Browsing named entities in Historic leaves, volume 5, April, 1906 - January, 1907. You can also browse the collection for Winter Hill (Wyoming, United States) or search for Winter Hill (Wyoming, United States) in all documents.

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Jackson of the trustees have charge of the Milk Row and Winter Hill schools; that Miss Charlotte Wayne be employed at the fo, was found in rather a languishing condition. No. 6 at Winter hill, under Miss Whipple, was found in a state of improvementthat Miss Whipple be permitted to continue the school at Winter Hill two weeks longer. Voted that the winter schools outsiowered to procure wood for the school at the Neck and at Winter Hill, and that Mr. Kelley perform a like duty for the other o 4, thirty-eight for ward 5, and sixty-seven for ward 6 (Winter Hill). The teachers of these schools received for services asis the opinion of your committee that the schoolhouse at Winter Hill may be made convenient and comfortable by merely placing houses. Miss Susan Ann Warren began the summer term at Winter Hill June 4; the next week Miss Gardner at No. 5, and Miss Aengaged for the Milk Row school, and Joel Pierce for the Winter Hill road. The former was relieved February 5, 1828, on acco
n for this year the fact that the school districts were re-numbered, that at Winter Hill being known henceforth as No. 4, that at Milk Row as No. 5, the one in the A. Russell, Jr., for the West Cambridge Road school; William Sawyer, Jr., for Winter Hill; and Henry C. Allen, of Bridgewater, for Milk Row. All Were to begin the firoved, and appeared well at the examination. Captain Tenney examined No. 4 (Winter Hill). Thirty-five were present out of the fifty-two enrolled. The captain did nlk Row; Ebenezer Smith, Jr., for tile Gardner district; and Moses W. Walker, Winter Hill. Before the end of the term, Mr. Smith had been succeeded by L. W. Stanton, and George W. Brown had charge for two months at Winter Hill. The schools at No. 4 and No. 5 are now allowed to be kept through the entire year. Messrs. Runey andat Milk Row, who was to receive $16 per month; Miss Abby Mead, of Woburn, at Winter Hill; Miss Whittemore, for the Russell district; and Miss Mary W. Jeffurds, for t
to find they have been able to meet the wishes of the inhabitants of the several districts by the reappointment to every school of the former highly acceptable and competent teachers. These are: I. N. Sherman, at Milk Row; Miss Abba Mead, at Winter Hill; Manda (Miranda) Whittemore, at the Russell, and Mary W. Jeffurds at the Gardner districts. Miss Jeffurds is allowed to keep some private scholars not exceeding six, and to receive compensation there from. Messrs. Runey and Hawkins are empowered to attend to the schools outside the Neck, the same as last year. They engage for the winter term Miles Gardner, for the Gardner school; Elliot Valentine, for Winter Hill; and Joseph S. Hastings, for the Russell district. In September Mr. Walker resigned at the Neck, to go to the Hawes school, South Boston, and Amos P. Baker was elected to succeed him. The death of Mr. Baker was reported December 20, and Aaron D. Capen was placed over this school. Through Amos Tufts and David Devens,
ented a practically treeless hill. Early pictures of it show the lines of stone wall which divided the farms, and few or no trees. The last of the walnuts, which gave the name to the hill originally, were cut down by the soldiers encamped on Winter Hill for their log huts and back-logs. Aaron B. Magoun gave to the college in its first year a tree for every student from his nursery on Winter Hill. Otis Curtis, one of the trustees, superintended the planting of most of the trees on the hill, Winter Hill. Otis Curtis, one of the trustees, superintended the planting of most of the trees on the hill, and set out the row of willows on College avenue, towards Medford. Ladies of the Universalist societies in the vicinity of Boston used to have planting bees, with a public celebration and the planting of trees, from time to time. The row of elms set in front of the house of the first president are still standing, though the house has been moved away. Of the tract formerly known as Polly Swamp, a small piece, half an acre or less, remains on Albion street. A few oaks and some underbrush mak
Historic leaves, volume 5, April, 1906 - January, 1907, Charlestown schools after 1825 (Continued.) (search)
ed to Messrs. Forster, Underwood, and Sanborn, who are to ascertain the number of children at Winter Hill. This committee reported in favor of a school on the top of this hill, on certain conditions Estimates were received from various persons on the cost of altering the school buildings in Winter Hill, Prospect Hill, and Milk Row districts, according to the last annual report. The contract waommodation of the primary school. The cumbrous desks have been removed from the Milk Row and Winter Hill schoolhouses, and these have been fitted up for the better accommodation of the primaries. Arimary schools within the peninsula, those outside were numbered as follows:— No. 17—Lower Winter Hill primary. No. 18—Upper Winter Hill primary. No. 19—Prospect Hill primary. No. 20—MilkWinter Hill primary. No. 19—Prospect Hill primary. No. 20—Milk Row primary. The number of scholars enrolled at these schools was 26, 26, 40, 56; the average attendance, 21, 23, 38, and 38, respectively. Throughout the grammar schools on the peninsula