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Lee (N.H. : Town).

Report of the superintending school committee of the Town of Lee, N.H. for the year ending (1890-1891) online

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F



a:-' ■■ -^n Smith



i^ — — — ^^'— - ^



ANNUAL REPORTS



OF THE



SELECTMEN AND TREASURER



SCHOOL. BOARD



TOWN OF LEE,



B-OR THE



1891.



NEWMARKET, N. H. :

ADVERTISER PRINTING ESTABLISHMF.NT.
1891.



p



a. - '-I Smith



ANNUAL REPORTS



OF THE



SELECTMEN AND TREASURER



AND



SCHOOL. BOARD



TOWN OF LEE,



rOK THE



1891.



NEWMARKET, N. H. :

ADVERTESKK PEmTING ESTABLISHMENT.
1891,



TOWN OFFICERS



Selectmen,

WILLIAM M. KIRK WOOD.
CHARLES G. DAME.
FRED B. YORK.

Town Clerk,
DANIEL E. PLUMMER.



Treasurer,
SAMUEL W. LANE,

Collector of Taxes,
DANIEL E. PLUMMER.



Auditors,
ISAIAH D. EDGERLY,
ALLEN PLUMMER*

Supervisors,
B. F. LANG,
BERT P. THOMPSON
JOHN M. NOBLE.



*Appoin(Ril



SELECTMEN'S ACCOUNT,

For Year Ending N/Iarch 1, ISQl.



Resident valuation.


$270,314 00




Non-resident valuation,


29,384 00




Total.


$299,698 00




Reduced value.




$1,498 49


Non-resident highway tax,




70 61


Dog tax.




87 00


Collector's list.




$2,406 40


Appropriated as follows:






County tax.


$1,390 65




School tax.


731 50




Dog tax.


87 00




Non-resident highway tax.


70 61




School house tax.


50 00




Raised additional.


76 64








$2,406 40


Highway tax.




$647 86



HIGHWAYS AND BRIDGES

Charles G. Dame
James Buzzell,
Albert Corson^
Frank Corson,
Samuel Corson,
S. H. Bartlett,
Bert P. Thompson,
C. B. Edgerly,
Daniel L. Burley.
H. E. Jenkins,
H. E. Jenkins,
Wm. M. Kirkwood.
Daniel L, Burley,
E. E. Dam«,
Walter D. Smith,
Walter D. Smith,.
J. H. Seavey,
J. S. Jenkins,
J. S. Jer^kins,.
I. G. Sherburne.
Georj^e A. Stackpole,
John W. Hill,
Joseph A. Knight,
J. E. Jenkins,
John Thompson,
John Tliomppon,
John Thompson.
Josiah Durgin,
David S. Bennett,
Wm. M. Kirkwood,.
John F. Gibbs.
Daniel W. Burley,.
H. B. Snell,

A. W. I>avi3,
Wm. M. Kirkwood,
Moses N. Davis,

C. G. & E. E. Dame,
C. G. & E. E. Dame„

B. F. Lang,
Burnham Buzzell,

C. G. & E. E. Dame, stri'nsrt'i' Cor briifge-.



76


3 60


1 20


1 05


75


4 33


I 9S


42 3&


2 00


1 58


4 05


4 00


4 40


12 00


1 50


3 31


15 27


7 20


2 99


17 62


75


4 20


4 20


2 10


1 80


91


1 20


6 53


3 00


13 74


75


8 78


2 62


7 75


2 50


10 66


13 62


3 53


5 10


6 90


17 06



C. G. & E. E. Dame, stringer tor bridge.


$67 54


C. G. & E. E. Dame, plank for bridge.


58 26


I. G. Sherburne, old bill,


5 80


0. B. Edgerly,


2 00


J. G. Clay,


3 05


B. F. Lang,


2 00


Louis J. Caverno,


90


Caleb Edgerly,


2 77


Wm. O. Tiiompson,


7 44


Samuel Corson,


53


Bradbury C. Davis,


12 00


G. W. Tibbetts, steel plate.


8 00


C F. Thompson, housing machine in 1887-181W).


5 00


E. N. Stack pole.


1 20


D. E. Plummer,


56


S. C. Hardy,


4 93


S. C. ILardy,


I 65


.J. C. Emerson,


I 50


.rohn Ilobbs.


