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Delaware. Statistirs, I. 368, 373; I. 474.

Oregon. I. 368; XVII,
Florida. Statistics, I. 367, 374.

Pennsylvania. History of Common Schools, VI, 107,
Georgin. I. 368, 374; II. 477.

555; I. 368, 452 ; II. 541.
Illinois. I. 368, 375; II. 479.

Rhode Island. I. 368, 454; II. 544. Labors of Henry
Indiana. I. 368, 375; II, 480.

Barnard, I. 723.
lowa. I. 368, 374 ; II.

South Carolina. I. 368, 455; II. 553. Marion on
Kansas. XVII.

Free Schools for, XVI. 119.
Kentucky. I. 368, 377; II. 488.

Tennessee. I. 368, 455.
Louisiana. I. 369, 377; II. 473.

Texas. I. 368, 445.
Maine. I. 368, 378; II. 495.

Vermont. I. 368, 466.
Maryland. I. 368, 378.

Virginia. I. 368, 457 ; Gov. Wise on Education, II.
Massachusetts. Doctrine of Free Schools, XV. 15. 557.

Analysis of Horace Moon's Reports, V.623. School West Virginia. XVII.
Superintendence ; Memorial of American Institute Wisconsin. I. 368, 457.
of Instruction, V. 653. Legal Recognition of District of Columbin. XVII.
Teaching as a Profession; Memorial of Worcester Cities. Statistics of Population, I. 479. Gradation
County Teachers' Association, X. 297. I. 368, of Schools for. XV. 316, 309. Reports on, I. 458.
379; II, 499.

Boston: Edward Everett and the Boston Schools, I.
Michigan. I. 368, 447; II. 510.

642. Latin Grammar School of Boston, XII. 529.
Minnesota. I. 368.

Girls in the Public Schools of Boston, XIII. 243.
Mississippi. I, 368, 447.

Dedication of the Everett School House, IX. 633.
Missouri. I. 368, 448.

Report of N. Bishop, I. 458. School Houses in,
Nebraska. XVII.

XVI. 701.
Nevada. XVII.

Chicago High School, by W. H. Wells, III, 531.
New Hampshire. I. 368,448; II. 510.

Retirement of Mr. Wells, XIV. 811.
New Jersey. I. 368, 449; II. 517.

Cincinnati; Woodward High School, IV. 520.
New York. I. 368, 449; II. 518

New York City. Public School Society, XV. 489.
North Carolina. I. 368, 451; II. 527. Schools as Philadelphia High School, by J. S. Hart, I. 93. Report
they were in 1794, XVI, 1.

on Public Schools, I. 465.
Ohio. System of Common Schools, by W.T. Cogge- Providence: Report on, I. 468.
shall, VI. 81, 532; I. 368, 451 ; II, 531.

St. Louis System of Public Instruction, I. 348.

Anhalt. Gymnasiums and Higher Schools, XV. 346. Hesse-Darmstadt. Classical, Renl, Trades, and Higher
Austria. System and Statistics of Secondary Instruc- Female School Systems, XIV. 419.
tion, IX, 598. XVI. 465. XVII. 127.

Holland. Secondary Schools, XIV. 654.
Baden. System of Sec. Instruction, XI. 233-253. Ireland. Endowed Grammar and English Schools,
Bavaria. Secondary Schoo's, VIII. 491-521.

XV. 721.
Belgium. Secondary Schools, VIII. 587.

Mecklenburg. Secondary Schools. XV. 465.
Brunswick. Classical Schools, XV, 456,

Nassau. Secondary Education. II, 445.
Canada. Secondary Schools, XIII. 649.

Norway. Burgher, Real, and Learned Schools, VIII.
Denmark. Outline of System und Statistics, XIV. 301.

Prussia. Statistics of Secondary Instruction, II. 341;
England. Public or Foundation Schools, VIII. 257; IV, 247. Higher Institutions of Berlin, V. 699.

XV. 81. Mr. Sewall's School at Radleigh, IV. Secondary Education, IX, 569.
803. St. Mary's College at Winchester, XVI. 501. Sardinia. Secondary Instruction, III. 518; IV. 37.
St. Paul's School in London, XVI. 667. Eton Saxony. Real and Classical Schools, V. 354; IV.
College, XVII.

