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Full text of "Annual report of the receipts and expenditures of the city of Concord"



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INAUGURAL ADDRESS 



PARSONS B. COGSWELL, 

MAYOR OF CONCORD, 

TO THE CITY COUNCIL, 

JANUARY 24, 1893. 



N 

iap3 



THE MAYOR'S ADDRESS. 



Gentlemen of the City Council: — In assuming 
the duties of the office to which I have been called 
by my fellow-citizens, I desire first to express my 
appreciation of the honor conferred. Our city is a 
goodly one, and has been made such by the well 
directed efforts of those who have preceded us in 
administering its affairs for more than a generation. 
Next April will complete forty years of municipal 
government in Concord. The change from town 
to city organization was strongly opposed by many, 
and it was only after three trials at the polls that a 
city charter was adopted, and after two trials that a 
mayor was elected. The affairs of the city were so 
wisely conducted from the outset that opposition to 
the change in form of government ceased speedily, 
and our city has progressed steadily from that day to 
the present. In four decades our population has 
doubled, our voters trebled, and our valuation quad- 
rupled. The development of our city has brought 
increased duties to its city council and its chief ex 
ecutive officer. I am conscious of my lack of experi- 
ence in municipal affairs ; but, relying upon your co- 
operation, I will endeavor to discharge the duties 



imposed upon me to the best of my ability, and with 
an'eye single to the interests of our entire city. 

The incoming of a new city government before the 
reports of the preceding year are printed, renders it 
impossible to speak of the affairs of the city in so 
intelligent a manner as is desirable. I will call your 
attention to a few matters in a general way, and 
refer you to the several department reports in the 
city report, now in press, for a detailed statement 
of our municipal affairs. 

FINANCIAL. 

The report of the treasurer summarized gives the 
following as the financial standing of the city at the 
close of the last municipal year : 

Balance January i, 1892, $22,742.85 

Total receipts, 367,234.20 

Expenditures, 375,411.76 

Cash on hand, 14,565.29 

Precinct bonds paid, 2,000 

City bonds paid, 13,000 

The account with Concord Water-works shows the 
following receipts: 

Balance on hand January i, 1892, $9,315.45 

Bonds, 358,00.000 

Bonds premium, 16,519.25 

Bonds interest, 3>539-90 

Coupons due July i, '92, bonds on hand. 1,500.00 

Notes, 40,000.00 

Income of Water-works, 48,283.33 

Balance due treasurer, 24,075.15 

$501,233.08 



The expenditures were: 

Interest on Water-works bonds, $26,560.00 

Interest on Water-works note, 1,230.00 

Maintenance and extension, 114,143.08 

Notes, 80,000.00 

Bonds, 199,300.00 

Concord Mfg. Co., purchase of water-rights, 80,000.00 



501,233.08 



The bonds due the present year are : 

City, $12,250.00 

Precinct (State House), 2,000.00 

Union School District, 3,000.00 

School District No. 20, 500.00 

Penacook, sewer precinct sinking fund, 500.00 

In making appropriations for the current year the 
sound business principle should be observed of pro- 
viding amply, but not extravagantly, for the needs of 
the city. Our citizens cannot expect to have all the 
accessories of a modern, well ordered city without 
paying for them fairly and liberally. It is desirable 
that the rate of taxation should not fluctuate widely 
from year to year, and that in contracting municipal 
debts a near pay day should be kept in view. 

CITY WATER-WORKS. 

By the recent action of the city council a settle- 
ment has been effected with the Concord Manu- 
facturing Company, by which the city has obtained 
complete control of the water-supply from Pen- 
acook lake. That action of the water commis- 
sioners and city council met with the general approval 



of. our citizens. The high service, which has been 
in process of construction for more than a year past, 
is completed, and it is confidently believed that it 
will bring satisfactory results. During last year 
$200,000 of six per cent, bonds were refunded at 
four per cent., thereby saving $3,000 in interest an- 
nually, and they also sold at a good premium. The 
total bonded indebtedness of the water-works is 
$675,000, the interest on which is $30,000 a year. 
The income of the works for the year 1892 was over 
$48,000, and it is expected that it will be increased 
this year. 

STREETS. 

Our streets call for a large appropriation annually 
to keep them in repair. Increased interest is being 
awakened in the subject of improved roads in our 
state, and this necessarily includes the streets of 
cities. It is a matter of regret that many of our 
streets were originally laid out with little or no plan, 
and it is our duty to see that we do not contribute 
to this defect by any hasty or illy considered action 
in the laying out of new streets. Road and street 
making has not reached that stage of perfection in 
our city, state, and country that is desirable. We 
can at least try for improvement in our streets. The 
taxpayers have a right to expect the best results 
possible from the expenditure of the money provided 
by them for the care of streets. Owing to the fre- 



quent digging up and faulty replacing of the paving 
on Main street, it is not in a creditable condition 
now. I trust that this matter, and the improvement 
of our streets genera ly, will receive due considera- 
tion by you. 

In this connection I suggest that the subject of pro- 
viding for a city engineer, who shall have charge of 
making durable plans for all our streets and side- 
walks, and who shall do all the engineering required 
therefor, and also for all other departments of city 
service, be fully considered by you. 



SEWERS. 



The work of constructing sewers is one of the ne- 
cessities of every growing city. Considerable has 
been accomplished in this line of work during the 
past year, but much remains to be done, which will 
demand your consideration. In the construction of 
new sewers, it is economy to keep in mind the pro- 
spective, as well as the present, needs of the city. 
The sewer at West Concord, although begun late, 
was pushed with commendable vigor, and all was ac- 
complished that was designed last year. It is expect- 
ed the present year will see the system completed. 

PUBLIC SCHOOLS. 

Our public schools are a just source of pride to all 
interested in education. The attendance of pupils 
increases yearly, and the instruction given keeps 



8 

pace with the most approved methods devised by 
experienced, practical teachers. The state has 
wisely provided for the free education of all children 
possessed of sound minds in sound bodies. School- 
houses, teachers, text-books, and all other necessary 
appliances for the education of boys and girls to be- 
come intelligent and useful men and women, are pro- 
vided at public expense. The law requires that a 
certain sum shall be raised for the support of the 
public schools, and authorizes the raising of an addi- 
tional sum when necessity requires it, for the same 
purpose. It is a matter worthy of your consideration, 
whether some way cannot be devised by which the 
scattered schools in what is known as our "town 
system," and the schools in district No. 12, can be 
annexed to Union school district, which comprises 
nearly 80 per cent, of the whole number of children 
of school age in Concord. Uniformity of instruction 
and supervision is desirable in all our public schools, 
and the advantages of the High school should be 
enjoyed by every boy and girl in Concord who has a 
laudable ambition to profit by them. 

PUBLIC LIBRARY. 

The public library has continued its good work 
without interruption the past year. While the num- 
ber of patrons has not increased over the previous 
year, there is good reason for believing that those 



9 

who have patronized it have derived a larger share 
of profit from it than ever before. The increasing 
use of the reference department by pupils in our 
public schools, bears testimony to its necessity 
and usefulness. It is a storehouse of tools for apt 
and ready minds to work with, in or out of school, 
with no expense to them but their time. The read- 
ing room has been well patronized daily and its stock 
of reading matter has been graduated by the means 
at the disposal of the trustees. As an educational 
aid the influence of our public library cannot be over- 
estimated, and I feel sure that you will not allow it 
to suffer for want of a sufficient appropriation to 
carry on its beneficent work. 

FIRE DEPARTMENT. 

The report of the chief engineer of the fire depart- 
ment shows only twenty-one bell alarms, and ten 
fires in buildings within the precinct, the past year, 
with a total loss of less than $ i ,000, largely covered 
by insurance. There were several alarms occasioned 
by brush and grass fires, and the steward of the 
central fire station responded to an unusually large 
number of still alarms with chemical pony extinguish- 
ers. Outside of the precinct there were fourteen 
alarms, all in Penacook, involving a total loss of 
$6,801.01, upon which $4,176.01 of insurance was 
paid. 



10 

The apparatus is reported to be in excellent condi- 
tion, and nothing additional is called for in that line 
by the chief engineer. He does, however, recom- 
mend the purchase of another pair of horses for the 
street department, to take the place of a pair grown 
old in service, to be subject to call for the use of the 
Hook and Ladder company in case of fire. This is 
a matter deserving of early attention. 

I would suggest that you take into consideration 
the advisability of connecting the villages of East 
and West Concord with the central fire alarm station, 
and also of supplanting the " Old Fort" hand engine 
with a chemical engine. 

POLICE. 

The good order and security of person and prop- 
erty which characterizes our city is strong testimony 
to the efficiency of the police department. No city 
of the size of Concord, so far as my observation has 
extended, can show a better record for good order 
and freedom from crime. The city marshal renews 
his suggestion, made in previous years, that the 
police department should be provided with a patrol 
wagon, to be always at its command in cases of emer- 
gency. Valuable time is frequently lost by officers 
in procuring conveyance to some part of the city 
where they are hastily summoned. It is a matter 
that might be considered in connection with the 
ambulance service perhaps. 



11 



PARKS AND COMMISSIONERS. 

The recent action of the city council in accepting 
Rolhns park will call for an additional appropriation, 
if this park is to be properly enclosed and plans for 
its laying out prepared. The donors of the park 
have a right to expect that we take some action 
looking to the care and development of it at an early 
day. It seems to me desirable that the powers of 
the park commissioners should be so enlarged as to 
include the care and ornamentation of all our public 
parks, and of all the vacant lands near the junction 
of streets ; the removal of dead and decaying trees 
and the trimming of ornamental shade trees in our 
streets; and control of the cutting of growing shrub- 
bery on the sides of our highways. Too much care 
cannot be bestowed in making the drives in our city 
attractive to our citizens, and to all strangers sojourn- 
ing within our gates. This can be best performed by 
the park commissioners, if they properly perform 
their duties. Our city is visited in yearly increasing 
numbers by people from all parts of our country, and 
it is our duty to make it as attractive as possible to 
them. 

CEMETERIES. 

The care of our cemeteries appeals to the best 
sentiment of all our citizens. That the last resting- 
places of the dead should be made attractive to the 
living is the desire of all. The degree of culture 



12 

and taste of any community can be well gauged by 
an inspection of its cemeteries, by visitors. It is 
gratifying that the commissioners of cemeteries have 
bestowed so much attention and thouo-ht to their 
duties as they have, and that their plans of improve- 
ment of our cemeteries have progressed so far as 
they have. Much remains to be done, but with suf- 
ficient means at their disposal the work should be 
pushed vigorously. I would suggest that the selec- 
tion of a more appropriate name for Blossom Hill 
cemetery might well engage your attention. There 
is apparently no significance to the present name^ or 
at least none that satisfies the inquiries of strangers 
who visit that beautiful locality. 

