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 beol in a masterly way, and succeeded admirably.
She herself did not teach, but everything regarding the teaching came under her supervision.
As the fees were high, the school was a very select one, and pupils came from different parts of the United States, even from as far west as St. Louis.
It was considered a great privilege to be taught by such a naturalist as Agassiz, and all the girls whose parents could afford it were anxious to join the school.
Of course, the great attraction was Agas