I had a well thought out response that died when I mistakenly switched the page. .
Anyway, Sticky posts are a way to permanently put a particular post up on top. It looks like your listing is recent first (wordpress default) but with 1.1 being sticky. In my head I can see you doing that when 1.2 was on top of 1.1 and you did that thinking you reversed the order, but whatever it is, your posts are ordered 1.1, 1.3, 1.2.
If you are not discouraged, I'll give you something else I found. This may be a bit of projection as I'm struggling with it in my own work, but you've got a bit of what I call "Scott Summers Syndrome." This is, essentially, an unengaging central character. They can be surrounded by awesome, but the audience needs to care about the characters. This is particularly a problem in the beginning of the story when you are trying to get butts into seats. This is also a reason not to start a story with someone getting up in the morning as that activity would not highlight anything engaging about that person. Everyone pretty much brushes their teeth the same way. You can fix this by showing the person doing something compelling early on, surrounding them with characters and have them interact (Scott summers needs wolverine, Harry Potter needs Ron and Hermione) or, I don't know, something.
You are also relying on the school setting to Tell rather than Show, and that's a problem. Given the perspective of youth, I can see how Tell vs. Show in writing is baffling. History, up to high school, is just a bunch of fact in books. Not to be condescending, but you only really get a feel for how history works when you see it happen to you personally. And every story is a history. It's people and situations and places tied up together with conflicts and things that happen and continue happening even after a milestone. So for instance, I lived in a place that gentrified around me. We went from hookers to hipsters in the space of a decade. I saw that change so it's a lot easier to envision what it must have been like to be, say a guy in New York in 1760 even with the driest of textbooks. BUT it's way easier still to have someone novelize that guy's life.
I'm getting off the subject here, but let's try this:
I can tell you that we had hookers. That's a fact.
I can tell you about the time I was parking my car on the street and a girl hopped in the passenger's side. She was in no way nervous and her body language reminded me of someone who I was taking to a seven-eleven. Friendly, but with a touch of purpose. I stared at my dashboard, unsure of what to do. I just said, "I'm just... I'm sorry, I'm just parking my car... " The woman was very apologetic and a bit horrified by her mistake. She jumped out of the car and walked quickly away, leaving me there to get over my shock. In her rush, she left behind the smell of menthol cigarettes and bad feelings. She could have hurt me - might have been armed. For all she knew, I might have been armed. Who on earth jumps into a car like that?
See what I mean? I could tell you the facts of my old neighborhood, but showing you a piece of that life is much more compelling. It also does double duty. It informs you about the two characters, the woman and myself. Later in the story I can tell you how I saw the same girl again and she asked me how my dog was (really happened) and you'd re-establish that connection.
Getting long winded again. You may have heard that you should use action verbs and restrict the use of I for first person or He/she in third person narratives. That's a concrete way to limit the amount of telling you do. Never say someone is funny, show them making a joke. Don't say someone is smart, show them having insight. Is and was assign an attribute to a person which you shouldn't do as the narrator.
I do not have writing figured out. I have, however, written a bunch of garbage and have learned a few things, mostly by doing them wrong. Keep going, try things, and don't accept advice without questioning the why of things.
And most of all, keep writing.
Again, sorry if this is less about your particular story. If you can't tell, I get side-tracked.