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COLLECTION Identifier: MC 269

Records of the North Bennet Street Industrial School, 1880-1973


Minutes, reports, correspondence, etc., of North Bennet Street Industrial School (Boston, Mass.), a trade school and settlement house.


  • 1880-1973

Language of Materials

Materials in English.

Access Restrictions:

Access. Collection is open for research with the exception of folders IIAvii.40 and IIBiv.90, which are closed until January 1, 202, and folder IIAix.208, which is closed until January 1, 2025. An appointment is necessary to use any audiovisual material.

Conditions Governing Use

Copyright. Copyright in the papers created by the North Bennet Street Industrial School is held by the President and Fellows of Harvard College for the Schlesinger Library. Copyright in other papers in the collection may be held by their authors, or the authors' heirs or assigns.

Copying. Records may be copied in accordance with the library's usual procedures.


78.63 linear feet (149 file boxes, 33 card file boxes) plus 65 oversize volumes, 1 folio folder, 2 folio+ folders, 2 oversize folders, 1 supersize folder, 2 feet of photographs, 3 motion picture films, 2 reels of microfilm (M-43)

Series I consists of printed reports, most of them annual, 1881-1915, and most of the 19th century records that have survived, mainly Board of Managers' minutes, visitors' books (these continue to 1919), and lists of contributions. These records are distinct from the office files in Series II in being not files but volumes, and from the volumes in Series III and IV in their content, which is either more general or earlier or both. They provide an overview of the School's history during its first four decades. For other 19th century material, see IIAiii, which includes photocopies of deeds and other legal papers; IIAiv for papers on early bequests and trusts; Sloyd publications in IIBi; day nursery records in IIBiv and Series IV; and material removed from scrapbooks in Series VII.

Series II, Office Files, contains the bulk of the records of the School's first century.

The arrangement is somewhat arbitrary, in the sense that the School had no consistent filing scheme; the Schlesinger Library imposed a scheme intended both to reflect the School's work and to make the papers accessible to researchers. The office files were generally arranged in one alphabetical sequence, in a combined correspondence and subject file, with many folder headings that were inconsistent or overlapping. The files were also inconsistent over time: sometimes, but not always, a new alphabetical sequence for correspondence was begun with a new year or some longer period. While they were evidently kept centrally, probably in the Director's office, some files that appear here as subseries (e.g., Insurance, Vocational Guidance and Placement) have at least during some periods actually been kept as separate files at the School.

IIAi. Board of Managers, 1908-1967: Records of the governing bodies of the School (Board, Executive Committee, other Board committees, Corporation) include correspondence, mainly with the Director; lists of Board and committee members; resolutions; reports to the Board by staff; agenda and minutes of, and material for, Board and committee meetings.

IIAii. Staff/Personnel, 1900-1973: A chronological file of personnel records (applications, resignations, recommendations, etc.) is followed by applications for specific positions; files on individual staff members; staff memos, correspondence, and minutes; and files on attendance, payroll, withholding taxes, retirement, and staff pledges to the Greater Boston Community Fund and its successor agencies. There is a small amount of information on volunteers. See also Series V.

IIAiii. Physical Plant, 1900-1963: Plans and maps; copies of deeds, etc. (1736-1968, originals at the School) pertaining to School buildings and camps; correspondence, inventories, etc. on remodelling, repairs, maintenance, utilities, equipment, and supplies, mainly at the School and also for nearby rental properties. For camp building and maintenance, see also IIBv.

IIAiv. Financial, 1884-1966: Records of the Director, bookkeeper, Treasurer; reports for Community Fund and Community Federation (see also IIAvi); various financial data; audits; and files on banks, investments, fund-raising, gifts, bequests, trusts, antique sales, and benefits. Antiques were first sold at the annual sales at the School (1920s) and then at Courtright House, a shop on Beacon Hill in Boston. Benefits are fundraising performances or other events; special events in IIBiv are performances or exhibits by students, not intended to raise money. For ledgers, cash books, etc. see Series III.

