Lot 11 is a township in Prince County, Prince Edward Island, Canada. It is part of Halifax Parish. Following the Seven Years' War, Lot 11 was awarded in the land lottery of 1767 to Colonel Hunt Walsh, the commanding officer of 28th Regiment of Foot at the capture of Louisbourg and the Battle of the Plains of Abraham. While ownership remained with the heirs of Colonel Walsh, portions of the lot were leased to settlers under sequential administration by land agents James Bardin Palmer, John Large and James Warburton. In 1856, the Walsh heirs sold the lot to the colonial government for resale to leaseholders in accordance with the Land Purchase Act of 1853. Incorporated municipalities: Lady Slipper Lot 11 and Area Civic address communities: Conway Foxley River Freeland Inverness McNeills Mills Murray Road Poplar Grove Portage O'Grady, Brendan. Exiles and Islanders: The Irish Settlers of Prince Edward Island. 18. McGill-Queen's Press. ISBN 0773527680
Bishop Bowers School is a private school under the Catholic Archdiocese of Accra. It was founded by the Missionary Sisters, Servants of the Holy Spirit identified by the acronym SSpS, in 1975. Since its inception, has been headed by Missionary Sisters from the religious congregation within the Catholic Church. Bishop Bowers is a preparatory school with a kindergarten and junior high school department; the kindergarten and primary department is located in Lartebiokorshie, the junior high school is located in Korle-Bu. Bishop Bowers School was founded by the Missionary Sisters, Servants of the Holy Spirit in 1975, it was named after the Late Bishop Emeritus of Accra, Bishop Joseph Oliver Bowers, in commemoration of his efforts in promoting education in the catholic diocese of Accra: now catholic archdiocese of Accra. In September 1975, Sis. Virginalis, SSpS from Netherlands, together with 5 teachers and two office staff members moved from sister school St. Theresa's School to start the school; the school opened its doors to 226 pupils from kindergarten to class 5.
These were pupils who lived around Larterbiorkorshie and Korle-Bu but attended St. Thera's School in North Kaneshie In 2015, Bishop Bowers School celebrated 40 years of providing quality education and a moral foundation to students; the mission of the school is to deliver holistic and quality education to pupils by: Encouraging systematic and consistent learning habits Promoting and rewarding the hard work and stewardship of students Teaching and transmitting moral values such as discipline and justice into pupils and students Developing a spirit of unity, harmony and compassion. Raising disciplined, god-fearing and moral citizens for the Church and nation; the aim of the school is to provide quality education and discipline through effective teaching and learning to children of the catholic faith, as well as the general public. The motto of the school is “Knowledge and Service” and the school colors are yellow and blue Teaching syllabus used in providing pupils and students with basic education is in accordance with the approved Ghana Education Service syllabus in preparation to sit the Basic Education Certificate Examination, conducted by the West African Examination Council, needed to gain admissions into Senior High Schools.
The primary department is located at No.3 Hutton Mills Street, Lartebiokorshie. It has three main blocks which makes up the administration and assemblyhall, computer laboratory, lavatories, a library and staff common room. There is a large playground. In 1987, a request for the release of land to establish a junior high school was sent to the secretary of health through the medical administrator of Korle Bu teaching Hospital. A land was offered beside near the nurse's flats for the construction of Bishop Bowers Junior High School. Both primary and junior high school department have classes with two streams; the KG1 classes are named after co-founders of the Missionary Sisters Servants of the Holy Spirit. The KG2 classes are named after the Holy Spirit Missionary Congregation Sisters to first arrive in Ghana in 1946; each primary class is named after a flower to inspire beauty and character in both academic performance and character if pupils. The junior high school classes are named after saints.
Sir Virginalis SSpS Sir. Velma SSpS Sir. Mary Lauren SSpS Sir Theresa SSpS Sir. Juliana Agbozo SSpS Sir. Mercy Benson SSpS