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Radcliffe College. Arthur Gilman, Regent of Radcliffe College. In the year 1643, the Rev. Thomas Weld, ns to the university. I am very truly yours, Arthur Gilman. President Eliot. The writer of the letter hey were, in the order of coming into the scheme, Mrs. Gilman, Mrs. Greenough, Miss Longfellow, Miss Horsford, consideration that had been devoted to the subject by Mr. and Mrs. Gilman, of the hesitation with which the preMrs. Gilman, of the hesitation with which the presentation of the matter to Professor Greenough had been made, nor of the anxiety which they had had lest he mig any one of the ladies, or to their Secretary, Mr. Arthur Gilman, 5 Phillips Place. Mrs. Louis AgassizQuincyncy Street. Mrs. J. B. GreenoughAppian Way. Mrs. Arthur GilmanPhillips Place. Miss Alice M. LongfellowBrattt was that Miss Fay of her own accord called upon Mrs. Gilman to ask if the Annex would not buy her homestead fd better than they can be written or printed that Mrs. Gilman reported the good news. The offer was brought be
ils at present is about one hundred, but it was not at first intended to include so many. Mrs. Arthur Gilman, whose interest in the higher education of women had led her to induce her husband to makend their daughters of various ages to the same teachers, that she relinquished the scheme, and Mr. Gilman took it up. The house on Mason Street was bought for the school, and there it remained untin the school remains a day school, and the residences are real homes. It has been a part of Mr. Gilman's plan to have no instructor living in the residences, so that the pupils and teachers are sepvation which is not to be learned from books. The plan is an expensive one to carry out, but Mr. Gilman's faith that it is the best for the young woman gave him great confidence in it, and experienctheir own peculiar use. In this arrangement lies the special and distinctive feature which Mr. Arthur Gilman, the director of The Cambridge School, emphasizes most particularly. The teachers are sup
the same general lines that have marked its course from the first number, giving it a literary tone, and avoiding sensationalism. Among the contributors to the Tribune during the past eighteen years are numbered the poets Longfellow, Lowell, and Holmes, Thomas Wentworth Higginson, William Winter, Rev. Drs. A. P. Peabody, Alexander McKenzie, and Edward Abbott, Rt. Rev. William Lawrence, D. D., Andrew MacFarland Davis, Professors Charles Eliot Norton, William James, and Albert B. Hart, Arthur Gilman, Caroline F. Orne, Charlotte Fiske Bates, and scores of others almost as well known. The Cambridge News was established by Mr. Daniel A. Buckley in the year 1880. This gentleman has a peculiar individuality and strong convictions, and his paper is mainly the exponent of his personal opinions of public men and their conduct of municipal affairs, which he does not hesitate to advance and maintain in forcible language. By that chance which is often the fate of would-be reformers, the e
An Old-time Society. Arthur Gilman. The Cambridge Humane Society is one of the most venerable institutions that our city can boast. It held its eighty-first annual meeting in November, 1895, having been founded in 1814, apparently by Dr. Abiel Holmes, whose name leads the list of subscribers in the book of records which hawo years of service of Mr. Ramsay is a record that it would be difficult to match in Cambridge. The present officers are: president, Francis J. Child; secretary, Arthur Gilman; treasurer, William Taggard Piper. Mr. Gilman has been secretary for the past sixteen years. Dr. Morrill Wyman has been a member of the society for fiftyMr. Gilman has been secretary for the past sixteen years. Dr. Morrill Wyman has been a member of the society for fifty-five years; Dr. Ramsay had been a member for fifty years at the time of his death; Dr. Palfrey was president for ten years, and there have been many other long terms. The society continues its career of usefulness in a manner but slightly different from that laid down by the founders. It collects annually a certain sum, which
el-Roofed House, The, 43-46. Gardner, Col. Thomas, killed at Bunker Hill, 26. General Court, places of assembling, 2; how formed, 5; adjourned from Boston to Cambridge, 20; proposes to frame a constitution, 27. Gibbs, Dr. Wolcott, 77. Gilman, Arthur, his plan for the collegiate instruction of women, 177,178; Regent of Radcliffe College, 174; opens the Cambridge School for Girls, 214; secretary of the Humane Society, 270. Girls, excluded from early schools, 189, 190. God's Acre,Radcliffe College, why so named, 174, 175; established by the legislature, 175; Dr. Stearns's idea of a college for women in Cambridge, 175; origin of Radcliffe, 176; first plan for the collegiate instruction of women, 176; a house chosen, 177; Mr. Gilman unfolds his plan to President Eliot, 177, 178; Professor Greenough's reception of the scheme, 178: President Eliot willing the experiment should be tried, 178; the committee, 178; Harvard professors approve the scheme, 179; the first announceme