ach individual pupil.
Professor Agassiz's School.
The mind reverts at once, when the subject of private schools is mentioned in Cambridge, to that notable one connected with the name of the great Agassiz, which was opened in his residence in 1855 and closed in 1863, during a portion of those years when the professor was stimulating scientific study in a way that no other single master has ever stimulated it in America.
See Scientific Cambridge, by Professor Trowbridge, p. 74.— editor. It is interesting to read of the enthusiasm with which the great teacher entered upon the labor of this school.
It was in the winter of 1855, when his physical energy had been exhausted by work, in order to add to the scant income of his college professorship, that it occurred to his wife and two elder children, now of an age to assist her in such a scheme, that a school for young ladies might be established in the upper part of the new and larger house which Harvard College had just built for h
Comparative statement by decades from 1855 to 1895.
County Tax10,137.781eet known as Osborn's mill.
Twice it was seriously interrupted by fire, once in 1855 and again in 1874.
In the latter year Mr. Seaverns decided to seek larger quartt; Mr. Frank O. Squire, vice-president; and Mr. Fred F. Squire, treasurer.
In 1855 Mr. Squire bought a small tract of land in East Cambridge, on Miller's River, an on which the plant is located has grown from the small piece first purchased in 1855 to include twenty-two acres, of which nearly fourteen are covered by buildings, a during the gold fever, and also to Australia and England.
Even so far back as 1855 steam was introduced into his factory, and the product was increased so that nin