Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Cambridge of eighteen hundred and ninety-six: a picture of the city and its industries fifty years after its incorporation (ed. Arthur Gilman).
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confidence of his committee, the schools, and the public.
It is usually understood that the first superintendent of schools in Massachusetts was appointed in Springfield in 1840.
Cambridge records show, however, that the town warrant of March 17, 1836, contained an article with reference to employing a superintendent of schoolssiah Hayward was accordingly elected superintendent, April 25, 1836, and that his salary was fixed at $250. The office was not kept up long in Cambridge; but in Springfield it was permanent, so that Springfield's claim to priority has a pretty solid basis.
The high school system of Cambridge embraces practically three schools,—tSpringfield's claim to priority has a pretty solid basis.
The high school system of Cambridge embraces practically three schools,—the Cambridge Latin School, under the head mastership of William F. Bradbury, with 14 teachers and 388 pupils; the Cambridge English High School, under the head mastership of Ray Greene Huling, with 21 teachers and 674 pupils; and the Cambridge Manual Training School for Boys, under the superintendency of Charles H. Morse, with 10 r