BUILDING IMPROVEMENTS. 

There has been marked progress in building opera- 
tions within our city the past year. This is espec- 
ially noticeable in the dwellings which have been 
erected, both as to their exterior and interior designs. 
Attractive and comfortable homes do much to im- 
press favorably all strangers who visit our city. Our 
business blocks and structures have elicited frequent 
commendation in the past, and the new ones in pro- 
cess of construction will deserve like praise. With 
the improvement of the water power of the Contoo- 
cook and Merrimack rivers, there is likely to be 
increased growth of population in some of our wards, 
and, it is to be hoped, of new manufacturing industries. 



13 

The facilities for transportation afforded by the Con- 
cord Street Railway are being utilized more and more 
every year, and its importance as a factor in pro- 
moting, not only our comfort, but the growth of our 
city, is better appreciated to-day than ever before. 

AIDING THE NEEDY. 

Our several charitable societies do much every 
year to relieve the wants of the needy poor. It is 
voluntary aid which often reaches people who would 
shrink from calling for public aid. No worthy per- 
son need suffer for absolute necessaries of life in 
our city if they but make their necessities known to 
the overseers of the poor or to the efficient almoners 
of our charitable societies. If the idle and dissolute 
sometimes suffer, it is a result of non-compliance 
with the very old injunction, "In the sweat of thy 
face shalt thou eat bread." There is, and there can 
be, no excuse for street begging in our city, where 
employment can generally be found by every person 
seeking it. 

MARGARET PILLSBURY HOSPITAL. 

The Margaret Pillsbury General Hospital has 
admirably met the wants of many sufferers the past 
year, and no appropriation can be less spared than 
that to this institution. The capacity of the hospital, 
provided by the generosity of our. former townsman, 
Hon. George A. Pillsbury, was tested at one time by 



14 



twenty-seven patients. The management of the 
institution has been satisfactory to the patients and 
the patrons who have generously aided in sustaining 
it by material aid. 

BOARD OF HEALTH. 

The sanitary condition of our city is reported good, 
and there has been no marked increase of mortality 
the past year. January showed an unusually large 
death rate, which was counterbalanced by an unusu- 
ally small one in June. An abundant supply of 
water, good sewers, and safe plumbing are impor- 
tant factors in maintaining satisfactorily the health of 
any community. The precautionary steps that are 
being taken by our national authorities to prevent 
the introduction of cholera into the country the 
present year, should be supplemented, if necessary, 
by timely action on the part of all city authorities to 
enforce the required sanitary regulations to that end. 
Hitherto, when that much dreaded disease has 
found lodgment in the United States, Concord has 
been exempt from it. By maintaining proper sani- 
tary conditions, I doubt not that it will continue to 
be free from that pestilence, should it in the future 
gain a foothold within our country. 

TEMPERANCE. 

There can be no difference of opinion among 
intelligent and thoughtful people, as to the evils of 



15 

intemperance, and the blessings of temperance, in 
any and every community. It is concerning the 
methods of controlhng and regulating the sale of 
intoxicating liquors that differences of opinion occur. 
For more than a generation prohibition of the sale 
of intoxicating liquors as a beverage, or the keep- 
ing of them for sale for that purpose, has been the 
law of our state. All efforts to repeal that law, or to 
essentially modify it, have failed, and United States 
courts have sustained the right of a state to prohibit 
the sale of such liquors. Intoxication, and the 
sale of intoxicating liquors, except under certain 
clearly defined specifications, are both offences under 
the law, and punishable as such. The latter offence 
involves the first to a deplorable extent, and the law 
imposes upon it a heavier punishment. It is fair to 
presume, perhaps, that no one sells intoxicating 
liquors from love of stealing away men's brains, or of 
robbing them of their earnings and good name, but 
rather from what was characterized many centuries 
ago as " the root of all evil." To minimize the 
profits on liquor selling to a vanishing point may 
contribute something to curtail, if not end, an out- 
lawed traffic. 

ECONOMY AND REFORM. 

These are trite words, too often glibly spoken. In 
a certain sense, however, they are always applicable 
to the proper conducting of municipal affairs. Tax- 



16 

.payers rightfully expect an economical and wise 
expenditure of the money which they pay for public 
use. The integrity and intelligence which make 
private business successful are needed to wisely 
conduct public affairs. I suggest that it would aid 
us much if at an early day a special committee should 
be empowered to examine carefully and thoroughly 
the business methods of every department of our 
city service, and report thereon, with such recom- 
mendations as they deem advisable. 

In this connection it would be well to consider the 
feasibility of concentrating the offices of the several 
departments of city service more than they now are. 
Convenience of the public and economy in expendi- 
tures are two important considerations to be kept 
in mind in locating such offices. 

CONCLUSION. 

In discharging the public duties which have been 
imposed upon us by our fellow-citizens, let us, one 
and all, ever keep in mind the welfare of this beauti- 
ful capital city of one of the grandest states of the 
best nation t^e sun has ever shone upon. In seek- 
ing this object, we can do no better than to individu- 
ally heed the injunction which the immortal Bard of 
Avon made Wolsey utter nearly three centuries 
ago, — " Be just, and fear not. Let all the ends thou 
aim'st at be thy country's, thy God's, and truth's." 



1893. 



THE FORTY-FIRST 



ANNUAL REPORT 



RECEIPTS AND EXPENDITURES 



City of Concord 



FOR THE YEAR ENDING 



i:)EOEMBER 31, 1893. 

Together with other Annual Reports and Papers relating to 
THE Affairs of the City. 




Concortr, Jl. J. 

Printed by the Republican Press Association. 
1893. 



MUNICIPAL REGULATIONS 



FOR TAYMICNT OF BILLS AGAINST THE CITY. 



All persons furnishing materials or service for the city, or aid 
to the city poor, should be particular to take the name of the 
person ordering such service, material, or aid, and siiould k)iow 
that the person is duly authorized to contract said liability. 

The city will not be holden for merchandise sold or delivered 
on city pauper account, except on the written order of the Over- 
seer of the Poor, and for no longer time than until his successor 
shall have been appointed and qualified. 

Duplicate copies will be required of all bills payable by the 
city, furnished on county pauper account. 

All bills against the city must be approved by the person 
authorizing the charge ; and unless this is done, no action can 
be had upon the bill by the Committee on Accounts, and no 
order will be given for its payment. 

When bills are certified to as above, and left with the city 
clerk before 12 o'clock of the day of meeting of the Committee 
on Accounts, they will be audited by them, and, if approved, be 
ready for payment on the Thursday following. 

Meetings of the Committee are held on the Thursday next 
preceding the second Tuesday in each month, at 2 o'clock p. m. 

JOSEPH A. COCHRAN, City Clerk. 



CITr GOA^ERNMENT, 

CONCORD, X. H. 

Inaugurated fourth Tuesday in January, biennially. 



1893. 
EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT. 

MAYOR. 

Elected by inhabitants biennially in November. 
Salary, $1,0C0 per annum. 

PARSONS B. COGSWELL. 

Office: No. 7 Bailey's Block, North Main St. 



ALDERMEN. 

Elected by inhabitants of each ward biennially in November. No salary as such, but 
allowed J^GO each for committee service. 

Ward i— HP:NRY E. CIIAMBERLIN. 

ALFRED E. EMERY. 
Ward 2— FRA^K P. CURTLS. 
Ward 3— ADAM P. HOLDEN. 
Ward 4— EDWARD P. COMINS. 

AUSTIN S. RANNEY. 

WILLL4M H. PERRY. 

TIMOTHY P. SULLIVAN. 
IFarfZ J— HENRY W. STEVENS. 

CHARLES R. WALKER. 
Ward 5— CHARLES C. NUTTER. 

JAMES II. SANDERS. 

JOHN H. SPELLMAN. 
Ward 7— WILLIAM A. COBB. 

JOHN H. MERCER. 



CITY OF CONCORD. 

CITY CLERK. 

Elected biemiiully in January by City Council. Salary, $800 per annum. 

JOSEPH A. COCHRAN. 

Office: City Hall Building 



COMMON COUNCIL. 

Elected by inhabitants of eacli w ird biennially in November. \o salary as such, but 
allowed .¥30 each for committee service. 

Pkesipknt— HOWARD A. DODGE. 

Ward i— EDDIE C. DURGIN. 

ROBERT W. HOIT. 
Wanl2—SAM11KL L. P,ACHELDER. 
TFarrf 5— LOUIS A. ENGEL. 
Ward 6^— .JOHN A. BLACKWOOD. 

FRANK S. MOULTON. 

LEWIS B. PUTNEY. 

HENRY W. HAYDEN. 
Ward 5— HENRY O. ADAMS. 

HOWARD A. DODGE. 
Ward 6?— ARTHUR E. DOLE. 

GEORGE S. FORREST. 

WILLIAM A. LEE. 
Ward 7— WILLIAM W. CRITCHETT. 

FRANK L. SAWYER. 

CLERK OF COMMON COUNCIL. 

Elected by Common Council biennially in January. Salary, $50 per annum. 

EDWARD M. NASON. 

Office: .'JS I'erley St. 

JOINT STANDING COMMITTEES OF THE CITY COUNCIL. 

Aldermen appointed by Mayor, and Councilmen appointed by President ot Common 
Council, bieniiiiUy in January. 

0)1 Finance — The Mayor ; Aldermen Holden and Ranney ; Coun- 
cilmen Adams and Lee. 

On Accounts and Claims — Aldermen Stevens and Nutter ; Coun- 
cilmen Dole and Blackwood. 



CITY GOVERNMKNT. O 

O71 Lands and Buildiyigs — AlckM'iiien Sanders anil Meicer ; Conn- 

cilraen Hoit and Putney. 
On Public Listruclion — Aldermen Cljamberlin and Comins ; Coun- 

cilmen Moultou and Sawyer. 
On Parks and Commons — Aldermen Walker and Cobb; Coun- 

cilmen Critchett and Blackwood. 
On Roads and Bridges — Aldermen Emery and Ranuey ; Conn- 

cilmen Forest and Engel. 
On Fire Dejxirtment — Aldermen Snllivan and Walker; Coiin- 

cilmen Hayden and Forrest. 
On Lighting Streets — Aldermen Comins and Spellman ; Coun- 

cilmeu Adams and Hayden. 
On Cemeteries — Aldermen Cobb and Perry ; Councilmen Durgin 

and Bacbelder. 

