A Schoolboys War in Essex

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Irvine, rector Another building appeal failed in , when a school board was impending. It suffered from school board competition and attendance declined; fn. By subscribers were supporting a Church Sunday school of 40 children who contributed pence, and three day schools attended by , but the parish was very poor and by only a Church Sunday school of 8 children survived.

The central National school opened in the parish in and c. Attendance rose from 27 boys and 23 girls in to boys and 45 girls by , but in only 40 children attended and some of those were apparently boys from St. James's parish. No parish school for infants was established and by a few attended St. A Sunday school was opened in the early s at St.

Paul's chapel of ease, North Street. In a day school for infants was built by subscription and grant in Belle Vue Road, to serve the growing population near North Street railway station. In , when North Street Board school opened, numbers fell to and St. Paul's school began to decline. It closed in In there were two girls schools in the parish, supported by voluntary contributions. They had apparently failed by , when a dame school for 30 girls was opened.

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John Mills, by will dated , gave 25 s. His successor, Samuel Carr, took over the dame school and its 30 girls in There were then children at the infant school, and in the Sunday school. Peter's Church day schools were attended by infants and 70 girls, and the Sunday school, supported by Mills's charity, by children.

The day schools were supported by subscription and pence. It escaped official condemnation, but the girls school was too bad for government recognition. A Sunday school was attended by 20 boys and 6 girls in , and 9 infants from the parish were attending St. Peter's school in By a day school, supported by subscriptions, had been opened in the parish, but it and the Sunday school had only nine children each. Runwald's day school seems to have closed. The Central National school was formed in by the union of the Bluecoat charity school with a group of Sunday schools.

The school, held in a converted warehouse in Maidenburgh Street, adopted the Madras monitorial system, which enabled large numbers to be taught by a few teachers.

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By it was attended by boys and girls; from St. Helen's chapel was used for extra classrooms fn. In the s the National school committee clothed children.

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Helen's Lane. In , when a central council school was opened, the National central school was renamed Bluecoats. The transfer of senior children to St. Helena council school in left only 50 juniors at the school and it closed in Magdalen Street National branch school was opened in for children from the parishes of St. Mary Magdalen, St.


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Leonard, St. Botolph, St. Giles, and St. It flourished under Thomas Shave, who had 20 years experience at St. Peter's infant school. It was reorganized for juniors and infants in and closed in Osborne Street National infant school probably started in as the Ragged infants' school in Osborne Street, later taken over by St.

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Botolph's parish. A new infants school was built in in Osborne Street. It was taken over by the school board in and replaced in In the school became a council school called Shrub End junior mixed and infants school. It closed between and East Hill branch National school opened in in St. James's Sunday school building. Attendance increased from 91 in to in John's Green school. Kendall Road National , later Church of England, school for girls and infants was built for children by subscription and National Society grant in In the school was reorganized for mixed juniors and infants.

It was granted Controlled status in and moved in to new buildings for in Recreation Road, fn. In a day school was opened in the basement of the new church in Priory Street and by it had c. Although the Catholic Poor Schools Committee gave a small building grant that year, it was not until that two schoolrooms for a total of 80 children were added on the north side of the church. A new school for was built south of the church in , and in it was enlarged for In it was renamed St.

Thomas More school , and in was granted Voluntary Aided status. It was reorganized in for juniors and infants, and in a new infant building was added. In the building of was demolished and replaced by a new block, linking the building with that of Thomas More school moved to new buildings for Benedict's was enlarged in for , and in it became comprehensive. It was conducted on Joseph Lancaster's monitorial system and maintained by subscription and pence. Some children were clothed, as they had been in the Greencoat school, and in all were outfitted. The trustees continued to clothe a few children until or later.

Boys always outnumbered girls but in the s the proportion of girls attending the school fell from 44 per cent to 33 per cent. The school prospered and an infant school was added c. In a new day school for was built on the site of the old one. By reading, writing, arithmetic, grammar, geography, history, bookkeeping, and needlework were being taught, to children.