25). Secondary Education, IX, 201.
France. Lyceums and Secondary Schools. VI, 294. United States. Historical Development of Incorpora-

Statistics of Secondary Education in 1843, IX. 400. ted Academies, XVI. 403. Stntisties of Acade-
Secondary Instruction under Guizot's Ministry, XI. mies, &c. in 1850, I. 368; Lawrence Academy,
357. Schools of Preparation for the Polytechnic Groton, Mass., I. 49. Williston Seminary, East-
School, XII. 47.

hampton, Mass., II. 173. Norwich Free Academy,
Free Cities. Gymnasiums and Secondary Institutions, Norwich, Conn., II, 665; III, 190. Public High
XV. 339.

School in Chicago, III. 531. Woodward High
Greece. Secondary Schools, Gymnasiums, &c., XII. School in Cincinnati, IV, 520. Phillips Academy,

Andover, Mass., VI, 73. Phillips Academy. Exe-
Hanover. Real Schools and Girls' High School, IV. ter, N. H., VI. 76. Boston Latin School, XII. 529.
250. Secondary Instruction, XV, 753-781.

Public Grammar Schools of Philadelphia, XI.
Hesse-Cassel. Secondary Institutions, XV. 435.


Signification of the term University, IX. 49-56. Sardinia. University Education, IV. 43.
University Honors. VIII, 313.

Saxony. University of Leipsic, V. 362.
• l'orversity Studies and Teaching, Raumer, VII. 201. Scotland. University of Edinburg, IV. 821.
Classical Education. Erasmus' Views, IV. 729. Da- Wurtemburg. University of Tübingen, IX. 57.

vid Cole upon, I. 67. Discussion before the Amer- United States. Characteristics of American Colleges,
ican Association, I. 86. S. P. Bates, XV. 155. by C. C. Felton, IX, 122.
Speaking and Writing Latin, Raumer, VII, 471. Improvements Practicable in American Colleges, by
College Education and Self-Education, IV, 262. F. A. P. Barnard. I. 175, 269.
Prayers in Colleges, by F. D. Huntington, IV. 23. Consolidation and other Modifications of American
College Code of Honor, by Horace Mann, III, 65. Colleges, by Alonzo Potter, I. 471.
Authorities upon the History of Universities, and An American University, by B. A. Gould, II. 265-

Academical Degrees. II, 747; VII, 49; IX, 56. 293. By A. D. Bache, I. 477. By an Alabumian,
Caosda. University and Colleges of Upper And III. 213. Discussion, I. 86.

Lower Canada, II. 728; VII, 188; XIII. 649. Society for the Promotion of Collegiate and Theolog-
England. Government Grants in 1856, II. 348. Ox- ical Education at the West, I. 235; XV. 261.

ford Commemoration, II. 234. Expenses in Eton Statistics of New England Colleges in 1855-6, I. 405.
College in 1580, IV. 259. University for Legal Harvard University. History, IX. 129. Grants and

Education, I. 386. Working Men's College, I. 389. Donations to, IX, 139–165. Progress under Pres.
France. University and Colleges, VI. 296.

Felton, X. 293. Museum of Zoology, IX. 613.
Germany. German Universities in the Sixteenth Cen- Yale Colege. History, V. 541-566. Elibu Yale, V.

tury, froin Raumer, V. 535. History of German 715. List of Deceased Benefactors, X. 693. De.
C'niversities, from Raumer, VI. 9-65; VII. 47-152. partment of Philosophy and the Arts, I. 459, In-
Sudent Societies in German Universities, VII. 160. fluence of, by F. A. P. Barnard, V. 723; by W.
Essays on the Improvement of German Universities, B. Sprague, X. 681.

from Raumer, VII. 200-251. Statistics, I. 401. Illinois College. History, I. 225.
Greece. The Othu University, XII. 591.

Transylvania University, Kentucky, III, 217.
Holland. Condition of the Uuiversitjes, I. 397. Cumberland University, Tennessee ; History, IV. 765.
Ireland. Queen's Colleges and University, IX, 579. University Convocation of New York. XV, 502.
Prussia. Receipts and Expend. of Universities, II. 338. St. John's College, Maryland, Charter, XVI. 549.
Russia. Universities, I. 38).

Report on Reorganization, XVI. 539.