STANDING COMMITTEES IX BOARD OF MAYOR AND ALDERMEN. 

Appointed by Mayor biennially in January. 

On Elections and Returns — Alderman Nutter. 
On Engrossed Ordinances — Alderman Curtis. 
On Bills^ Second Reading — Alderman Stevens. 
On Police and Licenses — Alderman Holden. 

ON SEWERS AND DRAINS. 

Elected biennially in January by Hoard of Aldermen. 

The Mayor; Aldermen Emery, Holden, Sullivan, and Sanders. 

STANDING COMMITTEES IN COMMON COUNCIL. 
Appointed by President of Common Council biennially in January. 

On Elections and Returns — Councilmen Critcliett and Putney. 
On Bills, Second Reading — Councilmen Dole and Blackwood. 
On Engrossed Ordinances — Councilmen Dingin and Sawyer. 



CITY TREASURER. 

Elected biennially in January by City Council. Bond to the acceptance of Board of 
Mayor and Aldermen. Salary, $250 per annum. 

WILLIAM F. THAYER. 

Otfice: First National Bank. 



CITY OK CONX'()Kn. 

CITY ENGINEER. 

EU'ctod biennially in January liy City Council. Salary, Sl,oOO per annum. 

WILL B. HOWE. 

Office : No. 17 Duttoii's Hlock, North Main St. 

CITY MESSENGER. 

Elected biennially in January by City Council. Salary, §600 per annum. 

EDWARD H. DIXON. 



COLLECTOR OF TAXES. 

Elected annually in January by Board of Mayor and Aldermen. Bond within si.x days 
to satisfaction of the Board. Salary, live mills for each dollar of first $60 000; 
seven and one half mills for each dollar over SGO.OOO. 

ALBERT I. FOSTER. 

Oflice: Martin & Luscomb's Block, Depot St. 



PUBLIC SCHOOLS. 

BOARD OF EDUCATION. 

Union School-Di.stkict. 

Throe elected annually in March by inhabitants of Union School-District. Salary, 
§225 per annum for the Board. 

PARSONS B. COGSWELL, Term expires March, 1804. 

SHADRACH C. MORRILL, '^ - 1894. 

JOHN C. ORDWAY, " " 1894. 

WILLIAM M. CHASE, - " 1895. 



AUSTIN S. RANNEY, 
HENRY C. BROWN, 
HARRY P. DEWEY, 
MARY P. WOODWORTH. 
ELIPHALET F. PHILBRICK, 



1895. 
1895. 
1896. 
1896. 
1896. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. / 

SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS. 

Union School-Distuict. 
Appointed by Board of Education annually in July. Salary, SI, 500 per annum. 

LOUIS J. RUN D LETT. 

Office: High School Building, School St. 
EAST CONCORD— District No. 12. 

One member elected annually in March by inhabitants of district. Salary, $18 per 
annum for the Board. 

WILLIAM E. VIRGIN, Term expires March, 1894. 
WILLIAM A. COWLEY, '' " 1895. 

FRED ROLLINS, '^ " 1896. 

PENACOOK— District No. 20. 

One member of Board of Education elected annually in March by inhabitants of dis- 
trict. Salary, ^2.7 per annum for the Board. 

JOHN CHADWICK, Term expires Marcli, 1894. 

JOHN C. FARRAND, '' " 1895. 

HENRY ROLFE, '' " 1896. 

TOWN DISTRICT. 

Comprising all districts in the city except Nos. 3, 9, 10, 11, 12, and 20. Elected annually 
in March by inhabitants of district. Salary, reasonable clvarge for actual services. 

FALES P. VIRGIN, Term expires March, 1894. 
GEORGE T. ABBOTT, '^ " 1895. 

ALBERT SALTMARSH, " " 1896. 



TRUANT OFFICERS. 

Appointed biennially in January by Board of Mayor and Aldermen. Salary as such, 

none. 

GEOR'GE S. LOCKE. 

james e. rand, 
daniel s. flanders, 
charles h. sanders.* 
horace robinson, 
john e. baker, 
fred m. eaton, 
levi f. cole. 
whitnp:y d. barrp:tt. 

* Resigned. 



CITY OF CONCOKD. 

PUBLIC LIBRARY. 

TRUSTEES. 

Elected biennially in January by City Council. Salary, none. 

TFard i— CHARLES H. SANDERS. 
Ward 2—30SKFR T. CLOUGH.* 
Ward 3—FA\]L R. HOLDEN. 
Ward 4— WILLIAM. L. FOSTER. 
Ward 5— AMOS J. SHURTLEFF. 
Ward C— JAMES S. NORRIS. 
Ward 7— WILLIAM W. FLINT. 



LIBRARIAN. 

Appointed annually by Trustees of Library. Salary, SI, 000 per annum. 

DANIEL F. SPXOMB. 
ASSISTANTS. 

Salary, $400 per annum. 

CLARA F. BROWN. 
ADAH M. COLBY. 

Fowler Library Building. 

ASSESSORS. 

Elected biennially by inhabitants of each ward. Salary, S3 per day of actual service 

IFarf? i— FRANKLIN A. ABBOTT. 
Ward 2— CHARLLH H. SANBORN. 
Wards— ALBERT W. HOBBS. 
Ward 4— GlLBEllT H. 8EAVEY. 
Ward 5— CURTIS WHITE. 
Ward e— GEORGE S. DENNETT. 
Ward 7— JONATHAN B. WEEKS. 
Ward 8— GEORGE F. SEARLE.f 
Ward 9— WILLIAM P. BALLARD. f 

Chairman — Jonathan B. Weeks. 

Clerk — Cuktis White. 

* Deceased. 
t Elected by City Council, under provisions of Act of Legislature approved March 

29, 1893. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 



CITY WATER-WORKS. 



WATER COMMISSIONERS. 

Two annually appointed in Jlarcli, for throe years, by Hoard of Mayor and Aldermen. 

Salary, none. 

PAIiSONS 15. COGSWELL, Mavok, ex officio. 



WILLIAM P. FISKE, Term expires Mn 

GEORGE A. YOUNG, " 

JAMES H. CHASE,* 

WILLIAM M. MASON, 

WILLIS D. THOMPSON, 

JOHN WHITAKER, 

HENRY E. CONANT, 

SOLON A. CARTER, 

FRANK D. AliBOT, " 

President — William P. Fiskk. 

Cleik— Arthur H. CiiAse. 



eh 31, 1894. 
1894. 
1895. 
1895. 
1895. 
1896. 
1896. 
1897. 
1897. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF WATER-WORKS. 

Elected annually in April by Water Comniisi-ioners. Salary, $1,500 per annum. 

V. CHARLES HASTINGS. 

Ollice: White's Hlock, Capitol St. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 

CHIEF ENGINEER. 

Appointed annually in January by Board of Mayor and Aldermen. Salary, .f200 per 

annum. 

CHARLES A. DAVIS. 

* Deceased. 



CITY OK CONCOItt). 

ASSISTANT ENGINEERS. 

Ajipoiiitcd ainiiinUy in January by Board of Mayor and Aldermen. 

FOR PKECINCT. 

Salary, $100 each per annum. 

WILLIAM C. GREEN. 
JOHN J. MoNULTY. 
WILLIAM E. DOW. 

FOR I'ENACOOK. 

Salary, fl5 per annum. 

WILLIAM W. ALLEN. 

FOR EAST CONCORD. 

Salary, $10 per annum. 

JOHN E. FRYE. 

FOR WEST CONCORD. 

Salary, $10 per annum. 

GEORGE W. KEMP. 



STEWARD CENTRAL FIRE STATION. 

Appointed annually in January by Hoard of Mayor and Aldermen. Salary, $600 per 

annum. 

NAPOLEON B. BURLEIGH. 



ASSISTANT STEWARD CENTRAL EIRE STATION. 

Appointed annually in January by Board of Mayor and Aldermen. Salary, $600 per 

annum. 

JOHN H. TRUE. 



STEWARD FIRE STATION, PENACOOK. 

Appointed annually in January by Board of Mayor and Aldermen. 

ENOCH E. ROLFE. 

STEWARD FIRE STATION, EAST CONCORD. 
JOSEPH E. PLUMER. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 1 1 

STEWARD FIRE STATION, WEST CONCORD. 
PATRICK CONWAY. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF FIRE ALARM. 

Appointed annually in January by the Board of Mayor and Aldermen. Salary, t20(t 

per annum. 

NAPOLEON B. BURLEIGH. 



SUPERINTENDENT OP CITY CLOCKS. 

Appointed annually in January by Board of Mayor and Aldermen. Salary, $85 per 

annum. 

NAPOLEON B. BURLEIGH. 



INSPECTOR OF ELECTRIC WIRES. 

Elected annually on or before April 1st. Salary, 40 cents per hour for actual service 
rendered, paid by tlie person or company owning the wires. 

FRED W. LAN DON. 



POLICE DEPARTMENT. 

POLICE JUSTICE. 

Appointed by Governor and Council. Salary, S800 per annum, fixed by City Council. 

BENJAMIN E. BADGER. 

Office: I'olice Station. 



SPECIAL POLICE JUSTICE. 

Appointed by Governor and Council. Salary, .S2 per day of actual service. 

AMOS J. SHURTLEFF. 



CITY SOLICITOR. 

Elected biennially in January by City Council. Salary, §500 per annum. 

HARRY G. SARGENT. 

Office: GO North Main St. 



12 CITY OF CONCORD. 

CLERK OF POLICE COURT. 

Apjioiiited by Police Justice. Salary, §'200 per annum, fixed by Legislature. 

GEORGE M. FLETCHER. 



CITY MARSHAL. 

Formerly appointed biennially in January by Board of iMayor and Aldermen, but 
now by the I'olice Commissioners. Bond of .$.300 required. Salary, $1,200 per 

annum. 

GEORGE S. LOCKE. 

Office: Police Station. 



REGULAR POLICE AND NIGHT WATCH. 

Appointed by Police Commissioners. Salary, S800 each per annum. 

James E. Rand, Captain of Night Watch. 

Daniel 8. Flanders, Levi F. Cole, 

Charles IE Sanders,* Horace Robinson, 

Charles E. Kelley, Whitney D. Barrett, 

John E. Baker, Charles P. Webster, 

Fred M. Eaton, James Kellev. 



SPECIAL RESERVE OFFICERS. 

CiiAKLEs L. GiLMOUE, Captain. 