IIAv. Insurance, 1905-1969: Inventories, correspondence, and claims. For camp insurance, see also IIBv.

IIAvi. Other Social Agencies, 1910-1972: The bulk of this sub-series consists of reports, correspondence, and other papers pertaining to the School's relations with the Boston Council of Social Agencies, its successor agencies, and the sub-group for settlement houses under its various names. (See also IIAiv and Series III for financial aspects of these relationships.) The rest concerns North End organizations and projects, and other social agencies, notably the National Federation of Settlements.

IIAvii. Government Agencies, 1908-1969: This sub-series documents the School's relations with three levels of government: Boston School Committee and other City departments; Departments of Education and of Public Welfare and other branches of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts; and federal agencies. The last are mainly veterans' agencies (Federal Board for Vocational Education, Veterans' Administration, etc.), with some files on other agencies and on civil defense and other matters during World War II.

IIAviii. History, Publicity, 1881-1972: Along with Series I and VII, this sub-series provides the most basic information about the School's founding, history, purposes, and activities. It includes founding documents; articles and speeches; reports, schedules, and other records on proposed and actual courses and other programs; special studies of the School, its departments, the North End, and Boston; school publications; and publicity efforts, both printed and radio.

IIAix. Correspondence, 1905-1967: Besides mailing lists and form letters, this sub-series consists of various alphabetical and chronological runs of correspondence, more or less as kept by the School, the bulk being the correspondence of Directors George C. Greener and Ernest Jacoby. Correspondents include Board members and officers, contributors, volunteers, purchasers of antiques or items made at the School, et al., and to a lesser extent teachers and students, during or after their time at the School. There is a large correspondence with President Henry Lee Shattuck (#106-109 and #171-178). Some of Greener's correspondence marked "personal" is in #220-239; some of it concerns School business.

IIBi. Industrial Classes, 1890-1968: The industrial or trade classes have always been the core of the School's program. This sub-series includes brochures and course catalogues; files on teacher employment; files on students (attendance, graduation, etc., with temporarily restricted files on a few specific students); cost analyses and other financial data; information on tools, and on exhibitions of School work; plans for records of "prevocational" courses for children; alphabetical file of papers on courses; and material on prospective courses. See also IIAiv and series III for additional financial records, IIAvii for veterans' courses, Series IV for attendance records, and Series VII for brochures.

IIBii. Vocational Guidance and Placement, 1914-1967: Reports and plans for setting up a vocational placement service are followed by notes and other material from courses on guidance given at Harvard University; there are also later reports, files on testing and on various training projects; correspondence; and material on available jobs and on other placement agencies. See series V for card files of applicants, etc.

IIBiii. Industries, 1919-1956: Industries are arranged alphabetically; records include correspondence, financial information, brochures, price lists, etc. Also records of the Industrial Arts Shop and of exhibits and sales not held at the School.

IIBiv. Settlement, 1883-1963: The earliest records in this sub-series concern day nursery pupils (at North Bennet Street Industrial School and two other nurseries) and their families. Records created after the establishment of a settlement department include correspondence, reports, schedules, lists, etc. of Social Service House, Shaw House for Boys, the Social Service Credit Union, Alumni Association, clubs and classes, nursery school, Play School for Habit Training, summer programs (in Boston; out of town programs in IIBv), and special events, including parties, pageants, exhibits, plays, etc.

IIBv. Camps, 1912-1964: Mainly records of Boxford Camp, including purchase of site, records of building and repairs; lists of staff and campers; information for parents; correspondence; financial and other reports. Also similar records of Maplewood Caddy Camp, and a small amount on other camps, including some of those used before the School bought Boxford.

Folders in Series II for which original restrictions have expired were added to the collection in November 2009.

Series III, Financial Volumes, includes cash books, ledgers, special accounts, trial balance and payroll books, and financial records of industrial classes, camps, etc.