3 00


H. M. Glidden,


3 00


Waller D. Suiith,


5 04


Nehemiah C. Snell,


3 33


G. C. Keniston,


9 00


Louis J. Caverno,


2 40


Edwin F. Lane.


3 15


Edwin F. Lane,


14 20


John W. Hill.


90


S. W. Lane,


8 65


S. E. Demeritt,


1 80


James Bu/.zell.


7 80


Geo. E. Mendura,


I 63


C. A. Pendergast,


35


B. F. Davis.


1 65


B. F. Davis,


3 00


Geo. E, Chesley,


10 02



9513 79



PAUPER ACCOUNT.

Paid Daniel E. Pluniiuer, for Mrs. J. T. Foss, 39 week.s, .§39 11

James M. VVMggln, taking care of Frank Bennett, 8 00

Jan)es M. Wiggin, damage to bed and bedtiing, 12 00

Eben Blaisdell. digging grave for Frank Bennett. 2 00

James M. Wiggin, box for Frank Bennett. 1 00

J. Frank Seavey, goods furnished Frank Bennett, 8 00
Dr. G. E. Osgood, medical attendance on Frank Bennett. 14 30
Wni. M. Kirkwond, boarding and lodging six tramps. 3 00

Fred B. York, boarding and lodging tramp, 50

Josiah Durgin, 1 00

$88 91
SOLDIERS' AID.

Paid Samuel Thompson, 55 weeks, $110 00

Jaiues M. Wiggin, 4 weeks, $2 per week, 8 00

James M. Wiggin, 3 12

A. H. Place & Co., medicine for -lames M. Wiggin, 3 18

D. E. PI' ramer, goods furnished James Wiggin, • 13 00

James M. Wiggin, aid, 9 14

James M. Wiggin, aid, 15 00

James M. Wiggin, aid. 9 00



ABATEMENTS.

1889. Job Clay, I poll, 95c. real estate, $1 71, dog lax,

$1, poor,
Alexis Cameron, poll tax, left town.
Geo. Gladdin, poll tax. too poor to pay,
Wheelright Hoyt, poll tax, left town,
Benton E Lane, poll tax, left town,
Samuel Lamere, poll tax. left town,
. C. L. Sawyer, poll lax, left town,

Richard Mahoney, poll tax, died,
John G. Wilson, poll lax. too poor to pay.
Lorin Fernald. over taxed,

1890. B.^F. Davis, lost 1 horse,

B. F. Lang, abatement on dog,
J. B. Tuttle, abatement on dog.
S. W. Lane, abatement on dog.
D. E. Plummer, abatement on dog.



$170 44



$3 66


95


95


95


95


95


95


95


95


1 12


63


1 00


1 00


1 00


1 00



«17 01



FOK SCHOOLS

Paid Louis H. Snell,

Louis H. Snell,
Louis H. Snell,
Louis H. Snell,
Albert Demeritt,

School house tax. Louis H. Snell,

SCHOOL SUPrLlES
Andrew Manufacturing Co.,
American Book Co.,
American Book Co.,
American Book Co.,
New England News Co.,
Euw. E. Babb.
American Book Co.,
C. D. Thyn-,
American Book Co.,
American Book Co..
Porter & Coates,
L. H. Snell, book labels.
L. H. Snell, 2 quarts ink.
L. H. Snell, express on books,
Harper & Brothers, bill,
A. S. Barnes & Co.,

C. D. Thyng,
Harper & Brothers,
American Book Co.,
George S. Perry,
Lee & Shepard,

E. B. Lane,

Porter & Coates,

George S. Perry,

Porter & Coates,

George F. King & Merrill.

Seash, Shewell & Sanborn.

Van Antwerp, Bragg & Co.,

R. W. Musgrove,

D. Appleton & Co.,
J. B. Lippincott,
C. D. Thyng,

New England News Co..