Orrin H. Bean, W. H. H. Patch, 

George W. Chesley, J. P. W. Roach, 

Araos B. Sanborn, Hoyt Robinson, 

George H. Silsby, Charles W. Hall, 

William A. Little, F^lmer J. Brown, 

John T. Batchelder, Thomas P. Davis, 

William A. Flanders, Eugene H. Davis, 

Irving B. Robinson, Eri A. Poor. 

♦Resigned. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 



13 



SPECIAL POLICE OFFICERS. 



Appointed by I'olice Commissioners. Salary, $2 each per day for actual service. 



Charles L, Gilmore, Captain and Drill Master 



Oriin H. r>ean, 
Amos B. Sanborn, 
Willie A. Little, 
John T. Batchelder, 
Irving B. Robinson, 
Jeremiah P. W. Roach, 
Hoyt Robinson, 
Robert Crovvther, 
Alvin H. Urann, • 
Moody H Farnnm, 
Nathan H. Dunbar, 
Abiel C. Abbott, 
Richard P. Sanborn, 
William J. Ahern, 
Henry A. Rowell, 
Napoleon B. Burleigh, 
Edward H. Haskell, 
P2dward M. Nason, 
Charles H. Rowe, 
Charles H. Dudley, 
Robert P. Blake, 
Aphonso Venne, 
John T. Kimball, 
Horace Plunimer, 
Charles E. Palmer, 
Justus O. Clark, 
Eugene H. Davis, 
Charles W. Hall, 
William H. Richaidson, 
Ira C. Phillips, 



George W. Chosley, 
George H. Silsby, 
Charles H. Green, 
Willie A. Flanders, 
William H. H. Patch, 
Charles E. Kelley, 
David J. O'Brien, 
Eli Hanson, 
Charles D. Stevens, 
Almah C. Leavitt, 
Oscar F. Richardson, 
Orlando I. Godfrey, 
Pxiward H. Dixon, 
George W. Waters, 
Joseph C. Eaton, 
William Wright, 
John H. Carr, 
James M. Jones, 
Albert F. Smith, 
George E. Davis, 
Charles M. Norris, 
John J. Crowley, 
Robert Hill, 
James F. Ward, 
Harry M. Stevens, 
Henry C. Mace, 
Daniel K. Abbott, 
Patrick McGuire, 
Elmer J. Brown, 
Eri A. Poore, 
H. C. Adams. 



14 



CITY OK CONCORD. 



RAILROAD POLICE. 

Appointed on petition of the Concord & .'Montreal Railroad Coirii)any. Compensation 
for services paid by the Corjjoration. 



H. E. Abbott, Concord, 

C. W. Adams, Tilton, 

David W. Anderson, Manchestei-, 

I. W. Arlin, Concord, 

W. V. Ashley, Bath, 

W. F. Aukl, Concord, 

W. B. Avery, Campton, 

W. W. Badger, Hooksett, 

F. W. Baird, Woodsville, 

S. Barrett, Nashua, 

D. B. Barton, Woodstock, 
James M. Bedee, Meredith, 
W. A. Bedee, Plymouth, 

E. A. Bennett, Concord, 
Benjamin Berry, Greenland, 
George L. Billings, Rumney, 

F. W. Blake, Concord, 

E. B. Blake, Concord, 
W. E. Blake, Concord, 
V. W. Boyden, Zealand, 

F. W. Boynton, Massabesic, 

G. W. Boynton, Manchester, 
Myron Browley, Plymouth, 
A. B. Brown, Concord, 

C. L. Brown, Concord, 
L. P. Brown, Candia, 
A. II. Burbank, Concord, 
J. H. Burnes, Concord, 

E. H. Burns, Nashua, 

L. G. Burwell, Meredith, 

F. W. Butler, North Woodstock, 
F. K. Butterlield, Concord, 

C. J. Byron, North Weare, 
A. F. Carr, Woodsville, 
George A. Carr, North Havei'liill, 
N. T. Caswell, Warren Summit, 
William F. Challis, Concord, 
W. Chamberlin, Manchester, 
F. L. Chase, Woodsville, 
George H. Clark, Laconia, 
S. IT. Clark, Woodsville, 
John B. ClilYord, Wing lioad. 



Assistant Foreman Wood Shop. 

Conductor and Station Agent. 

Station Baggage Master. 

Freight Conductor. 

Station Agent. 

Train Baggage Master. 

Station Agent. 

Freight Conductor. 

Station Agent. 

Station Agent. 

Station Agent. 

Station Agent. 

Freight Conductor. 

Passenger Conductor. 

Station Agent. 

Station Agent. 

Spare Passenger Conductor. 

Car House. 

Train Baggage Master. 

Station Agent. 

Station Agent. 

Station Agent. 

Station Baggage Master. 

Passenger Conductor. 

Train Baggage Master. 

Station Agent. 

Yard Conductor. 

Freight Conductor. 

Clerk Freight House. 

Asst. Station Agent. 

Station Agent. 

Passenger Conductor. 

Passenger Conductor. 

Freight Conductor. 

Station Agent. 

Station Agent. 

Ticket Agent. 

Yardman. 

Passenger Conductor. 

Station Baggage Master. 

Passenger Conductor. 

Station Agent. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 



15 



Chandler Clougli, Manchester, 
Hermon W. Clough, Concord, 
George H. Colby, Plymouth, 
James B. Colby, Concord, 
C. R. Conant, Concord, 
Wm. Conner, Whitefield, 

E, S. Cook, Laconia, 

H. T. Coombs, Concord, 
G. H. Corliss, Concord, 
W. B. Corliss, Concord, 

C. W. Cross, Concord, 
G. K. Crowell, Concord, 
J. J. Crowley, Concord, 

Geo. E. Cummings, Woodsville, 
J. W. Currier, Concord, 
John E. Davis, Warren, 
Edgar Davison, Lisbon, 
H. L. Dearborn, Plymouth, 
J. E. Dimick, Portsmoutli, 

D. Dinwoodie, Auburn, 
W. H. Dodge, Woodsville, 
D. J. Donovan, Concord, 
J. J. Donovan, Concord, 
G. M. Dow, Woodsville, 
S. W. Doyle, Nashua, 

C. E. Durgin, East Tilton, 
A. E. Eastman, Woodsville, 
John C. Eastman, Lancaster, 
Nath'l P. Eastman, Nashua, 

D. W. Eaton, Wentworth, 

F. S. Eaton, Barnstead, 

A. J. Edmunds, Stratham, 
George H. Elliott, Concord, 
H. H. Fallan, AVoodsville, 
L. K. Ford, Woodsville, 
A. H. Foxhall, Nashua, 
W. C. French, Northfielo, 
H. P. Gage, Thornton's Ferry, 
H. A. Gagnon, Oil Mills, 
H. C. Gale, Woodsville, 
S. F. Gallagher, Fabyan's, 
J. C. Gannon, Fabyan's, 
A. H. George, Goffstown, 
C. A. Gile, Concord, 
C. L. Gilmore, Concord, 

E. T. Gonyer, Woodsville, 
William Gooden, Concord, 



Yardman. 

Switcliman. 

Station Agent. 

Car Agent. 

Yard Conductor. 

Freight Conductor. 

Ticket Agent. 

Freight Agent. 

Switchman. 

Freight Conductor. 

Freight Conductor. 

Yard Master. 

Station Baggage Master. 

Superintendent. 

Freight Conductor. 

Station Agent. 

Station Agent. 

Train Baggage Master. 

Station Agent. 

Station Agent. 

Carpenter. 

Passenger Conductor. 

Train Baggage Master. 

Freight Conductor. 

Freight Conductor. 

Station Agent. 

Passenger Conductor. 

Station Agent. 

Station Baggage Master. 

Station Agent. 

Train Baggage Master. 

Station Agent. 

Carpenter. 

Baggage Master. 

Freight Conductor. 

Freight Clerk. 

Station Agent. 

Station Agent. 

Station Agent. 

Freiglit Conductor. 

Station Agent. 

Freight Conductor. 

Station Agent. 

Freight Conductor. 

Ticket Agent. 

Freight Clerk. 

Switchman. 



IG 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



J. T. Goodri(lj;e, Woodsville, 
W. C, Gordfu, Woodsville, 
P. K. Gould, Manchester, 
Edward Green, Concord. 
G. W. Griffin, East Candia, 
J. H. Hamilton, Concord, 
F. W. Hancock, Concord, 
E. R. Hanson, Concord, 
Henry Harmon, Manchester, 
J. F. Harris, North Concord, 
W. F. Harris, Ashland, 

E. W. Harvey, Manchester, 
C. G. Hastings, Manchester, 
A. W. Head, Concord, 

L. L. Heath, Concord, 

V. C. Heath, Woodsville, 

L. E. Heyward, Lake Village, 

Archie Hill, Manchester, 

C. P. Hook, Concord, 

H. L. House, Manchester, 

W. C. Howe, Nashua, 

Joseph B. Hussey, East Concord, 

H. D. Hutchinson, Concord, 

J. H. Jenkins, Barnstead, 

W. A. Jenkins, Barnstead, 

A. B. Johnson, Weare, 

F. F. Johnson, Laconia, 
Frank W. Johnson, Woodsville, 
J. Johnson, Manchester, 

W. N. Johnson, Pembroke, 
F. C. Jones, Concord, 
James M. Jones, Concord, 
J. T. Jones, Merrimack, 
J. W. Jones, Concoid, 
H. B. Kelley, Jefterson, 
John P. Kelley, Concord, 
A. H. Kendall, West Thornt(m, 
W. E. Keniston, Woodsville, 
F. N. Keyser, Woodsville, 
N. S. Kniglit, Woodsville, 
F. P. Knox, Ejiping, 
L. B. Landon, Concord, 

E. B. Lane, Woodsville, 
O. A. Lang, Fabyan's, 

F. C, Langley, Portsmouth, 
R. A. Lantry, Hooksett, 
Wm. La Plant, Concord, 



Freight Conductor. 

Freight Conductor. 

Baggage Master. 

Station Agent. 

Clerk General Freight Office. 

Switchman. 

Freight Clerk. 

Yardman. 

Station Agent. 

Station Agent. 

Station Agent. 

Yard Master. 

Passenger Conductor. 

Spare Passenger Conductor. 

Freight Conductor. 

Station Agent. 

Yardman. 

Station Baggage Master. 

Yardman. 

Telegraph Operator. 

Station Agent. 

Train Baggage Master. 

Station Agent. 

Train Baggage Master. 

Station Agent. 

Track Foreman. 

Passenger Conductor. 

Yardman. 

Station Agent. 

Passenger Conductor. 

General Baggage Agent. 

Station Agent. 

General Section Foreman. 

Conductor. 

Machinist. 

Station Agent. 

Freight Conductor. 