Series IV, Class Registers and Attendance Books, includes some of the earliest records of the School, with names of students and attendance information from 1886 to 1966. Most of the registers are arranged alphabetically by class. Those that include several classes are arranged chronologically. All but the first 30 volumes are so slender (and in some cases fragile) that they have been grouped in folders.

Series V consists of card files, arranged first by card size and then according to the sub-series of Series II to which each group of card corresponds. Most correspond either to IIBii, Vocational Guidance and Placement, or IIAii, Personnel/Staff. See inventory for a fuller description of the arrangement.

Series VI, Photographs, arranged by subject.

Series VII consists of items removed from scrapbooks: form letters, flyers, programs, tickets, and other printed materials, and photographs. Scrapbooks containing newsclippings have been microfilmed and returned to the School; discarded; for film, see M-43.


The North Bennet Street Industrial School is located in Boston's North End, long an immigrant neighborhood and since the turn of the century predominantly Italian. In 1879, when No. 39 North Bennet Street housed the Seamen's Friend Society, Mrs. L. E. Caswell rented space there for a sewing room for poor women; a laundry room was added soon after and the establishment called the North Bennet Street Industrial Home. In June 1880 the Home leased the entire building. It gradually added other activities: a cooking school, printing shop, kitchen garden, circulating library, cafe, and others. Probably in 1880, the Home asked Pauline Agassiz (Mrs. Quincy A.) Shaw (1841-1917) to open a day nursery there, as she had elsewhere in Boston; she did so and evidently from then on took an active interest in the Home, so that she has been regarded as the founder of the North Bennet Street Industrial School. In June 1884 the Home's lease expired and Mrs. Shaw and others bought No. 39. During this time the name was changed to its present one. In April 1885 the School was incorporated and the building conveyed to it.

For several decades, beginning in 1885, the School had an arrangement with the Boston School Department under which it taught cooking, sewing, woodworking and other vocational skills to public school pupils; eventually the public schools began teaching these courses themselves, and the School added other trades to its curriculum. North Bennet Street Industrial School also has had after-school classes and both day and evening classes for older people, female and male. In addition, the reports do not generally mention staff by name and none of the correspondence has survived. In 1909 Alvin E. Dodd became director; he was succeeded by George Courtright Greener, who had been assistant director. Greener was a potter from Columbus, Ohio, and was evidently responsible for the School's considerable involvement in crafts and other activities geared to interior and garden design. He himself spent several summers in Europe buying antiques for the School's annual sales, and it is clear from the correspondence that he advised wealthy patrons on home design and took a personal interest in repairs and refinishing of items bought at the School or its Industrial Arts Shop. During his term the School twice, once after each world war, undertook the training of veterans at the expense of the federal government, and also the Depression work relief program mentioned above, in which the School arranged for temporary work for the unemployed, much of it repair or maintenance work at the School or at other social agencies. The bulk of the records at the Schlesinger Library dates from Greener's term as director and the ubiquity of his name in the office files indicates the extent to which he personally managed most of the School's affairs. He was succeeded in 1954 by Ernest Jacoby; who had been his assistant since 1947 and who like Greener took a personal interest in all aspects of the School's management.

Other staff members whose names appear with some frequency are Grace Caldwell, director of the day nursery and then of the Play School for Habit Training; Jenny Swartzman, office manager; Elizabeth Lewis, director of vocational guidance; Norman Franzeim, head of Shaw House and the caddy camps; Eva R. Crane, Head Worker of Social Service House.

The School has had a Board of Managers since its incorporation and the Board has always attracted numerous prominent Bostonians, many of them active well beyond attendance at meetings: serving as teachers, club leaders, or home visitors; organizing benefit performances; pricing antiques and managing the sales; chaperoning or hosting children's outings; serving on visiting committees; advising on building or camp repairs, insurance, investments, and other financial matters.