$200 00


300 00


350 00


22 37


27 63


$900 00


$50 00


$10 36


32 00


12 87


« 99


4 08


5 51


29


1 60


5 93


4 13


3 35


I 00


1 00


3 77


4 78


8 34


3 20


33 61


2 19


82 54


2 50


2 50


8 06


1 40


18 24


3 06


4 50


7 59


70


45 00


JO 00


2 40


7 53



8



American Book Co.. $ 2 26

American Book Co., 2 19

American Book Co., 5 80

L. H. Snell, express on books, 3 53

Lydia C. Snell. services as clerk, 3 00

Louis II. Snell, old bill, services on School Board, 20 00

Martha E. Buzzell, services on School Board, 18«9, 20 00

Martha E. Buzzell, services on School Board, 1890, 25 00



$334 70



GENERAL EXPENSES.
I'aid E. B. Lane,

F. I. Smith, doctor bill,
Levi T. Wilson, dinners for Selectmen,
E. B. Lane, order book,
Wm. M. Kirkwood, use of pump.

E. B. Lane, check list.
Geo. W. Plumer, dinnei's for Selectmen,

G. E Osgood, M. ])., reporting death,
William Jones, for school house remittance.
King & Merrill, highway surveyor lists,
Wm. M. Kirkwood. Concord, to settle State tax.
G. B. Thompson, services as Supervisor,

B. F. Lang, making and posting check-list.

F. H. Pinkham, printing town reports,
M. N. Lane, services as Supervisor,
Frank C Ryan, fitting wood for Selectmen's room,
D. E. Plumer, recording marriages, deatlis and births,
Wm. M. Kirkwood, going to R(jchester after Vel.

Surgeon,
D. E. Plumer, pf)stage and stationery,

C. G. Dame, wood for Selectmen's room,
Wm. M. Kirkwood. services as Selectman,
Wm. M. Kirkwood, services as Selectman out of Town,
C. G. Dame, services as Selectman,

C. G. Dame, services as Selectman out of Town,
Fred B. York, services as Selectunm,
Fred B. York, two days with County Commissioners,
S. W. l^ane, services as Treasurer,

D. E. Plumnier. services Collecting taxes,
D. E. Plummer, services as Town Clerk,



3 25


11


00




75


1


50


3


00


2


00


1


75




25


1


18


3


00


5


00


8


00


7


00


22


00


6


00


1


0(t


s, 2


50


3


00


1


50


1


50


32 (10


n. 5


00


32


00


3


00


32 00


6


00


30 00


40


00


20


no



$285 18



DAMAGE DONE BY DOGS




Daniel Furber,


$ 6 00


William Jones,


5 00


G. C. Keniston,


12 00


C. E. Thuinpson,


25 00


J. S. Jenkins,


5 00


J. B. Tuttle.


17 00


I. G. Sherburne,


6 00



$75 00

Gave ordei's on Treasurer for the following damage done
by dogs in 1890.

R. A. Thompson, $16 00

C. E. Thompson, 5 00

Fred B. York, 6 00

Daniel Furber, 15 00

John W. Hill, 9 00

John G. Hobbs, 12 00

Robert Dalton. 12 00



$81 00



RECAPITULATION

Highways and bridges, f 613 70

School money. 900 00

School house tax. 50 00

Soldier's aid, 170 44

Paupers, 88 91

General expenses, 618 70

School house remittaode, 1 18

Abatements. 17 01

Damage done by dogs, 75 00

t3,434 94



10
TREASURER'S REPORT.



RECEIPTS.
Amount in Treasury, March 1, 1890,
Received of D. E. Plummer, on list of 1889,

on list of 1890,
State of New Hampshire, railroad tax
" " *' Savings Bank tax

" " " literary fund,

S. E. Deraeritt, treasure of School house

Building Committee,
County of Strafford, support of soldier



EXPENDITURES
Paid orders drawn by the Selectmen,

State tax,

County tax,
Cash on hand to balance.



$1,702 83


661 55


1,934 96


426 96


:. 1.300 73


113 42


95 00


110 00


$6,345 44


«2.434 95


1,045 00


1,390 65


1,474 84


$6,345 44



,?



u



STATEMENT OF ASSETS AND LIABILITIES.

ASSETS.

Due from D. E. Plumuier, on list 1889,
on list 1890.
Cash in Treasury. March 1. 1891.

T,I ABILITIES

Orders drawn for damage by dogs.
Due school district, town of Lee,
Due school house tax, remittance,

Amount of surplus.
Due from General Government,
Settled the foregoing account as above stated.

SAMUEL W. LANE, Treasurer.