Freight Conductor. 

Passenger Conductor. 

Station Agent. 

Passenger Conductor. 

Freight Conductor. 

Freight Conductor. 

Engineer. 

Station Agent. 

Yard Brakeman. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 



17 



George Law, Portsmouth, 

A. C. Leavitt, Laconia, 

C. E. Leavitt, Laconia, 

C. H. Leavitt, Newmarket Junction, 

J. F. Leonard, Woodsville, 

W. H. Little, Woodsville, 

C. E. Littlefield, Manchester, 

W. B. Lovely, Laconia, 

J. B. Lyons, Manchester, 

II. C. Mace, Concord, 

Chas. Maillard, Concord, 

George H. Mann, Woodsville, 

Hosea B. Mann, Woodsville, 

Melvin J. Mann, Woodsville, 

Phillip Martelle, Nashua, 

W. Martin, Allenstown, 

W. P. Martin, North Weare, 

S. M. Matthews, Grovetoii, 

G. E. McConnell, Woodsville, 

A. E. Mclntire, Tilton, 

Martin McMahon, Concord, 

L. L. Mclntire, Goffs Falls, 

J. J. McNulty, Concord, 

W. H. Messer, Haverhill, 

C. S. Miller, Woodsville, 

I. F. Mooney, Concord, 

F. H. Moore, Nashua, 

G. A. Moore, Concord, 

G. W. Moorecraft, Newmarket Junction, 

F. D. Morey, Concord, 

M. W. Morgan, Bow, 

y. H. Morton, Newmarket Junction, 

Frank C. Nault, Manchester, 

J. F. Nichols, Reed's Ferry, 

Charlf s Norris, Concord, 

W. C. Norris, Nashua, 

C. M. Nourse, Lancaster, 

F. H. Nourse, Lancaster, 

C. H. Noyes, Concord, 
W. W. Odikirk, Concord, 

D. A. Parker, Concord, 
Thomas Pender. 

Manus H. Perkins, Woodsville, 
A. Pickard, North Weare, 
George F. I'lummer, Laconia, 
Horace Plummer, Concord, 
C. Poor, Raymond, 
2 



Passenger Conductor. 
Passenger Conductor. 
Station Agent. 
Station Agent. 
Yard Master. 
Passenger Conductor. 
Switchman. 
Baggage Master, 
Freight Conductor. 
Freight Clerk. 
Yard Conductor. 
Passenger Conductor. 
Passenger Conductor. 
Passenger Conductor. 
Station Baggage Master. 
Station Agent. 
Spare Passenger Conductor-. 
Station Agent. 
Freight Conductor. 
Freight Conductor. 
Switchman. 
Station Agent. 
Shop Foreman. 
Station Agent. 
Baggage Master. 
Passenger Conductor. 
Passenger Conductor. 
Train Baggage Master. 
Baggage Master. 
Relief Agent. 
Station Agent. 
Operator. 
Freight Conductor. 
Station Agent. 
Station Baggage Master, 
Station Agent- 
Freight Conductor. 
Spare Station Agent, 
Passenger Conductor. 
Fi-eight Conductor. 
Freight Conductor. 

Freight Conductor. 

Station Agent. 

Freight Clerk. 

Freight Handler. 

Station Agent, 



li 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



E. Pronk, Hooksett. 

A. A. Puffer, Manchester, 

F. L. Quimby, Manchester, 
Wm. M. KainnJe, Concord, 
J. H. Kayniond, Mancliester, 
W. N. Redden, Portsmouth, 
J, H. Richardson, Nashua, 
James Riley, Concord, 

C. C. Rinehart, Woodsville, 
S. S. Rinehart, Woodsville, 
H. W. Ring, Concord, 

G. E. Robbins, Goffstown, ' 
Thomas Robie, Plymouth,* 
F. E. Roby, Woodsville, 
W. H. Rollins, West Alton, 

E. J. Ross, Whitefield, 
Sam'l Ross, Manchester, 
S. B. Rowell, Concord, 
W. S. Rowell, Goffstown, 
N. Saltus, Concord, 
Fred Sanborn, Nashua, 

F, C. Sanborn, Concord, 

F. E. Sargent, Bethlehem Junction, 
L. W. Sargent, Concord, 
J. C. Schagel, West Rumney, 
James E. Scott, Lakeport, 

E. T. Sherburne, ;Manchester, 
George G. Shute, Woodsville, 
Walter Simons, Concord, 

C. A. Simpson, Scott's, 
David Sinclair, Raymond. 
A. F. Smith, Concord, 

F. P. Smith, Concord, 
George F. Smith, Woodsville, 
H. F. Smith, Concord, 

H. W. Smith, East Epping, 
A. S. Sprague, Concord, 
L. C. Stevenson, Concord, 

F. E. Stokes, Concord, 

G. H. Sweatland, Concord, 
W. S. Taylor, Pittsfield, 

J. B. Tennant, Short Falls, 
Charles Tewksbury, Manchester, 
C. n. Thompson, Belmont,* 

F. E. Titus, Woodsville, 

G. C. Towle, Chichester, 

♦Deceased. 



Freightman. 

Station Agent. 

Switchman. 

Freight Conductor. 

Wharf Engineer. 

Train Baggage Master. 

Yard Conductor. 

Clerk. 

Clerk. 

Passenger Conductor. 

Station Agent. 

Passenger Conductor. 

Freight Conductor. 

Station Agent. 

Station Agent. 

Station Baggage Master. 

Train Baggage Master. 

Station Agent. 

Freight Conductor. 

Yard Master. 

Freight Conductor. 

Station Agent. 

Freight Conductor. 

Station Agent. 

Assistant Yard Master. 

Conductor. 

Yard Conductor. 

Station Agent. 

Switchman. 

Train Baggage Master. 

Passenger Conductor. 

Passenger Brakeman. 

Station Agent. 

Yard Conductor. 

Watchman. 

Switchman. 

Yard Conductor. 

Station Agent. 

Station Agent. 

Yardman. 

Station Agent. 

Freight Conductor. 

Station Agent. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 



19 



J. L. True, West Epping, 
W. F. True, East Haverhill, 

E. A. Tyrrell, Hooksett, 

F. E. AVadleigh, Littleton, 
S. D. Walker, Concord, 
Charles Washburne, Manchester, 
F. A. Weare, Concord, 

H. E. Wells, Woodsville, 
Scott Wells, Woodsville, 
A. H. Wheeler, Woodsville, 
L. A. Wheeler, Hooksett, 
W. K. Wheeler, Canterbury, 
H. W. Witcomb, Nashua, 
Henry A. White, Plymouth, 
I. C. Whittemore, Manchester, 
O. V. Wilcomb, Weirs, 
D. M. Williams, Hooksett, 
W. H. Williamson, Concord, 
H. P. Wilson, Concord, 
J. S. Wilson, Concord, 
W. C. Winters, Lancaster, 
N. W. Wood, Northumberland, 
Elmer E. Young, Concord, 



Station Agent. 

Station Agent. 

Station Agent. 

Station Agent. 

Passenger Conductor. 

Yardman. 

Switchman. 

Freight Conductor. 

Freight Conductor. 

Freight Conductor. 

Passenger Conductor. 

Station Agent. 

Yard Master. 

Conductor. 

Freight Conductor. 

Station Agent. 

Section Foreman. 

Yard Conductor. 

Passenger Conductor. 

Freight Conductor. 

Freight Conductor. 

Station Agent. 

Yard Conductor. 



STREET DEPARTMENT. 

COMMISSIONER OP HIGHWAYS. 

Elected annually in .January by City Council. Bond satisfactory to Eoard of Mayor 
and Aldermen. Salary, Sl,200 per annum. 

ALFRED CLARK. 

Office : No. 4 Button's Block, North Main St. 



LICENSED DRAIN-LAYERS. 

Appointed annually in January by Board of Mayor and Aldermen. No salary. 



Lyman R. Fellows, 
Leonard W. Beau, 
Rufus E. Gale, 
Hiram J. Morrill, 
William Rowell, 
Simeon Partridge, 
J. Henry Sanborn, 



Alvah C. Ferrin , 
Isaac Baty, 
W. Arthur Beau, 
Henry H. Morrill, 
Fred L. Plummer, 
Miles F. Farmer, 
Charles L. Norris, 



20 CITY OF CONCORD. 

ZebF. Swain, Charles L. Fellows, 

William H. Kenney, Fred Cilley, 

Joseph Gidclis, Jr., John Sweeney, 

Michel Piehette, O. H. T. Richardson. 



OVERSEERS OF THE POOR. 

Elected biennially in January by Board of Mayor and Aldermen. 

FOR WARD 1. 

Salary, S25 per annum. 

HENRY E. CHAMBERLIN. 

Penacook. 



FOR WARD 2. 

Salary, $\0 per annum. 

FRANK P. CURTIS. 

East Concord. 



FOR WARDS 3, 4, 5, 6, AND 7. 
Salary, $150 per annum. 

JOSEPH A. COCHRAN. 

City Hall. 



CITY PHYSICIAN. 

Elected biennially in January by City Council. Salary, $1 for each visit to paupers. 

DR. NELSON W. McMURPHY. 

Office: 13 South State St. 



ASSISTANT CITY PHYSICIAN. 

Elected biennially in January by City Council. Salary, lij 1 for each visit to paupers. 

DR. HENRY C. HOLBROOK. 

Office: Penacook. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 21 

HEALTH OFFICERS. 

One elected annually in March by City Council for three years. Salary, $25 per annum. 

DENNIS E. SULLIVAN, M. D., " " 1894. 

EDWARD N. PEARSON, Term expires Maicli, 1895. 

EDGAR A. CLARK, M. D., " " 1896. 



SANITARY OFFICER. 

Xomiuated by Board of Health in April, and confirmed by the City Council. Salary, 

$700 per annum. 

CHARLES E. PALMER. 

Office: No. 5 Dutton's Block, North Main St. 



REGISTRAR OF VITAL STATISTICS. 

The City CUrk is made Registrar by (Jeneral Laws. Fees, 15 cents for each birth 
marriage, and death received, recorded, and returned to State Registrar. 

JOSEPH A. COCHRAN. 

Otlice: City Hall. 



CITY LIQUOR AGENT. 

Appointed annually by the Board of Mayor and Aldermen in January. Salary, fCOO 

per annum. 

MOSES LADD. 

Office : No. 1G8 North Main St. 



PARK COMMISSIONERS. 

Two appointed annually for three years by Board of Mayor and Aldermen in January. 

No salary. 

Ben C. White, Term expiies January, 1894. 

Willis G. C. Kimball, " " 1894. 