As is to be expected, the clientele of the School, and even most of the teachers and other staff, are usually only indirectly represented (i.e., in the third person rather than the first or second) in the records, unlike the director, department heads, and Board members. Nevertheless, there is considerable information here on immigrant life in the North End, and even some demographic data on family size, health, welfare assistance, employment, and education. Because of the School's pioneering role, the records are useful for studying the history of vocational education (see Marvin Lazerson, Origins of the Urban School, Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1971) and early childhood education. The School provides relatively early examples of cooperation between a private agency and branches of local, state and federal governments. Correspondence and other papers about formal (Boston Council of Social Agencies) and informal (Monday Lunch Club) contacts between staff members and their counterparts elsewhere provide at least glimpses of local and national networks among professionals in social work and education. From Executive Committee minutes and the extensive correspondence of the directors with Board members and other benefactors of the School one can get a good deal of information about Boston's elite, their social conscience, and their interactions with other social classes in the city. The changes in trades taught at the School and the success or failure of the industries can be seen as a microcosm of economic and technological, as well as educational, change. And, except for the first three decades or so, there is fairly complete documentation of the administration of the School and its work.


  1. Series I. Printed Reports and 19th Century Records. 1-20.
  2. Series II. Office Files.
  3. ___A. Administration
  4. ______i. Board of Managers
  5. ______ii. Personnel/Staff
  6. ______iii. Physical Plant
  7. ______iv. Financial
  8. ______v. Insurance
  9. ______vi. Other Social Agencies
  10. ______vii. Government Agencies
  11. ______viii. History, Publicity
  12. ______ix. Correspondence
  13. ___B. Program
  14. ______i. Industrial Classes
  15. ______ii. Vocational Guidance and Placement
  16. ______iii. Industries
  17. ______iv. Settlement
  18. ______v. Camps
  19. Series III. Financial Records (Volumes).
  20. Series IV. Class Registers and Attendance Books.
  21. Series V. Card files.
  22. Series VI. Photographs and films
  23. Series VII. Scrapbooks

Immediate Source of Acquisition

Accession numbers: 1291, 1331, 1407, 1415, 76-421

The records of the North Bennet Street Industrial School were given to the Schlesinger Library by the School in 1968 and 1976. They were partly processed by Timothy Stroup under two grants (76-73 and 77-123) from the National Historical Publications and Records Commission; processing was completed by Eva Moseley, with the assistance of Peter Webster.


The following items have been removed from the collection. They were donated to the following repositories in 1980:

Schlesinger Library book collection:

  1. Antin, Mary, The Promised Land. Boston, 1912. (Autographed by MA.)
  2. Associated Charities of Boston. A Directory of the Charitable and Beneficent Organizations of Boston..., compiled by The Associated Charities of Boston. 5th ed. Boston, 1907.
  3. Chanler, Mrs. Winthrop, Autumn in the Valley. Boston, 1936.
  4. Family Service Association of America. Information Service. Directory of Member Agencies. 43rd ed. New York, 1952.
  5. Fuller, Raymond G., Child Labor and the Constitution. New York, 1923.
  6. Greater Boston Community Council. Directory of Social Service Resources of Greater Boston, 1947. 13th ed. Boston, 1947.
  7. Harrison, Shelby M., and F. Emerson Andrews, American Foundations for Social Welfare. New York, 1946.
  8. Hasanovitz, Elizabeth, One of Them: Chapters from a Passionate Autobiography. Boston, 1918.
  9. Herzfeld, Elsa G., Family Monographs: The History of Twenty-Four Families Living in the Middle West Side of New York City. New York, 1905.
  10. Kingman, John M., and Edward Sidman, eds., A Manual of Settlement Boys' Work. [Boston] 1935.
  11. National Conference of Social Work. Proceedings of the National Conference of Social Work at the 57th Annual Session Held in Boston, Mass., June 8-14, 1930. Chicago, 1931.
  12. Pacey, Lorene M., ed. Readings in the Development of Settlement Work. New York, 1950.
  13. Seybold, Geneva, comp. American Foundations and Their Fields, IV. New York, 1939.
  14. Seybold, Geneva, comp. American Foundations and Their Fields, V. New York, 1942.
  15. Simkhovitch, Mary Kingsbury. The City Worker's World in America. (American Social Progress Series, 10.) New York, 1917.
  16. Simkhovitch, Mary Kingsbury. The Settlement Primer. Boston, 1926.
  17. Simkhovitch, Mary Kingsbury. The Settlement Primer: A Handbook for Neighborhood Workers. [Boston], 1936.
  18. Spiegel, Allen D., ed. The Mental Health Role of Settlement and Community Centers. Proceedings of a Conference held at Swampscott, Mass., October 23-25, 1963. n.p., [1964].
  19. Wise, Winifred E. Jane Addams of Hull-House: A Biography. New York, 1935.
  20. Woods, Robert A., ed. Americans in Process: A Settlement Study, by Residents and Associates of the South End House. Boston, 1902.
  21. Woods, Robert A., and Albert J. Kennedy, eds. Handbook of Settlements. New York, 1911.
  22. Woods, Robert A., and Albert J. Kennedy. The Settlement Horizon: A National Estimate. New York, 1922.