Democratie Tendencies of Science, D. Olmsted, I. 164. Drawing; Report of a French Commission, II, 419.
Progress of Science in the United States, I. 641. Art Education, by Miss M. A. Dwight, II, 409–587 ;
Science and Scientific Schools, by J. D. Dana, II, 349. III, 467 ; IV, 191; V. 305.
Schools of Science and Art, X. 216.

On a Cellege of Architecture, by D. B. Reid, II, 629.
Physical Science. By H. J. Anderson, I, 515-532. Dudley Observatory, II. 593. Uses of Astronomy,
Scientific Schools in Europe, by D. C. Gilman, I. 315. by E. Everett, II, 605-628.
Department of Science and Art, Eng., II, 233, 715. United States Coast Survey, I, 103.
Higher Special Schools of Science and Literature in Geological Hall and Agricultural Rooms of New
France, by D. C. Gilman, II, 93.

York, IV. 785.
Special Instruction in Science and Art in France, British Museum, VIII. 314. British Museum of
IX, 405.

Practical Geology, VI. 239. Museum of Compara-
Polytechnic Schools. At Paris, VIII. 661 ; XII. tive Zoology at Harvard, IX, 633. Educational
51-130. Le Verrier's Report upon Mathematicul Uses of Museums, by Prof. E. Forbes, IV. 785.
Study preparatory to the Polytechnic School of Institute of Ayriculture and Forestry at Hohenheim,
Paris, I. 533-530; II. 177-192. Conditions for VIII, 564. At Tharand, Saxony, IV, 797.
Admission, XIII. 678. Polytechnic Institute at Agricultural Education in France, VIII, 545-563.
Vienna, VIII. 670. Polytechnic School at Carls- In Ireland, VIII, 567-580.
ruhe, XI. 209. Polytechnic School at Zürich, XI, Plan of Agricultural School, by J. A. Porter, I. 329.
218. Polytechnic Schools of Bavaria, VIII, 510. Hartlib's Plan of a College of Husbandry, XI, 191.
Russia. Schools of Special Instruction, I. 382. Mechanics' Institutes in England, I. 388; II. 712.
Lawrence Scientific School at Cambridge, I. 216. Plan of a Trade School, by Sir W. Pelty, 1647, XI, 199.
Scientific Department in Yale College, I, 359. Industrial Training of Poor, X, 81. Industrial Schools
Cooper Scientific Union, New York, I. 652; IV. 526. in England, I. 653. Ireland, I, 545. Belgium, I.
Industrial School at Chemnitz, III, 252; IV. 798. 384 ; VIII, 588. Bavaria, VIII, 510. Nassau, II.
School of Mines at Freyburg, Saxony, IX, 167. 446. Saxony, IV, 252, 798. Wurtemburg, IV, 799.


Physical and Military Exercises in Public Schools a 659. Report of Visitors, 1863, XIII, 661; XV.

National Necessity, by E. L. Molineux. XI. 513. 51. On the Conditions for Admission, by H. Bur-
Military Schools and Education in England, IV, 808; nard, XIV, 103-127. Military Academy at Nor-

XIV. 5:23. France, I. 6:26; XII. 7-274. Hol- wich, Vt., XIII, 65. Eagleswood Military Acad-
land, XIV. 241. Prussin, XII. 275-399; VIII. emy, at Perth Amboy, N. J., XIII, 471.
437. Russia, I. 383; XIV, 503. Switzerland, Naval and Navigation Schools in England, XIV.
XIII. 689-710. Sardinia, XIII. 455. Austria, 627; XV, 65.
XIII, 409-446, 711. Persia, II. 727.

French Naval School at Brest, XII, 263.
United States ; Militury Academy al West Point, United Sintes Naval Academy; Report of Visitors,

XIII, 17-48. Regulations for Admission, XIII, 1864, XV, 17-50.

Education & Preventive of Misery and Crime, by E. Agricultural Reform Schools in Belgium and France,
C. Tainsch, X. 17.

HII. 621-736.
Crimes of Children and their Prevention. I, 345. Agricultural Colonies of France, particularly Mettray,
Publications on Reformatory Education, III, 812. I. 609; III. 653.
Family Training and Agricultural Labor in Reforma- Reformatory Education in the United States, IV. 824;
tory Education, I. 609-624.

