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[p. 17] Frederic T. Farnsworth (Tufts, 1873), from April 8, 1874, to June 30, 1876. Miss Carrie A. Teele, from September 6, 1875, to June 30, 1876; also, from September 1, 1888. Edward P. Sanborn (Dartmouth, 1876), from September 1, 1876, to April 9, 1877. Leonard J. Manning (Harvard, 1876), from April 16, 1877. Miss Caroline E. Swift, from September 1, 1877. Miss Genevieve Sargent, from September 1, 1881. Stephen Emery (Boston University, 1890), from September, 1890, to June 24, 1892. Miss Annie M. Sawyer (Wellesley, 1889), from September 14, 1891, to June 24, 1892. Miss Josephine E. Bruce, from September 13, 1892. Miss Carrie W. Whitcomb, from September 13, 1892. It will be observed that, except for twenty-three weeks in 1839, no assistant was appointed till May, 1841; also that there was none from August 26, 1849, to April 1, 1851. During this last period, through a desire to raise the standard of fitness for admission, no class was received. Six of the assistants were once members of the school; namely, Miss Sparrell, Miss Gregg, Miss Wellington, Mr. Redman, Miss Barr, and Miss Teele. It will not be deemed invidious if allusion be made to the subsequent history of some of these assistants. Miss Wellington married Mr. Darius Crosby and still resides in town. Miss Gregg continued to teach for many years in Florida and New Jersey. Mr. Redman left teaching to study civil engineering at Harvard College, which profession he followed till 1862, when he enlisted in the Massachusetts 39th, from which he was transferred to the Navy Department as draftsman. After the war he was in business in Washington, D. C., and for nine years preceding his death, in 1888, was an Examiner in the United States Patent Office. Mr. Sumner became a lawyer. Mr. Goreley was for several years an assistant in the Roxbury High School, and afterwards engaged in business in Boston. Miss Leonard left under an engagement for the High
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