Harvard College Library Gifts and Exchange Section:

  1. Allen, Frederick J. A Guide to the Study of Occupations, A Select Bibliography of the Common Occupations with Specific References for their Study. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1921.
  2. Barnett, [Dame Henrietta], Canon Barnett: His Life, Work, and Friends, by His Wife. 2 volumes. Boston, 1919.
  3. Barnett, [Dame Henrietta]. Matters That Matter. London, 1930.
  4. Bisland, Elizabeth. The Life and Letters of Lafcadio Hearn, Vol. II. Boston, 1906. Booth, Maud Ballington. Twilight Fairy Tales. New York, 1906.
  5. Deering, Robert Waller, ed. Schiller's Wilhelm Tell. New ed. (Heath's Modern Language Series.) Boston, 1915.
  6. De Quincey, Thomas. Revolt of the Tartars [Flight of a Tartar Tribe]. (Heath's English Classics.) Boston, 1898.
  7. Fisher, Dorothy Canfield. The Montessori Manual. Chicago, 1913.
  8. Herzog, Rudolf. Die Burgkinder. Edited by O.G. Boetzkes. (Heath's Modern Language Series.) Boston, 1917.
  9. Hood, Thomas. The Poetical Works of Thomas Hood, With a Memoir. Vol. I. New York, 1867.
  10. Judge Baker Foundation. Harvey Humphrey Baker: Upbuilder of the Juvenile Court. Boston, n.d.
  11. Knapp, John M., ed. The Universities and the Social Problem: An Account of the University Settlements in East London. London, 1895.
  12. Laselle, Mary A., and Katherine E. Wiley. Vocations for Girls. Boston, 1913.
  13. Leonard, Sterling Andrus, ed. The Atlantic Book of Modern Plays. Boston, 1927.
  14. A Lexicon Abridged from Liddell and Scott's Greek-English Lexicon. 24th ed. Boston, 1894.
  15. Mackay, Constance D'Arcy. The House of the Heart and Other Plays for Children. New York, 1909.
  16. National Association of Finishers of Cotton Fabrics. Report on Uniform Cost Accounting, February, 1917. Boston, 1917.
  17. Peabody, Josephine Preston. Marlowe: A Drama in Five Acts. Boston, 1901.
  18. Peabody, Josephine Preston. The Piper: A Play in Four Acts. Boston, 1911.
  19. Pellew, Chas. E. Dyes and Dyeing. New York, 1913.
  20. Reason, W., ed. University and Social Settlements. London, 1898.
  21. [Scott, Sir Walter], Antiquary. Rob Roy. (Novels and Tales of the Author of Waverley, Vol. V.) Edinburgh, 1822.
  22. [Scott, Sir Walter]. Guy Mannering. (Novels and Tales of the Author of Waverley, Vol. III.) Edinburgh, 1822.
  23. [Scott, Sir Walter]. Waverley. (Novels and Tales of the Author of Waverley, Vol. I.) Edinburgh, 1822.
  24. Scott, Sir Walter. The Poetical Works of Walter Scott. 2 Volumes. New York, 1867.
  25. Shaw, Pauline Agassiz, Tributes Paid her Memory at the Memorial Service held on Easter Sunday, April 8, 1917, at Faneuil Hall. Boston, 1917.
  26. Stawell, Mrs. Rodolph. My Days With the Fairies. New York, n.d.
  27. Stewart, William Rhinelander, comp. The Philanthropic Work of Josephine Shaw Lowell. New York, 1911.
  28. Strickland, Agnes. Lives of the Queens of England. Vol. VIII. Philadelphia, 1857. Woods, Robert A. and Albert J. Kennedy, eds. Handbook of Settlements. New York, 1911.
  29. Wright, Julia McNair. Sea-Side and Way-Side. (Nature Readers, No. 3.) Boston, 1889.