Statistics of Suate and City Reform Schools in the
Crime, Pauperism, nnd Education in G. Brit., VI. 311. United States, III. 811; VIII, 339.
Preventive and Reformatory Education, III, 561-818. State Industrial School for Gerls, at Lancaster, Mass.,

Reform Schools in England, III. 753. In Ireland, IV. 359; XVI, 652.
III. 807. In Scotland, HII. 801. Ja France, III, Mode of Improving Factory Population, VIII.
653. In Holland, III. 619. In Italy, III, 580. 305.
In Switzerland, III, 591.

Special Training of Women for Social Employments,
Reformatory Establishment of Dusseltha Abbey, III, 485.
Prussia, II. 231.

International Philanthropic Congress at Brussels, II,
Prison for Juvenile Criminals, Isle of Wight, III, 19. 236; III, 231.
Wichern and the Rauhe Haus, III, 5, 10, 603 ; IV, Industrinl Training of the Poor, I. 384, 635; II, 446;

III. 585; IV, 252, 798; X, 81.

Statistics of the Deaf, Dumb, Blind, Insane, and Account of Laura Bridgman, by S. G. Howe, IV. 383.
Idiotic in the U. s. in 1850, I. 650.

Idiots and Institutions for their Training, by L. P.
Statistics of the Deaf and Dumb Institutions in the Brockett. I, 593.
United States, I, 444.

Origin of Treatment and Training of Idiots, by E.
American Asylum for the Deaf and Dumb, I. 440. Seguin. II, 145.
N. Y. Institotion for the Deaf and Damb, III. 347. New York Asylum for Imbeciles at Syracuse. IV, 416.
Institutions and Instruction for the Blind, by L. P. Butler Hospital for the Insane, at Providence, R. I.,
Brockett, IV. 127.

III. 309.
Valentine Haüy and the Instruction of the Blind, III. Insanity as the Result of Misdirected Education, by
177; IV, 130.

E. Jarvis, IV, 591.

Thoughts on Religion and Public Schools, by George Moral Education, by W. Russell, IX, 19-48; Fellen-
Burgess, II, 562.

berg. III. 595; Kriisi, V. 193; Lalor. XVI. 48;
Christianity in Educntion, from Raumer. VIII. 216. Locke, XI, 473 ; XIII, 548; Spencer, XI. 496.
Religious Instruction, from Raumer, VII, 401. Aphorisms on Religious and Moral Training, X. 166;
Religious and Moral Instruction in Public Schools ; XII. 407.

Discussion by the American Association, II, 153. Prayers in Colleges, by F. D. Huntington, IV, 23.
Importance and Methods of Moral Training, by G. F. Catholic Educational Establishments in the United
Thayer, III. 71.

States, II, 435.
Best Methods of Moral Teaching, by C. Brooks, I. 336. The Hieronymians; from Raumer, IV, 622.
Moral and Mental Discipline, by Z. Richards, I, Jesuits and their Schools, XIV, 455-482.


Raumer, V, 213; VI. 615.
Formation of Moral Character, the Main Object of The Christian Brothers, (Freres Chrétiens,) ,
Schools, by M. F. Cowdery, XVI, 353.


Aphorisms upon Female Education, XIII, 232. Girls in the Public Schools of Boston, XW, 243.
Views of German Authorities, XIII, 495.

Female Colleges in the State of Ohio, XII, 267.
St. Jerome-Letter to Læta on the Education of her New York Grammar School for Girls, I. 408. Packer
Daughter, V, 593.

Colleginte Institute for Girls, I. 579. Young Ladies'
E. Everett, Female Education, IX, 635; XII. 721. High School, Providence, R. I., V. 14. Troy Fe-
Education of Girls, from Raumer, X, 227, 613. male Seminary, VI, 145. Mt. Holyoke Female
Mental Education of Women, by C. McKeen, I. 567. Seminary, X. 670. Bailey's Young Ladies' High
Training of Women for Social Employments, III, 485. School, Boston, XII. 435. Ohio Female College,
Sisters of Charity—Mrs. Jameson. III, 495.

College Hill, XIII. 503. Girls' High School,
Female Adult Education in Ireland, I, 634.

Charleston, S. C., XIII, 620. Vassar College, XI.
School for Girls in Paris, I. 394.

55. XVII.

Aphorisms and Suggestions upon Physical Training, Physical and Military Exercises in Schools a National
VIII. 75.