WILLIAM M. KIRKWOOD, > Se/ecirnen
CHARLES G. DAME, > of

FRED B. YORK, ^ Lee.

March I, 1891.
We, the undersigned. Auditors of the Town of Lee, have ex-
amined the foregoing account, and find it correctly reckoned, with
djorresponding vouchers.



$ 46 32




471 44




1,474 84






$1,992 60




$ 81 00




1,295 00




78 64






$1,454 64






537 9C




739 00



ISAIAH D. EDGERLY,
ALLEN PLUMER,



Auditors.



OF THE

SCHOOL BOARD OF LEE

FOK THE

Year Ending IVLarch 1, 1891.



To the parents and giiardians of our children, and to those
who pay taxes for the support of our Public Schools, the School
Board beg leave to submit the folhjwing report.

We all know too well, that the past five years have been t(»
many of us, outside of the school room, trying times ; but as
there is always more or less trouble in connection with schools,
we can congratulate ourselves that, while there has been some
excitement outside, we think our schools have improved in some
resi^ects. We find on comparing the report three years ago with
our present registers, that in the Turnpike School, those studying
other branches than arithmetic, reading, spelling and penmanship,
compare with the numbers given then as follows: In 1887 the
greatest number in geography, 17, now 21 ; in grammar, 10, now
18; in physiology, 3, now 12; in history, 1, now 18. The per-
centage of daily attendance is greater. The number of visitors
has increased, and we may add, the wages paid teachers ate
higher. At South Lee there is not so much difference in the num-
ber studying the various branches, but there has been more visi-
tors than heretofore.

We can truly say that all our teachers have been faithful.
We do not u)ean that any one has done everything better than any
other teacher would have done in the same place; but he or shi-
has done something better than we who have been looking on



13



could have done ourselves, even if we do think we should have
done some things differently, as we no doubt should according as
our qualifications and dispositions differ. With a teacher who is
interested in the work, scholars can surely improve, and if there
are any who have not sjjent their time to good advantage, part of
the fault has been in themselves.

While the Turnpike School has had, during the last two
years, four different teachers, the South Lee School has had,
what is commonly considered, the advantage of being under one
experienced teacher dui'ing that time. Under him they have not
only learned their lessons, but have been obliged to speak promptly
and distinctly, which will be a decided advantage to them here-
after. During tlie summer term the beginners in arithmetic re-
ceived a drill in rapid addition, subtraction, multiplication and
division, which was carried on through the year. Often do we
find older scholai's who would be benefited by such work, a few
minutes each day. Considerable attention has been paid to pen-
manship since Mr. IJavis has had charge of the school, and sev-
eral prizes given, so that when the teacher gave the Turnpike
School the opportunity to compete with his school f(jr the prize
for best penmanship, they felt that their chances wei'e small, as
they had not made a specialty of penmanship. But if the Turn-
pike School falls short in some respects, we know that they have
not been idle. Miss Kelsey has been a member of a Normal
School and had taught several terms, so that she came well qual-
ified to till the 2>lace. In arithmetic, the mental work that has
been omitted was taken up, and problems outside of the text
book were given, so that they have been obliged to think, rathei'
than go on blindly by rule. More have studied grammar than
ever before, and we believe that the new text-book given them
will prove better than the old one. A two-book series gives the
beginners something they can understand, while the advanced
book presents the subject in l)etter shape for the older scholars
than it can be if all is combined in one book. U'e considered the
exercises in .syntax, taken up during the winter term, very bene-
ficial ; for a child must not only know when a .sentence sounds
right, as there are few children who constantly hear correct Ian
guage, but must be familiar with the rules. (Jrammar has never
seemed to receive its shaie of attention, but we think that the
classes under Mr. Tuttle made more rapid progress tJian evei-
before.



14



CENTRE.