Andover-Harvard Theological Library:

  1. Benevolent Fraternity of Unitarian Churches. 6 annual reports, 1947/48-1965.

Harvard College Library: Fine Arts Library:

  1. A Catalogue of Japanese Color Prints. Exhibited under the Auspices of The Copley Society of Boston, Copley Hall, January 13-18, 1915; and 2 other items.

Harvard College Library: Government Documents Section:

  1. 36 pamphlets

Harvard College Library: Loeb Music Library:

  1. 2 concert programs
  2. 2 pamphlets re: piano tuning

Harvard College Library: Theatre Collection

  1. Theatre and dance programs

Harvard College Library: Theodore Roosevelt Collection:

  1. 2 lecture programs

Boston Public Library: Prints Department:

  1. A. Hugh Fisher: list of works

Boston Public Library:

  1. 2 cartons re: Boston settlement houses, social welfare agencies, etc.

Massachusetts State Library:

  1. 1 envelope of pamphlets by or re: Commonwealth

Peabody Museum of Salem:

  1. 15 mounted photographs of Hemenways in Philippines

Social Welfare History Archives Center, Univ. of Minnesota:

  1. 1 carton of pamphlets, reports, etc., of National Health and Welfare Retirement Association, etc.

Society for the Preservation of New England Antiquities:

  1. Pamphlets, etc. re: interior decoration

American Archives of Factual Film:

  1. Motion picture film re: casting of pipe joints (2 minutes)
  2. Motion picture film re: Play School for Habit Training (?)