Necessity, by E. L. Molineux, XI. 513.
Physical Education; by Raumer, VIII, 185. By Pluys, Pastimes, and Holidays of Children, by Horace

Locke, XI, 462. By Lalor, XVI, 34. By Spen- Bushnell, XIII. 93.
cer, XI. 485.

Progressive Development of Physical Culture in the
Health of Teachers, by Miss C. E. Beecher, II, 399. United States, XV, 231.
Physical Exercises, by S. W. Mason, XIV. 61. Military Gymnastic School at Vincennes, France,
New Gymnastics, by Dio Lewis, XI. 531 ; XII. 665. XII, 265.

Hints on Reading; Selections from Authors, by T. H. Lyceums, Mechanics' Institutes and Libraries in Eng-
Vail, II. 215.

land, I. 388; II, 712; III, 241-272.
Advice to Students and Young Men on Education, Stutistics of Libraries in Europe, I, 370; II. 214. In

Studies, and Conduct, XV. 377; XVI. 187, 216, the United States in 1850, I. 369.

Libraries for Tenchers in France, XIII, 293. Econ-
Pestalozzi- Address on Christmas Eve, VII. 701. On omic Library, England, III, 271.

New Year's, VII, 712. Paternal Instructions, Astor Library., I, 648. Boston Public Library, II,
VII, 722

203; VII, 252. Baltimore Public Library, III,
Home Education ; Labors of Rev. W. Burton. II. 333. 226. Worcester Free Public Library, XIII, 606.
College and Self-education, by D. Masson, IV, 262. Providence Atheneum, III, 308. Lawrence Li-
Lowell Lectures, V. 439.

brary for Factory Operatives, I, 649.
Mecbanies' Institutes. VIII. 250.

Management of Libraries-Edward's Library Manual,
Origin of Lyceums, VIII, 249. The American Ly-

II. 210.
ceum, XIV, 535-558.

Books of Reference, VIII, 315.

Association for Educational Purposes, by H. Barnard, American Sunday School Union, XV. 705
XIV, 366; XV, 819.

American Women's Educational Asso., XV, 273.
American Association for the Advancement of Edu- Baltinore County and City Association, XVI. 377.
cation, I. 3-136, 234; XV, 267.

Board of National Popular Education, XV. 271.
American Association for the Advancement of Sci- Boston Associated Instructors of Youth, XV, 527.
ence, III, 147.

British and Foreign School Society, X, 371-159.
American Association for the Supply of Teachers, College Delegates (New England) Association, XVII.
XV. 237.

Guild of Schoolmasters, XV. 337.
American Common School Societv. XV, 247. Home and Colonial Infant and Juvenile Society, IX.
American Education Society, XIV. 367.

American Institute of Instruction, II, 19, 234. Index Literary and Scientific Convention; New York, 1830,

to Lecturers and Subjects, II, 241. Memorial on XV, 221.
State School Superintendence, V, 653. Biographi- National Associations, XV, 237, 823.
cal Sketches of Presidents. XV, 211.

National Association (England) for Promotion of
American Lyceom, XIV. 535.

Social Science, IV, 318.
American School Society. XV. 118.

National Convention and Association of Superintend-
American Social Science Association, XVI. 391. ents of Schools, XVI. 389.

National Organization of Teachers, by W. Russell, Teachers' Conferences and other Modes of Profes-
XIV, 7.

sional Improvement, XIII. 273.
National Teachers' Association; Proceedings, XIV. Western Literary Institute and College of Professional

5-92, 593. Its Nature and Objects, by J. D. Phil- Teachers, XIV, 739.
brick, XIV, 49.

Middlesex County (Conn.) School Association, XIV.
National Society (England) for Promoting the Educa- 397: XV.
tion of the Poor, X. 499-474.

State Teachers' Associations, Educational Societies
National Society of Science, Literature, and Arts, and Conventions-Alabama, XVI, 375. Arkansus,
XV. 61.

XVI, 381. California, XVI, 785. Connecticut,
New York (City) Society of Teachers, XIV, 807; XV, 393. Delaware, XVI. 369. Florida, XVI.

XV. 491. Teachers' Associations, XV. 495. 381. Georgia, XVI, 358. Illinois, XVI. 149.
New York University Convocation, XV, 502.