Benjamin S. Rolfe, '' " 1895. 

John F. Jones, " " 1895. 

William P. Fiske, " " 189G. 

George A. Young, " " 1896. 



22 CITY OF CONCORD. 

SUPERINTENDENT OF PENACOOK PARK. 

Elected annually in January by City Council Salary, §50 per annum. 

OSCAR F. RICHARDSON. 

West Concord. 



CEMETERY COMMITTEES. 

One from each ward (except Wards 4, 5, G, consolidated) elected annually in January, 
by City Council for three years. Salary, none. 

WARD 1. 

D. WARREN FOX, Term expires January, 1894. 

JOHN WHITAKER, " " 1895. 

JOHN A. COBURN, " " 1896. 

WARD 2. 

ALBERT H. C. KNOWLES, Term expires January, 1894. 
JOHN E. FRYE, '^ " 1895. 

JOSEPH E. PLUMER, " " 1896. 

WARD 3. 

JOHN E. GAY, Term expires January, 1894. 

JAMP:S M. GROSSMAN, " " 1895. 

OMAR L. SHEPARD, " " 1896. 

WARD 7. 

ISAAC N. ABBOTT, Term expires January, 1894. 

EDWIN W. ROBINSON, " " 1895. 

FRANK G. PROCTOR, " '^ 1896. 



COMMISSIONERS OF CEMETERIES. 

FOR WARDS 4, 5, AND 6. 
Two members appointed annually in the month of March, for three years. 

Frank J. Batclielder, Term expires Marcli 31, 1894. 

George O. Dickerman, '' " 1894. 

John E. Robertson, " " 1895. 

Charles G. Remick, " " 1895. 

Charles S. Parker, " " 1896. 

Obadiah Morrill, " " 1896. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. » 23 

UNDERTAKERS. 

Elected biennially in January by City Council. Salary, none. 
FOR OLD AND BLOSSOM HILL CEMETERIES. 

H. A. KENDALL. 
JOSEPH H. LANE. 
GEORGE W. WATERS. 

FOR WOODLAWN CEMETERY, FENACOOK. 

.J. FRANK HASTINGS. 
OLIVER J. FIFIELD. 

FOR EAST CONCORD CEMETERY. 

JOSEPH E. PLUMER. 

FOR WEST CONCORD CEMETERY. 

ANDREW J. ABBOTT. 

FOR MILVILLE CP:METERY. 

WILLIAM H. CURRIER. 

FOR SOUCOOK CEMETERY. 

V JONATHAN P. LEAVITT. 



WARD OFFICERS. 

MODERATORS. 

Elected biennially in November by voters of each ward. Salary, $3 each per annum. 

Ward i— JAMES H. FRENCH. 
Ward 2— EDWARD J. LYLE. 
Ward 5— SIMEON PARTRIDGE. 
Ward 4— GEORGE S. KELLOM. 
Ward 5— CHARLES C. DANFORTH. 
Ward 6— SOLON A. CARTER. 
Ward 7— BENJAMIN GREENE. 

Elected by City Council under provision of Act of Legislature, approved March 29, 1893. 

Ward 5— FRANK P. ANDREWS. 
Ward 9— OLA ANDERSON. 



24 CITY OF CONCOIID. 

SELECTMEN". 

Elected biennially in November by voters of each ward. Salary, SIO each per annum. 

ira/di— EUGENE H. DAVIS. 

WILLIAM TAYLOR. 

GEORGE H. TUCKER. 
Ward 2— GEORGE A. HOIT. 

HENRY M. STEVENS. 

GEORGE M. C. SANBORN. 
>^tty.(^5_ANDREW J. ABBOTT. 

FRANK E. DIMOND. 

JOHN CALDBECK. 
Ward 4— KDW AliD II. DIXON.* 

GEORGE A. YOUNG. j 

ALBERT I. FOSTER. 

CHARLES H. SINCLAIR. 
Wards— .1 AMES E. SEWALL. 

DELBERT A. WELLES. 

CURTIS WHITE. 
Ward 6— FRANK CRESSY. 

.JOSEPH S. MERRILL.t 

EDWARD M. NASON.+ 

JAMES F. NELSON. 
Ward 7— DAVID A. CURRIER. 

HORACE F. PAUL. 

ARTHUR W. PRESCOTT.* 

JOSEPH BRUNELL.+ 

Elected by the City Council under provision of act of tlie Legislature, approved March 

29, 1893. 

Ward c'^— HIRAM T. DICKERMAN. 

HORACE O. MATHEWS. 

AUSTIN T. SANGER. 
Ward f^— MOSES H. BRADLEY. 

OLIVER RACINE. 

DANIEL WEATHERS. 

* Resigned, t Hemoved from ward. + Elected by Board of Mayor and Aldermen. 



CITV GOVKRNMKNT. 25 

WARD CLERKS. 

Elected biennially in November by voters ol each ward. Salary, $10 each per annum. 

Ward i— ARTHUR D. FARNUM. 
TFanZ^— ARTHUR P. SWAIN. 
Ward 5— JEREMIAH QUINN, JR. 
Ward 4— EDWARD C. DUTTON.* 

HARRY R. HOOD. 
Ward 5— G EO RG E E . C H ES LE Y . . 
Ward 6— FRANK E. GALE. 
Ward 7— GEORGE B. WHITTREDGE. 

Elected by City Council under provision of act of the Legislature, approved Marcli 

2S), 1893. 

TFard .9— HARRISON H. DWIGHT. 
Ward 5>— ORRIN F. SWAIN. 



INSPECTOR OF PETROLEUM. 

Appointed annually in January by Board of Mayor and Aldermen. Fees, one fourth 
cent per gallon for inspection, paid by owner of oil. 

HENRY T. COOMBS. 



FISH AND GAME WARDENS. 

Elected annually in January by City Council. No fees. 

j. irving hoyt. 
fales p. virgin, 
john h. seavey. 
george f. searle. 
elijah jacobs, 
daniel b. newhall. 
harley b. roby. 
charles b. clarke, 
frank battles. 
p:zra b. crapo. 

* Removed from ward. 



2G CITY OF CONCORD. 

WILLIAM ROBY. 
JOSEPH A. MOORE. 
LOREN S. RICHARDSON. 
FRANK K. MOULTON. 



FENCE-VIEWERS. 

Elected annually in January by City Council. Fees, $2 each per day, paid by parties 

interested. 

georgp: w. chesley. 
charles p. rowell. 
moses h. bradley. 



POUND-KEEPER. 

Elected annually in January by City Council. Fees, two cents each for impounding 
sheep, and five cents each for all other creatures, paid by owners of creatures. 

GEORGE PARTRIDGE. 



SEALER OF WEIGHTS AND MEASURES. 

Elected annually in January by City Council. Fees, for sealing each scale beam, steel- 
yard, or scale, 25 cents, and for each measure, 10 cents, five or more to one person 
half price — paid by owners of scales or measures. 

REUBEN C. DANFORTH. 

Office: City Hall. 



SEALERS OF LEATHER. 

Elected annually in January by City Council. Fees, reasonable price, paid by person 

employing. 

JOHN C. THORNE. 
CYRUS R. ROBINSON. 
DAVID E. EVERETT. 
FRED N. MARDEN. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 



27 



CULLER OF STAVES. 

Elected biennially in January by City Council. Fees, bbl. staves, 28 cents ; Iilid. staves, 
34 cents; pipe staves, 40 cents; butt staves, 45 cents; hoops, 50 cents; lieading, 33 
cents per M — paid by party for whom culling is done. 

GEORGE F. HAYWARD. 



WEIGHERS OF HAY, COAL, ETC. 

Elected annually in .January by City Council. Fees, reasonable price i)er load, paid by 
party requiring service. 



Orin T. Carter, 
Joseph H. Abbot, 
Arthur G. Stevens, 
D. Arthur Brown, 
John N. Hill, 
Hiram O. Marsh, 
Thomas Hill, 
John H. Mercer, 
A. H. Campbell, 
O. F. Richardson, 
Henry E. Chamberlin, 
Charles H. Day, 
Charles M. Field, 
Edward M. Proctor, 
Alvah L. Powell, 
Seth R. Dole, 



Lewis B. Hoit, 
George B. Whitti-edge, 
Charles T. Page, 
Wm. F. Carr, 
Frank E. Gale, 
Fi'ederick H. Savory, 
Everts McQuesten, 
John Knowltou, 
Oscar E. Smith, 
Amos Blanchard, 
Mark M. Blanchard, 
Harlan A. Arlin, 
Lurman R. Goodrich, 
James H. Harrington, 
Simeon Partridge, 
Daniel Crowley, Jr. 



SURVEYORS OF PAINTING. 

EHected annually in January by City Council. Fees, reasonable price, paid by party 

employing. 



Edward Dow, 
Giles Wheeler, 
Edward A. Monlton, 



Charles E. Savory, 
Benjamin Bilsborough, 
Alvin H. Urann. 



28 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



SURVEYORS or MASONRY. 

Elected •annually in January by City Council. Fees, reasonable price, paid by party 

employing. 



Naliuni Robinson, 
Giles Wheeler, 
Edward Dow, 
Peter W. Webster, 
Alvah C. Ferrin, 
William H. Kenney, 
Lvnian R. Fellows, 



Leonard W. Bean, 
O. H. T. Richardson. 
Moses B. Smith, 
Daniel C. Woodman, 
James E. Randlett, 
William Rowell. 



SURVEYORS OF STONE. 

Elected annually in January by City Council. Fees, reasonable price, paid by party 

employing. 



Edward Dow, 
Giles Wheeler, 



Albert H. C. Knowles, 
George F. Sanborn. 



SURVEYORS OF WOOD, LUMBER, AND BARK. 



Elected biennially in January by City 
boards, 4 cents per M ; boards and 
4 cents per cord or load, or 4U cents 
employing. 

