hide Matching Documents

The documents where this entity occurs most often are shown below. Click on a document to open it.

Document Max. Freq Min. Freq
Historic leaves, volume 5, April, 1906 - January, 1907 12 0 Browse Search
View all matching documents...

Your search returned 12 results in 4 document sections:

g of commendation as at the present time. 1829-1830. From the report of Rev. Henry Jackson, secretary of the Board of Trustees for this year, we learn the following facts (concerning Charlestown school affairs):— The schools without the peninsula were taught from nine to eleven months each. At the examination of the primary schools (within the peninsula) 486 children were present out of a total of 580. The first two classes of the grammar schools were publicly examined in the Town Hall, by a special vote of the trustees. It is believed that an annual examination of this character would be exceedingly beneficial and would excite in no small degree a deeper interest in the public schools. Four hundred and eighty-seven pupils were present, although the rolls exhibit 641 names. There are now ten primary and five grammar and writing schools within the Neck, and four common schools beyond the peninsula, making nineteen :schools supported at the public expense, and comprising 1
ed out in after years, and others were planted in various parts of the grounds by Mr. Tufts. The horse-chestnut in the circle in the driveway was planted in 1844 in East Somerville, and transplanted here about 1860. The tulip tree, a gift of John K. Hall, was also removed a little later. A remark made by Mr. Hall that it would always be in blossom the Seventeenth of June was never forgotten. The larch trees, now so straight and tall, illustrate an old proverb, amended, As the twig is un-bentMr. Hall that it would always be in blossom the Seventeenth of June was never forgotten. The larch trees, now so straight and tall, illustrate an old proverb, amended, As the twig is un-bent, the tree is inclined, for one of them was tied to a broomstick when small to make it straight. The apple trees in the lower garden were moved from the grounds of N. E. Fitz on Winter Hill. Old apple trees a few steps up Summer street challenge inquiry. One of them, on what was once the Thomas Brackett place, was brought there, a good-sized tree, in 1852-3 or 4. In the fall of 1847, or the spring of 1848, fruit trees and an elm were set out on Harvard street, at the corner of the wester
troduction to the National Spelling Book, Worcester's Second Book. Second class, Emerson's National Spelling Book, Easy Reader, Worcester's Second Book. First class, the New Testament, Emerson's National Spelling Book, the Analytical Reader, Hall's Geography, Arithmetic Cards. Fourth class, grammar school, the Spelling Book, the Testament, the Analytical Reader, Parley's First Book of Geography. Third class, Beauties of the Bible, Worcester's Epitome of Geography, Worcester's Third Bn a new house erected by the board on a lot belonging to the town. The teachers there have been Mrs. M. H. Dupee and Miss Lydia W. Locke. In October, 1838, a union exhibition of the first classes of the three upper schools was held in the Town Hall. It was a great pleasure to a large audience. Of the three high schools, the Bunker Hill (Neck) is for both sexes. William D. Swan, the principal, goes to Boston, and will be succeeded by Benjamin F. Tweed. The assistant is Miss Charlotte Cu
eth, 21, 46. Gerrald. S., 12. Gerry, Martha J. H., 53. Gilman Estate, 90. Glillen, S., 15. Glines, Jacob, 90. Goddard, N., 13. Goddard, T., 13. Gould's Latin Grammar and Latin Reader. 98. Gould, T., 14. Green, J., 15. Green, General, 57. Greenleaf, P., 15. Greenleaf, T., 15. Griffin, M., 12. Grove Street, Watertown, 9. Gulliver, Lemuel, 22, 46, 50. Hadley, Benjamin, 11. Hager, J., 14. Hager, J., Jr., 14. Haley, M. F., 49. Hall Avenue, 63. Hall house, 63. Hall, John K., 51. Hanover Square, 5. Harrington, C., 11, 74. Harrison, President, 97. Harvard College, 6, 7, 23. Harvard Hall, 6. Harvard School, 82, 94, 95, 96, 99. Harvard Street, 59, 81. Haskell, Albert L., 53. Hastings, Joseph S., 48, 67. Hathern, L., 15. Hawes, Frank Mortimer, 16. 46, 53, 67, 92. Hawes, Mather E., 90. Hawes School, South Boston, 67. Hawkins, Christopher, 11. Hawkins, Guy C., 11, 26, 48, 49, 50, 52, 67, 69, 76. Hawkins, Guy C., Papers, 10-15, 40-45. Haw