Indiana, XVI. 765. Iowa, XVI, 745. Kansas,
North-Western Educational Society, XV. 275. XVI. 385. Kentucky, XVI. 352. Louisiana,
Public School Society of New York, XV. 449. . XVI. 382. Maine, XVI. 777. Maryland, XVI.
Society for the Diffusion of Useful Knowledge, XV. 377. Massachusetts, XV, 507. Michigan, XV,

633. Minnesota, XVII. Mississippi, XVI. 381.
Society for Promoting Manual Labor in Literary In- Missouri, XVI, 365. New Hampshire, XVI, 151.
stitutions, XV, 231.

New Jersey, XVI. 729. New York, XVI. 349.
Society for the Promotion of Collegiate and Theolog- 477. North Carolina, XVI, 361. Ohio, VI, 532.

ical Education at the West, I. 235; XV, 261. Oregon, XVI. 383. Pennsylvania, XV, 647.
State Convention of County Superintendents; New Rhode Island, XIV. 559. South Carolina, XVI.
York, XV, 505.

364. Tennessee, XVI. 357. Texas, XVI, 373.
Teachers' Associations in France, XIII, 293. Vermont, XV, 617. Virginia, XVI. 172. Wis-
General Assembly of German Teachers, IV, 258. consin, XIV, 583 ; XVII. District of Colambia,
United Association of Schoolmasters, Eng., III. 262. XVI, 380. West Virginia, XVI, 383.

Philological Contributions, by J. W. Gibbs, II, 198; Books of Reference, VIII. 315.
III. 101–124.

American Text Books-Catalogue of Authors and
English Language in Society and the School, by M. Books, XIII, 209, 401, 626; XIV, 601, 751; XV.
1. Buckbam, XIV. 343.

Study of the Anglo-Saxon, or the Relation of the Educational Literature-Book Notices, I. 415; II.

English to other Languages, by J. S. Hart, I. 33. 256, 737, 739; IV, 261, 272, 831; V, 318; IX,
Dictionary of the English Language ; Requirements 351; XI, 319; XIII, 223, 652; XIV, 400.

in a Lexicographer, by Isaiah Dole, III. 161. Statistics of Newspapers and Periodicals in the
Modern Greek Language, by S. G. Howe, II, 193. United States in 1850, I. 651.
Latin Language, from Raumer, VII, 471.

Educational Periodicals of America, I, 413, 656.
Early Illustrated School Books, XIII, 205. Primers Complete List, XV, 383.

and Hornbooks, VIII, 310. ABC Books and English Educational Journals, I, 414. French, I.
Primers, XII, 593.

413. German, I. 413. Italian, IV, 802.

Defects in School Constructions, IX, 487.

Schools, 718; by J. D. Philbrick, 740; by New York
Principles and Practical Illustrations of School Archi- Public School Society, 750; in Providence, XI,

tecture, by Henry Barnard, IX, 487; X. 695; XI. 583.
563; XII, 701; XIII. 817; XIV, 778; XV. Baltimore Female High School, V, 198; Cincinnati
782; XVI, 701.

Hughes High School, XIII, 623; Boston Latin
District Schools, or for Children of every age. Plan School, XII. 551; Woodward High School, IV.

by H. Mann, IX, 540; by G. B. Emerson, 542, 522 ; Chicago High School, III, 537; High School,
548; by H. Barnard, 550, 553, 555; by R. S. Burt, Hartford, XI, 606; Public High School, Middle-
556; by T. A. Teft, 559; by A. D. Lord, 562; by town, XI. 612; New York Free Academy, XIV.
D. Leach, 563.

788; Providence Public High School, XI. 597;
Primary and Infant Schools. General Principles, X, Norwich Free Academy, II, 696 ; St. Louis High

695. Playground and Appliances, X, 697. School- School, I. 348.
room, by Wilderspein, X, 699; by Chambers, 702; Seminaries for Girls, Packer Collegiate Institute,
by British and Foreign School Society, 705 ; by Brooklyn, I. 581; Richmond Female College, I.
National Society, 706 ; by Committee of Council 231; Public Grammar School for Girls in New
on Education, 710; by Dr. Dick, 714 ; by J. Ken- York, I. 408; Providence Young Ladies' High
dal, 715; by J. W. Ingraham, for Boston Primary School, V. 14; Vassar College, XVII.

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