  1. Box I-1: I.1-I.12.
  2. Box I-2: I.13-I.20.
  3. Box II-1: IIAi.1-17.
  4. Box II-2: IIAi.18-28.
  5. Box II-3: IIAi.29-38.
  6. Box II-4: IIAi.39-48.
  7. Box II-5: IIAi.49-63.
  8. Box II-6: IIAi.64-80.
  9. Box II-7: IIAii.1-15.
  10. Box II-8: IIAii.16-42.
  11. Box II-9: IIAii.43-61.
  12. Box II-10: IIAii.62-83.
  13. Box II-11: IIAii.84-108.
  14. Box II-12: IIAii.109-129.
  15. Box II-13: IIAii.130-IIAiii.12.
  16. Box II-14: IIAiii.13-IIAiv.5.
  17. Box II-15: IIAiv.6-17.
  18. Box II-16: IIAiv.18-39.
  19. Box II-17: IIAiv.40-48.
  20. Box II-18: IIAiv.49-57.
  21. Box II-19: IIAiv.58-66.
  22. Box II-20: IIAiv.67-78.
  23. Box II-21: IIAiv.79-88.
  24. Box II-22: IIAiv89.-102.
  25. Box II-23: IIAiv.103-115.
  26. Box II-24: IIAiv.116-128.
  27. Box II-25: IIAiv.129-145.
  28. Box II-26: IIAiv.146-159.
  29. Box II-27: IIAiv.160-172.
  30. Box II-28: IIAiv.173-195.
  31. Box II-29: IIAiv.196-213.
  32. Box II-30: IIAiv.214-232.
  33. Box II-31: IIAiv.233-251.
  34. Box II-32: IIAiv.252-262.
  35. Box II-33: IIAiv.263-273.
  36. Box II-34: IIAiv.274-285.
  37. Box II-35: IIAiv.286-293.
  38. Box II-36: IIAiv.294-IIAv.8.
  39. Box II-37: IIAv.9-18.
  40. Box II-38: IIAv.19-vi.9.
  41. Box II-39: IIAvi.10-23.
  42. Box II-40: IIAvi.24-39.
  43. Box II-41: IIAvi.40-51.
  44. Box II-42: IIAvi.52-65.
  45. Box II-43: IIAvi.66-79.
  46. Box II-44: IIAvi.80-95.
  47. Box II-45: IIAvi.96-114.
  48. Box II-46: IIAvi.115-128.
  49. Box II-47: IIAvi.129-148.
  50. Box II-48: IIAvi.149-181.
  51. Box II-49: IIAvi.182-192.
  52. Box II-50: IIAvi.193-IIAvii. 15.
  53. Box II-51: IIAvii.16-29.
  54. Box II-52: IIAvii.30-48.
  55. Box II-53: IIAvii.49-70.
  56. Box II-54: IIAvii.71-IIAviii.18.
  57. Box II-55: IIAviii.19-34.
  58. Box II-56: IIAviii.35v-47.
  59. Box II-57: IIAviii.48-57.
  60. Box II-58: IIAviii.58-73.
  61. Box II-59: IIAix.1-13.
  62. Box II-60: IIAix.14-30.
  63. Box II-61: IIAix.31-42.
  64. Box II-62: IIAix.43-56.
  65. Box II-63: IIAix.57-71.
  66. Box II-64: IIAix.72-86.
  67. Box II-65: IIAix.87-103.
  68. Box II-66: IIAix.104-116.
  69. Box II-67: IIAix.117-136.
  70. Box II-68: IIAix.137-153.
  71. Box II-69: IIAix.154-171.
  72. Box II-70: IIAix.172-183.
  73. Box II-71: IIAix.184-197.
  74. Box II-72: IIAix.198-228.
  75. Box II-73: IIAix.230-243.
  76. Box II-74: IIAix.244-258.
  77. Box II-75: IIAix.260-IIBi.2.
  78. Box II-76: IIBi.3-24.
  79. Box II-77: IIBi.25-46.
  80. Box II-78: IIBi.47-65.
  81. Box II-79: IIBi.66-86.
  82. Box II-80: IIBi.87-97v.
  83. Box II-81: IIBi.98-110.
  84. Box II-82: IIBi.111-122.
  85. Box II-83: IIBi.123-135.
  86. Box II-84: IIBi.136-154.
  87. Box II-85: IIBi.155-164.
  88. Box II-86: IIBi.165-177.
  89. Box II-87: IIBi.178-IIBii.7.
  90. Box II-88: IIBii.8-22.
  91. Box II-89: IIBii.23-40.
  92. Box II-90: IIBii.41-52.
  93. Box II-91: IIBii.53-63.
  94. Box II-92: IIBii.64-73.
  95. Box II-93: IIBii.74-IIBiii.5.
  96. Box II-94: IIBiii.6-17.
  97. Box II-95: IIBiii.18-33.
  98. Box II-96: IIBiii.34-48.
  99. Box II-97: IIBiii.49-63.
