e grammar schools.
This will enable the masters to dispense altogether with monitors, and to see that the younger members of the school receive a proper share of attention.
（Charlotte Cutter was one of these assistants.
Her services at the Neck school began April 17, 1837.) In conclusion, the report says that evidently another school must be established and a building erected.
Such improvements can be made for $2,600, and it is so recommended.
(Signed) Charles Thompson, president; Thomas Brown, Jr., secretary.
The summer schools beyond the Neck, for this season, were under the following instructors: Miss Ann P. Whipple, of the Prospect Hill school; Rachel T. Stevens, of the Milk Row school; Miss Marv B. Gardner, of the Russell school;, Miss Irene S. Locke of the Gardner school; and Miss Sarah M. Burnham, of the Winter Hill school.
Teachers in these schools were informed, through Mr. Underwood, that they were to teach on Wednesday afternoons as heretofore.