Keywords: Girl's schools
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Contributed by: L.C. Bates Museum / Good Will-Hinckley Homes
Media: Photographic print
Contributed by: Maine Historical Society and Maine State Museum
Date: circa 1865
Media: Ink and watercolor on paper
Young men and women in the 19th century often went away from home -- sometimes for a few months, sometimes for longer periods -- to attend academies, seminaries, or schools run by individuals. While there, they wrote letters home, reporting on boarding arrangements and coursework undertaken, and inquired about the family at home.
John Bapst High School was dedicated in September 1928 to meet the expanding needs of Roman Catholic education in the Bangor area. The co-educational school operated until 1980, when the diocese closed it due to decreasing enrollment. Since then, it has been a private school known as John Bapst Memorial High School.
Public education has been a part of Maine since Euro-American settlement began to stabilize in the early eighteenth century. But not until the end of the nineteenth century was public education really compulsory in Maine.
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Maine Industrial School for Girls Industrial School for Girls, Winthrop Hill, Hallowell, ca. 1919Item Contributed byHubbard Free Library The…
Farmington High School girls basketball team, 1919 Contributed by Farmington Historical Society Description Group portrait of the 1919…
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