  100. Box II-98: IIBiii.64-IIBiv.12.
  101. Box II-99: IIBiv.13-29.
  102. Box II-100: IIBiv.30-44.
  103. Box II-101: IIBiv.45-59.
  104. Box II-102: IIBiv.60-79v.
  105. Box II-103: IIBiv.80-98.
  106. Box II-104: IIBiv.99-111.
  107. Box II-105: IIBiv.112-IIBv.6.
  108. Box II-106: IIBv.7-16.
  109. Box II-107: IIBv.17-23.
  110. Box II-108: IIBv.24-33.
  111. Box II-109: IIBv.34-51.
  112. Box II-110: IIBv.52-64.
  113. Box III-1: 1v-2v.
  114. Box III-2: 3v-5v.
  115. Box III-3: 6v, 25v-27v.
  116. Box III-4: 28v-31v.
  117. Box III-5: 32v-35v.
  118. Box III-6: 36v-41a.
  119. Box III-7: 42-47v.
  120. Box III-8: 48v-55.
  121. Box III-9: 56v-60v, 64v.
  122. Box III-10: 65v-67v.
  123. Box III-11: 68v-70v.
  124. Box III-12: 71v-77v.
  125. Box III-13: 78v-83.
  126. Box III-14: 84-85, 87-90.
  127. Box III-15: 91-93, 100.
  128. Box III-16: 101v-106v.
  129. Box III-17: 107-111.
  130. Box III-18: 112-117.
  131. Box III-19: 122v-128v.
  132. Box III-20: 130v-134.
  133. Box III-21: 135v-139v.
  134. Box III-22: 140v-144.
  135. Box III-23: 145-151v.
  136. Box III-24: 152v-155v.
  137. Box IV-1: 31-38.
  138. Box IV-2: 39-45.
  139. Box IV-3: 46-51.
  140. Box IV-4: 52-57.
  141. Box IV-5: 58-64.
  142. Box IV-6: 65-71.
  143. Box IV-7: 72-84.
  144. Box IV-8: 85-97.
  145. Box IV-9: 98-111.
  146. Box V-1: V-1
  147. Box V-2: V-2
  148. Box V-3: V-3
  149. Box V-4: V-4
  150. Box V-5: V-5
  151. Box V-6: V-6
  152. Box V-7: V-7
  153. Box V-8: V-8
  154. Box V-9: V-9
  155. Box V-10: V-10
  156. Box V-11: V-11
  157. Box V-12: V-12
  158. Box V-13: V-13
  159. Box V-14: V-14
  160. Box V-15: V-15
  161. Box V-16: V-16
  162. Box V-17: V-17
  163. Box V-18: V-18
  164. Box V-19: V-19
  165. Box V-20: V-20
  166. Box V-21: V-21
  167. Box V-22: V-22
  168. Box V-23: V-23
  169. Box V-24: V-24
  170. Box V-25: V-25
  171. Box V-26: V-26
  172. Box V-27: V-27
  173. Box V-28: V-28
  174. Box V-29: V-29
  175. Box V-30: V-30
  176. Box V-31: V-31
  177. Box V-32: V-32
  178. Box V-33: V-33
  179. Box VII-1: VII: VII.1a-VII.8a.
  180. Box VII-12: VII: VII.8b-VII.19a.
  181. Box VII-13: VII: VII.19b-VII.27

Processing Information

Processed: 1976-1980

By: Eva Moseley, Timothy Stroup, Peter Webster

North Bennet Street Industrial School (Boston, Mass.). Records of the North Bennet Street Industrial School, 1880-1973: A Finding Aid
Arthur and Elizabeth Schlesinger Library on the History of Women in America
Language of description

Repository Details

Part of the Schlesinger Library, Radcliffe Institute Repository

The preeminent research library on the history of women in the United States, the Schlesinger Library documents women's lives from the past and present for the future. In addition to its traditional strengths in the history of feminisms, women’s health, and women’s activism, the Schlesinger collections document the intersectional workings of race and ethnicity, gender, sexuality, and class in American history.

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