Owing to the lack of proper accommodations, it is at present
impossible to give entire satisfaction in this section of the town.
The law passed in 1885 says " The said school board of each town
shall provide schools within the limits of said town, at such places
and times as in their judgment shall best subserve the interests
of education, &c." At the same session of the legislature there
was another law passed which reads as follows : " The boards of
education of adjoining towns, cities, or districts, may contract
with each other, or with any academy, seminary, or college, in-
corporated under the laws of the state, for the education of
scholars in such towns, cities or districts, upon such terms and
conditions as they may agree upon." — [Laws of 1885, Chap. 89,
See. 2.] Under this law we have provided for our scholars at Lee
Hook, 10 in all, 7 attending school at Newmarket Plains, 3 at
Packer's Falls. Each member of our school board has visited the
Plains School and we feel that our scholai's there have had as
good advantages as those who have been under teachers hired by
us. We noticed that they had recently been provided with a
reading chart like the ones in our school houses and a belter
globe than we own. The school house was painted last fall. IVIiss
Lewis, the teacher employed for the year, 3U weeks, is a gradduate
of a Normal School, which we consider an advantage to a teacher
suited to the business, as she evidentl}' is.

At Packer's Falls, Durham, we have had the three fi'om Lee
Hook during the year and the Wednesday Hill scholars summer
and winter. We visited the school and were satisfied that the
teacher was interested in the work and would be likely to be suc-
cessful. Th(jse who have sent children there from Lee have as-
sured us that good work was being done. But in the fall thei'e
were 10 scholars at Wednesday Hill and it was decided to run one
term of 10 weeks, in the old school house. Although it may not
be a disadvantage to change teachers occasionally, we do not con-
sider it as well for ihe scholars to attend first one school, then
another, not being in any particular class and often alone. At
Wednesday Hill we find the attendance very good, whole number
10, avei'age 8 ; but the teacher was obliged to record what seemed
to us an unnecessary number of instances of tardiness, taking into
consideration the nearness of all the scholars. There are but five
families and they are all very near the school house. The teacher.



15

Miss Perry, encountered the same obstacles there that other
teachers have found and met them as successfully as those before
her have.

We believe that the law giving us free text-books and sup-
plies will be a benefit, and now that we are very well supplied the
yearly expense will not be great. Every school needs an
Unabridged Dictionary and we hope soon to see them on the
teacher's desks ; but this j-ear as we were obliged to pay out so
much for the regular text-books, it seemed best to wait. We
have made only such changes in text-books as seemed necessary,
considering it a disadvantage to give a scholar a new book unless
we are sure of a better one.

Music has received some attention in our scliools this year,
but they have labored under the disadvantage of having no books.

We wish to call youi attention to a few needed improvements.
At tlie Turnpike school house the children have no suitable play-
ground, (i. L., c. 88, sec. 10. p. 214 : " School house lot may be
enlarged, how. The school board or county commissioners may
enlarge any existing school house lot, so that it shall contain not
exceeding half an acre, upon such petition to them and proceed-
ings thereon as are required to authorize them to determine the
location for a school house." At the Turnpike school house the
ventilation is not such as it should be. There is a hole overhead
that ought to let the warm air out fast enough, but the difficulty
seems to be in admitting fresh air. The only way now is to drop
the windows, which lets the cold air onto somebody. The result
has been colds, in some cases lasting the entire term.

Then there might be an imjjrovement in the manner of light-
ing our school houses. In the afternoon the sun shines on the
books of many scholars and.it is impossible for them to study in
such a light. The only relief is to close the blinds on one side of
the house, which makes it very dark for those sitting on that side-
We would suggest that curtains would provide a shade and not
darken the room.

Under existing circumstances the school board has sometimes
found difficulty in determining what was the I'ight thing to do,
and we hope the time is not far distant when .sonir final arrange-
ment will be made that will be satisfactory.

MARTHA E. BUZZELL. ) Board of
ISAIAH 1). EIWJERLY. \ Kducation .



16



ROLL OF PERFECrr ATTENDANCE.

TuRNi'iKE. — 1st term, Charlie ("averno, Harry A. Davis, Wil-
lie Layn, Bernice Caverno, J]dna Snell. 2d term, Charlie Cav-
erno, Willie Hartshorn, Frank Wiggin, Ada Ellison, Edna Snell,
Lizzie Snell.

South Lee. — 1st term. Emma J. Thompson, Bernice Lang.
2d term, Bernice Lang, Willys Tuttle. 3d terra, Bernice Lang,
Willys Tuttle, Flora Mattox.

Wednesday Hill. — 1st term, Evylyn Jenkins.



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Report of Treasurer of School Board.



Treasurer of School Board, in account with District.

Dr.