Arthur G. Stevens, 
John Ballard, 
Albert A. Currier,* 
James F. Nelson, 
Jonathan B. Weeks, 
Charles Conch, 
Wallace M. Howe, 
Daniel K. Richardson, 
John H. Rolfe, 
William Ballard, 
John T. liatchelder, 
Thomas D. Avery, 
Timothy Carter, 
Weston Cofran, 



Council. Fees, for surveying shingles and clap- 
timber, 16 cents per M; measuring cord wood, 
per liour for over twenty cords— paid by person 



Alvertus Evans, 
George Partridge, 
Oliver J. Fifield, 
Fales P. Virgin, 
Charles H. Day, 
Hiram O. Marsh, 
Edward Runnels, 
Lowell P^astman, 
Josei)h T. Clough,* 
Andrew S. Farnura, 
Joim C. Linehan, 
Curtis White, 
John N. Hill, 
Abner C. Holt, 



'Deceased. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 



29 



Augustine C. Carter, 
John A. Blackwood, 
Walter W. Cochran, 
Philip Flanders, 
Gilbert H. Seave\^ 
Cyrus Ruunells, 
David E. Everett, 
William A. Chesley, 
Silvester P. Danforth, 
Jeremiali S. Noyes, 
Charles W. Hardy, 
Charles Kimball, 
Alfred Clark, 
John F. Scott, 
John Whitaker, 
J. Frank Hastings, 
Edgar D. Eastman, 
Peter W. Webster, 
George W. Abbott, 



Levi M. Shannon, 
Charles M. Brown, 
Joseph E. Hutchinson, 
Thomas Hill, 
Charles T. Page, 
Fred A. Eastman, 
John H. Mercer, 
Fred G. Chandler, 
John Pottei', 
George C. Morgan, 
Edward H. Dixon, 
Henry Rolfe, 
Horace F. Paul, 
P2ugene H. Davis, 
William F. Hoyt, 
Albert Saltmarsh, 
Justus O. Clark, 
William Badger, 
Silas Wigo-in. 



SUPERVISORS OF CHECK-LISTS. 

Elected by the City Council in April, 1893, under provisions of Act oftiie Legislature. 
Approved Marcb 29, 1893. 

Ward l—mjVU^ E. GALE. 

CHESTER D. INGRAHAM. 

GEORGE W. BLAKE. 
TToz-rfi?— JOHN G. TALLANT.* 

andrj:w s. farnum. 
fred rollins. 

Wards— JOHN E. GAY. 

HARRISON PARTRIDGE. 

OMAR L. SHEPARD. 
irarrf ^—EDWARD H. DIXON. 

p:verett h. runnells. 
william b. hurd. 



♦Removed from ward. 



30 CITY OF CONCORD. 

[Farr? 5— WILLIAM M. MASON. 

HARLEY B. ROBY. 

JOSEPH P. SARGENT. 
Ward 6^— WILLIAM II. KING. 

WILLIAM J. GREEN. 

EDWIN H. CARTER. 
Ward 7— ARTHUR W. PRESCOTT. 

FRANK S. PUTNAM. 

EDWIN A. McCRILLIS. 
Ward c9— GUSTAVUS BARTLETT. 

WILLIAM W. HILL. 

ALBERT P. DAVIS. 
Ward 9— ALBERT G. McALPINE. 

CHARLES W. BLANCH ARD. 

JOHN J. TRENOWETH. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 



31 



MAYORS OF THE CITY OF CONCORD. 

The original charter of the city was adopted by the inhabitants March 10, 1853, and 
until 1880 the mayor was elected annually. Since 1880 the mayor has been elected for 
two years at each biennial election in November. 

Hon. JOSEPH LOW, . . . 1853-'o4. 

" RUFUS CLEMENT,* . . 'oo. 

" JOHN ABBOTT, . . 1855-'56-'57-'5S. 

" MOSES T. WILLARD, . . 1859-'60. 

" MOSES HUMPHREY, . . 1861-'62. 

'^ BENJAMIN F. GALE, . . 1863-'64. 

" MOSES HUMPHREY, . . '65. 

" JOHN ABBOTT, . . . 1866-'67. 

" LYMAN D. STEVENS, . . 1868-'69. 

'' ABRAHAM G. JONES, . . 1870-'71. 

" JOHN KIMBALL, . . 1872-'73-'74-'75. 

" GEORGE A. PILLSBURY, . 1876-77. 

'' HORACE A. BROWN,t • • 1878-'79-'80. 

'^ GEORGE A. CUMMINGS,! . 1880-'81-'82. 

" EDGAR H. WOODMAN, 1883 '84-'85-'86. 

" JOHN E. ROBERTSON, . . 1887-'88. 

" STILLMAN HUMPHREY, . 1889-'90. 

" HENRY W. CLAPP, . 1891-'92. 

" PARSONS B. COGSWELL, . 1893-'94. 



* Died in oifice. 

fTerm closed in November, 1880. 

JTerm commenced November, 1880. 



TRUST FUNDS. 



CITY TREASURER'S ACCOUNTS 

AS CUSTODIAN OF TRUST FUNDS. 

The income from these trusts is paid only upon the Mayor's special order, certifying 
that the requirements of the trusts are fultilled. 



RECEIPTS AND EXPENDITURES. 

From Trust FtDids held by the City, during the year 1893. 



ABIAL WALKER TRUST. 

For the benefit of the School Fund. Income to be divided in due proportion among 
all the school-districts in the city. 

Capital, $1,000.00 

Invested in Note of Concord, — city pre- 
cinct, due 1895, 6 per cent., . . 1,000.00 

Cash for interest, ....... $60.00 

Credited to School Fund, $60.00 



G. PARKER LYON TRUST. 

For the benefit of the Public Library. Annual income to be expended in the purchase 
of books for the Public Library. 

Capital $1,000.00 

Invested in note of Concord, — city pre- 
cinct, due 18!)G, 6 per cent., . . 1,000.00 

Cash, for interest, $60.00 

Paid W. P. Fiske, treasurer city library, . . . $60.00 



TRUST FUNDS. 33 

FRANKLIN PIERCE TRUST. 

For the benefit of the Public Library. Annual income to be expended in the purchase 
of books for the Public Library. 

Capital, $1,000.00 

Invested, — 

In City of Concord bond, due 

1905, at 4 per cent., $500.00 

Union Guaranty Savings 

Bank, .... 500.00 

1,000.00 

Cash, for interest $40.00 

Paid "W. P. Fiske, treasurer city library, . . . $40.00 



DAVID OSGOOD TRUST. 

Income to be applied to the purchase of school-books for poor children. 

Capital, $200.00 

Invested in City of Concord bond, due 

1905, 4 per cent., .... 200.00 

Balance from last year, . . . $85.55 

Cash, for interest, . . . . . 8.00 

$93.55 

Balance on hand, ...... $93.55 



COUNTESS OF RUMFORD TRUST. 

For the benefit of the Concord Female Charitable Society. Income to be applied to 
the charitable uses and purposes of said society, and under its direction. 

Capital, $2,000.00 

Invested in notes of the Eagle and Phe- 
uix Hotel Company, due Oct., 1902, 
secured by mortgage of real estate, 
5 per cent., 2,000.00 

Cash, for interest, $100.00 

Paid Elizabeth L. Walker, treasurer of the society, $100.00 



34 CITY OF CONCORD. 



OLD CEMETERY FUND. 

One half of proceeds of salt^s of lots. Income to be devoted to the care, protection, 
and ornamentation of the Old Cemetery, through its committee. 

Capital, S7 15.00 

Invested, — 

In Concord Water-Works bonds, 4 

percent., 8200.00 

Concord (Penacook precinct) Sewer 

bonds, 4 per cent., .... 500.00 

Merrimack Countv Savings Bank, . 15.00 

S715.00 



Cash, for interest, ....... ?2S.G0 

Paid C. G. Remick, for Cemeterv Committee, . S28.60 



BLOSSOM HILL CEMETERY FUND. 

One half of proceeds of sales of lots. Income for the caie, protection, and ornamenta- 
tion of Blossom Hill Cemetery, through its committee. 

Capital, Jan. 1, 1893, . . . Sl2,399.64 

Added dnring 1893, . . . 1,255.45 

813,655.09 

Invested, — 

In U. S. bonds, 4 per cent., . . $550.00 

Merrimack county bonds, 5 per cent., 500.00 
City of Concord bonds, 4 percent., . 3,900.00 
N. H. Savings Bank, . . . 1,802.55 

Union Guarantv Savings Bank, . . 6,902.54 

$13,655.09 

Cash, for interest, 1893 $500.96 

Paid C. G. Remick, for Cemetery Committee, . . $500.96 



TRUST FUNDS. 



35 



WEST CONCORD CEMETERY FUND. 

One half of proceeds of sales of lots. Income to be devoted to thecare, protection, and 
ornamentation of West Concord Cemetery, through its committee. 



Capital, Jan. 1, 1893, . 
Added during year. 

Invested in Merrimack County Savings 
bank, ..... 

Balance on hand from last year, 
Interest to Oct. 1, 1893, 

Balance on hand, .... 



$176.00 
14.00 



$20.10 
7.80 



$190.00 
$190.00 

$33.90 
$33.90 



EAST CONCORD CEMETERY FUND. 

One half of proceeds of sales of lots. Income to be devoted to the care, protection, and 
ornamentation of East Concord Cemetery, ^through its committee. 



Capital, Jan. 1, 1893, . 
Added during year. 

Invested in N. H. Savings Bank, 

Balance on hand from last year. 
Interest to Jan. 1, 1894, 

Balance on hand, . 



$137.50 
5.00 



56.55 
6.92 



$142.50 
$142.50 



$43.47 

$43.47 



MILLVILLE CEMETERY FUND. 

Provided by subscription from interested parties. Income to be devoted to the care, 
protection, and ornamentation of Millville Cemetery, through its committee. 

Capital, Jan. 1, 1893, .... $150.00 
Invested by deposit in Loan and Trust 

Savings Bank, ..... 150.00 

Balance on hand from last year, . . $27.45 

Interest to July 1, 1893, . . . 7.08 

$34.53 

Paid to Isaac N. Abbott, treasurer, . $6.00 

Balance on hand, ..... 28.53 

$34.53 



36 CITY OF CONCORD. 

PAUL WENTWORTH TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 64, South Division, Old Cemetery. 

Capital, 8200.00 

Invested iu U. S. bonds, due 1907, at 

4 per cent., 200.00 



Balance on hand from last year, . . $5.94 

Cash for interest, ..... 8.00 



Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred, . S7.00 

Balance on hand, ..... 6.94 



$13.94 



S13.94 



THEODORE FRENCH TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of his lot in the Old North Cemetery. 

Capital, $100.00 

Invested in U. S. bond, due 1907, at 4 

percent., . .... 100.00 

Cash, for interest, ....... $4.00 

Paid C. G. Remick. expense incurred, .... $4.00 



JAMES McQUESTEN TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 65, Block F, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital, $200.00 

Invested in City of Concord 4 per cent. 

bond, due Oct., 1912, . . . 200.00 

Cash for interest, $8.00 

Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred, . . . $8,00 



TRUST FUNDS. . 37 



SARAH M. K. ADAMS TRUST. 