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A trust founded in , apparently for teaching boys at the Greencoat school, was applied to the British school. Under a Scheme of that year the income was to provide grammar school scholarships for boys of the borough who were educated beyond the usual school leaving standard. Under a Scheme of the income was to provide exhibitions to technical or secondary schools and to universities.

In a Sunday school, supported by subscription, opened at Eld Lane chapel. Attendance reached by , but fell to 60 by A new schoolroom was built in and the school continued after A Sunday school at Lion Walk church may have been founded as early as ; it was included among the group of charity Sunday schools formed in , fn. The Lion Walk congregation opened a number of day and Sunday schools in association with their preaching stations between and Old Heath school , opened in in a room at the Bell public house, moved in to Saville Cottage and was probably the infant school in St.

Giles's parish recorded in A Sunday school was added in Attendance at the day school fell from 30 in fn. A schoolroom was built south of the chapel in The Sunday school was attended by some 65 children in and was enlarged in and In Wesleyan Methodists built a Sunday school next to their chapel in Culver Street, and by it was attended by c. It flourished under Henry E. Shaw, master , and in was said to be among the four best schools in Essex.

Attendance rose from in to in , fn. In that year the building was enlarged for and a room for infants was added. The school's fee-paying status and the education it provided, between elementary and grammar school standards, appealed to middle-class parents, and Colchester education committee paid grants to children attending the school.

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In the Board of Education, which disapproved of the 'classy' nature of the school, urged the council to replace it with a council school. There was a small Wesleyan Sunday school at the Hythe in , which seems to have survived until c. It was soon overcrowded and in the s it was often unruly. Magdalen Street infant school was opened c. It survived in but nothing more is known of it. In the schoolroom was enlarged; the school probably survived after It was probably merged in the central British school in Schools kept by Quakers are recorded from From to or later there were usually two or three such schools and poor children attending them were maintained by the two-week meeting.

He also left his library, which was sold in for the benefit of the school. Edmund Watts, who kept a school in Lexden, fn. That school prospered, but by , when Richardson died, the number of Quaker boys attending had dwindled from 24 to 7.

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  6. In a supplementary fund was raised by the Essex quarterly meeting. The Ragged school , Stanwell Street, fn. Frost, master of a private school. It was held on four evenings a week in a schoolroom in Osborne Street freely provided by John Bawtree the younger. In , when Frost was appointed its salaried master, the school was attended by more than children. Many prominent local people of differing religious and political opinions served on the school's management committee. They supported the school financially, and some of them taught there.

    At first classes were often unruly, but the school's influence was praised by the police and the clergy. In a new school for was built in Stanwell Street at Bawtree's expense and leased to the management committee. Numbers had fallen to 62 boys and girls by , and the provision of day schools and compulsory attendance under the Education Acts of and reduced the number of illiterate children needing evening tuition. The schools closed in In it moved, with an associated orphanage, to East Hill, where it survived in with 12 girls.

    It seems to have closed by An evening school for girls, founded by Margaret Round probably c. It survived until but seems to have closed soon afterwards. In those schools were replaced by a new school for at St. John's Green, where attendance rose from in to in Although it was threatened with closure in , it survived in with children, occupying the upstairs rooms only.

    A Schoolboys War in Essex A Schoolboys War in Essex
    A Schoolboys War in Essex A Schoolboys War in Essex
    A Schoolboys War in Essex A Schoolboys War in Essex
    A Schoolboys War in Essex A Schoolboys War in Essex
    A Schoolboys War in Essex A Schoolboys War in Essex
    A Schoolboys War in Essex A Schoolboys War in Essex
    A Schoolboys War in Essex A Schoolboys War in Essex
    A Schoolboys War in Essex A Schoolboys War in Essex
    A Schoolboys War in Essex A Schoolboys War in Essex

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