aught by Mr. Joshua Bates; in 1852, the English High School, taught by Mr. Thomas Sherwin; and in 1855, the public Latin School, taught by Mr. Francis Gardner.
After spending two years in this last institution, I entered Harvard College in September, 1857.
At the Brimmer, the English High, and the Latin Schools I received Franklin medals.
I also received a Lawrence prize each year of my attendance at the High School, for proficiency either in scientific or the literary department; and in thege, but had not the means.
I consulted my father, and was promised such assistance as he could render.
In December, 1855, I again went back to Pierce Academy, and began the study of Latin and Greek under the tuition of C. C. Burnett.
In September, 1857, I was admitted into Harvard College.
I have been a member of the Institute of 1770, and of the O. K. Where I shall go, or what I shall do, immediately after leaving college, is quite uncertain.
Pardon Almy was the second of the Class t
d his flute, which he could now play very agreeably; and he expected that this, with Henry's singing, would win their bread and lodging on the way. They must have relied upon it considerably, for the entire sum expended on the journey was but nine dollars, most of which was given for a single night's lodging.
They walked up and down Mount Washington without a guide, and reached home in a four days tramp from the summit of the mountain, the last day walking more than forty miles.
In September, 1857, Goodwin made a public profession of his discipleship to Christ, in the Unitarian Church.
There was no pretentious piety about him. He was generally lighthearted and merry, and entered into every interest, whether work or play, with perfect abandon. But the thoroughness of his religious principles were more and more evident; they permeated his whole life, increasing the unselfish thoughtfulness of his conduct at home.
He seemed to us to be almost without fault, though he so seriously