Received of Treasurer of town the amount of school

money for 1890, $882 87

balance left over from 1889, 81 58

Received of D. P. Harvey, for tuition of children at

South Lee, 17 weeks, at 25 cents, 4 25

Received of Durham School Board, for tuition of Fanny

Amazeen for 1889-90, 13 20



SI 40



Cf.

TURNPIKE SCHOOL.

1890.
June 27. Paid Edith B. Kelsey,
Nov. 14. Paid Edith B. Kelsey,

1891.
Jan. 30. Paid Olie A. Tuttle,
Feb. 2. Paid I. G. Sherburne, lor wood,
Paid for cleaning school room,
Paid for glass and lock, and setting

same.
Paid for broom,

SOUTH LEE SCHOOL.

1890.

June 13. Paid Andrews Manufacturing Com-
pany, for blackboards,

June 13. Paid for express on blackboards,

June 25. Paid Frank J. Davis,

Nov. 14. Paid Frank J. Davis,

ICov. 14. Paid George W. Warren, for trans-
porting 4 children, 6 weeks,
at $1.33 1-3 per week,

Mov. 14. Haid 1. D. Edgerly, for wood,



$80 00


80


00


81


00


12


62


1


50


1


35




30



$256 77



10


36


1


50


115


00


120


00


8


00


12


00



rjtJ



19



Nov. 14. Paid I. D. Edgerly, labor on.school
i-oom,
1891.
Jan. 28. Paid Frank J. Davis,
Jan. 81. Paid John G. Hobbs, for wood, by
order of I. D. Edgerly,
Paid for broom and crayons.



WEDNESDAY HILL.

. 1890.

Nov. 14. Paid Minerva Perry, $70 00

Nov. 14. Paid J. S. Jenkins, for wood, 2 25



$ 1


00


108


00


9


50




45



LEE HOOK.

1891.

Keb. 13. Paid 1-2 of teacher's wages, 30
weeks, at Jsewrourket Plains
School, $90 00

Ki^b. 18 Paid 1-2 expense for wood, 6 75



$385 81



$72 25



$96 75



1891.
Jan. 28. Paid G. Y. Durgin, tuition of chil-
dren sent to Mr. Bates, 13
weeks, at 25 cents per wnek, 3 25
Paid for school notices, 70

Paid Harry for building fires, 1 60 $5 55

TUITION AT DURHAM.

1891.
l'"eb. 28. Paid Durham School, Board, for
tuition, year ending March,

1890, f59 89
Feb. 28. Paid Durham School Board, for

tuition, 3ear ending March,

1891, ■ 73 14

$133 08



Total paid out, $950 16

Amount left in hands of Treasurer, March 1, 1891 $31 24

LOUIS H. SNELL, Treasurer of School Board.



20



BOOKS AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES.

Treasurer of School Board, in account with Dislncl.

Dr.

1890.
June 2L Received of Treasurer of town, $148 09
Nov. 1. Received of Treasurer of town, 94 88

1891.
Feb. 7. Received of Treasurer of town, 23 73

Received for 1 gi'ammar sold, .50



Gr.
1890.

Apr. 15. Paid Leach, Shewed & Sanborn, .f 4 50

Apr. 15. Paid Lee & Shepherd, 2 50

Apr. 16. Paid J. B. Lippincott Co., 10 00

Apr. 16. Paid King & Merrill, 3 00

Apr. 16. Paid George S. Perry, 12 54

Apr. 23. Paid 1). A. Appleton & Co., 45 00

Apr. 24. Paid P«rter & Coates, 8 00

Apr. 25. Paid V^an Antwerp, Bragg «& Co., 7 59

A2>r. 25. Paid Harper & Brothers, 4 78

Apr. 26. Paid E. B. Lane, 2 50

Apr. 29. Paid C. D. Tliyng, 3 20

Apr. 29. Paid A. S. Barnes, 8 34

May 2. Paid George S. Perry, 1 40

May 3. Paid Porter & Coates, 18 24

May 3. Paid Harper & Brothers, 13 61

Ma}- 29. Paid American Book Company, 2 19


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Online LibraryLee (N.H. : Town)Report of the superintending school committee of the Town of Lee, N.H. for the year ending (1890-1891) → online text (page 1 of 2)