoil, when one would have supposed there was a foreign invasion by the noise, and Mr. Smith said he would follow the Committee from the foundation to the pinnacle, the schoolhouse was at last located on land of ier meetings in the school hall, or until the building known as Mystic hall was erected in 1852.
This was done by Mr. T. P. Smith, who was alluded to by Mr. Caldwell in his minority report.
Mr. Smith had purchased the almshouse just vacated by tMr. Smith had purchased the almshouse just vacated by the town, thus adding the old town farm to his extensive domain, which stretched away to the river and on which was the large house in which he lived.
(See Register, Vol.
XI, No. 3, frontispiece, for this and Mystic hall.)
Upon the completion of1880.
Later this building was the home of the famous Mystic Hall Seminary, which was opened subsequent to the death of Mr. Smith by his widow, and which took its name from that of the hall.
During the sixty-three years that have elapsed it has b