So much of the income of the trust as necessary, to be devoted to the care of lot No. 
179, Block M, Blossom Hill Cemetery; balance of income, for building cemetery 
fence, etc., under conditions. 

Capital, S700.00 

Invested in deposit at Merrimack County 

Savings Bank, 700.00 

Balance on hand from last 3^ear, . . $66.98 
Cash for interest, ..... 30.95 

$97.93 



Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred, . $20.50 
Balance on hand, ..... 77.43 



'7.93 



EDWARD L. KNOWLTON TRUST. 

So much of the income of the trust as necessary, to be devoted to the care of lot No. 
177, Block M, Blossom Hill Cemetery; balance of income, for building cemetery 
fence, etc., under conditions. 

Capital, $1,000.00 

Invested in deposit at New Hampshire 

Savings Bank, 1,000.00 



Balance on hand from last year, 
Cash for interest, .... 

Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred. 
Balance on hand, .... 



$261.86 
50.44 


$15.25 
297.05 



112.30 



$312.30 



ELIZA W. UPHAM TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 27, Block H, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital, $200.00 

Invested in Merrimack County Savings 

Bank, ...... 200.00 



o8 4 CITY OF CONCORD. 

|?alaiice on hand from last year, . . S .66 

Casli foi- interest, ..... 8.13 

$8.79 

Paid C. G. Reraick, expense incurred, . 85.00 

Balance on hand, . . . . . 3.79 

S8.79 



GEORGE G. FOGG TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to tlie care of lot No. 36, Block R, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital, S300.00 

Invested in two shares of stock of the 
Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe Raih'oad, 
given by testator, .... 200.00 

New Hampshire Savings Bank, . . 100.00 

$300.00 



Balance on hand from last year, . . S5.20 

Cash for interest, ..... 1.66 



Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred, . $3.00 

Balance on hand, ..... 3.86 



$6.86 



$6.86 



MRS. C. H. NEWHALL TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 16, Block L, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital, 8175.00 

Invested by deposit in Merrimack County 

Savings Bank, ..... 175.00 

Balance from last year, . . . . $ .20 

Cash for interest, ..... 7.07 



Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred, . $4.00 

Balance on hand, ..... 3.27 



$7.27 



$7.27 



TRUST FUNDS. 



39 



MARY CROW TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 21, Block H, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

$200.00 



Capital, ..... 

Invested by deposit in Union Guaranty 
Savings Bank, .... 

Balance from last year, . 

Cash for interest, .... 

Paid C. G. Remiek, expense incurred. 
Balance on hand, .... 



200.00 

$30.70 
9.20 



$9.05 
30.85 



$39.90 



$39.90 



MARY D. HART TRUST. 

Income devoted to care of lot No. 52, Block H, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

$200.00 



Capital, ...... 

Invested in two shares of stock of Perai- 
gewasset Valley R. R., given by donor. 

Balance from last year, .... 
Cash for interest, ..... 

Paid C. G. Remiek, expense incurred, 
Balance on band, ..... 



200.00 

$1.00 
12.00 



$8.63 
4.37 



$13.00 



$13.00 



ASA FOWLER TRUST. 

Income, so far as necessary, to be devoted to the care of lots Nos. 85 and 86, New Addi- 
tion, Blossom Hill Cemetery, and balance for improvement of cemetery. 



Capital, ..... 

Invested by deposit in Loan and Trust 
Savings Bank, . 

Balance from last 3'ear, 

Cash for interest, .... 

Paid C. G. Remiek, expense incurred. 
Balance on hand, .... 



$500.00 

500.00 

$29.40 
21.64 

$12.85 
38.19 



$51.04 



$51.04 



40 CITY OF CONCORD. 

MARY WILLIAMS TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 2, Block F, Blossom Hill Cemetei-y. 

Capital . 850.00 

Invested by deposit in Merrimack County 

Savings Bank, ..... 50.00 



Balance from last year, 

Cash for interest, ..... 

Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred, 
Balance on hand, . . . . . 



$0.05 
2.02 


|2.00 
.07 



$2.07 



S2.07 



ABIGAIL SWEETSER TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to care of her lot, No. — , in the Old Cemetery. 

Capital $200.00 

Invested by deposit in Merrimack County 

Savings Bank, 200.00 

Balance from last year, . . . $7.23 

Cash for interest, ..... 8.33 



Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred, . $4.00 

Balance on hand, ..... 11.56 



$15.56 



5.56 



TRUE OSGOOD TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to care of lots Nos. 40 and 41, Old Cemetery. 

Capital, $100.00 

Invested by deposit in Merrimack County 

Savings Bank, 100.00 

Balance from last year, .... $0.42 

Cash for interest, ..... 4.04 



$4.46 



TRUST FUNDS. 41 

Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred, . S4.00 

Balance on liand. ..... .46 

$4.46 



SETH EASTMAN TRUST. 
Income to be devoted to the care of his lot in flie Old North Cemetery. 

Capital SI 00.00 

Invested in one share of Abbot-Downing 

stock, given by testator, . . . 100.00 

I 

Balance from last year, .... $4.90 

Cash for interest, ..... 6.00 



Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred, . S3. 00 

Balance on hand, ..... 7.90 



S10.90 



$10.90 



SARAH E. IRISH TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 86, Block K, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital, . . . . . . $100.00 

Invested by deposit in New Hampshire 

Savings Bank, 100.00 

Cash for interest, $4.00 

Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred, ..." $4.00 



MARY E. WALKER TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of her lot in Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital $200.00 

Invested by deposit in New Hampshire 

Savings Bank, 200.00 

Balance on hand from last year, . . $0.92 

Cash for interest, . . . . . 8.00 

S8.92 



42 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Paid C. G. Remiek, expense incurred, 
Balance ou hand, .... 



1.17 



88.92 



GEORGIANA P. ELA TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of tlie Samuel Clark lot in Blossom Hill Cemetery. 



Capital, ..... 

Invested by deposit in Merrimack County 

Savings Bank, .... 
Balance on hand from last year. 
Cash for interest, .... 

Paid C. G. Remiek, expense incurred, 
Balance on hand, .... 



$100.00 

100.00 

80.09 

4.04 

$4.00 
0.13 



$4.13 
$4.13 



WILLIAM PAGE TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care oi' Lis lot in Pine Grove Cemetery, East Concord. 

Capital, $25.00 

Invested by deposit in Merrimack County 

Savings Bank, 25.00 

Balance on hand from last year, . . $1.02 

Cash for interest, . . . . . 1.04 

$2.0G 

Balance on liand, ....... $2.06 



JOHN AND BENJAMIN A. KIMBALL TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of their lots, Nos. — , Block — , Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital $200.00 

Invested by deposit in Merrimack County 

Savings Bank, 200.00 

Balance from last year, .... $0.23 

Cash, for interest, ..... 8.08 

$8.31 

Paid C. G. Remiek, expense incurred, . $8.00 

Balance on hand, ..... .31 

$8.31 



TRUST FUNDS. 

MRS. E. A. PECKER TRUST. 



43 



Income to be devoted to the care of her lot, No. 46, South Grand Division, Old North 

Cemetery. 



Capital, ..... 

Invested by deposit in Merrimack County 
Savings Bank, .... 

Balance from last year, . 

Cash, for interest, .... 

Paid C. G. Reraiek, expense incurred, 
Balance on hand, .... 



$200.00 

200.00 

$0.66 
8.07 

$5.00 
3.73 



!.73 



$8.73 



DANIEL E. GALE TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of his lot, No.—, Block — , Pine Grove Cemetery, East 

Concord. 

Capital, $100.00 

Invested by deposit in Merrimack County 

Savings Bank, 100.00 

Balance from last year, .... $4.09 

Cash, for interest, . . . . . 4.16 



Balance on hand. 



$8.25 

S8.25 



MATILDA BENSON TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of grave of Annie Johnson, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

$50.00 



Capital, ..... 

Invested by deposit in Union Guaranty 
Savings Bank, .... 

Balance from last year, . 

Clash for interest, .... 

Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred. 
Balance on hand, .... 



50.00 

$0.74 
2.00 

$2.74 

$2.00 
.74 



^2.74 



44 



CITY OK CONCORD. 



HIRAM RICHARDSON TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of liis lot, No. — , North Division, Old North Cemetery. 

Capital, S500.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 

liank, 500.00 

Balance from last \'ear, . . . . $14.95 

Cash, for interest, .... 20.56 



Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred, 
Balance on hand, .... 



S7.00 
28.51 



$35.51 



$35.51 



B. L. LARKIN TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care otLot 24, Block R, Pine Grove Cemetery. 

$50.00 



Capital, ...... 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 
Bank, ...... 

Cash from last 3'ear, . . . . 
Cash for interest, . . . . . 

Balance on hand, .... 



50.00 

$2.12 
2.08 



$4.20 
$4.20 



BENJ. F. CALDWELL TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of his lot, No. 27, Block F, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

$250.00 



Capital, ..... 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 
Bank, ..... 

Balance from last year, . 
Cash, for interest. 

Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred, 
Balance on hand, .... 



250.00 



$10.62 



$10.62 



$0.62 


10.00 


$7.00 


3.62 



TRUST FUNDS. 



45 



MARY M. FARNUM TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of C. D. Farnum's half lot, No. 36, Block II, Blossom 

Hill Cemetery. 



Capital, ...... 


$100.00 


Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 




Bank, ...... 


100.00 


Balance from last year, .... 


$0.66 


Cash, for interest, .... 


4.00 


Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred, . 


$4.00 


Balance on hand, ..... 


.66 







$4.66 



$4.66 



LYDIA F. EDGERLY TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of her lot, No. 20, Block E, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 



Capital, ...... 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 
Bank, 

Balance from last year, .... 
Cash, for interest, .... 

Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred, . 
Balance on hand, ..... 



$100.00 

100.00 

$0.29 
4.00 

$4.00 

.29 



$4.29 



$4.29 



HARVEY J. GILBERT TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of his lot in Old North Cemetery. 



Capital, ...... 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 
Bank, ...... 


$50.00 
50.00 


Balance from last year, .... 
Cash, for interest, .... 


$0.12 
2.00 


Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred, . 
Balance on hand, ..... 


$2.00 
.12 



$2.12 



;2.12 



46 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



MRS. JOSIAH COOPER TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 80, Block K, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital, $75.00 

Invested in Union ftuai-antv Savings Hanl<, 75.00 



Balance f lora last year, 
Cash, for interest. 



^0.18 
3.00 



Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred, . $3.00 

Balance on hand, . . . . . .18 



$3.18 



$3.18 



WILLIAM T. LOCKE TRUST. 

Income tu be devoted to the care of his lot in Old North Cemetery. 

Capital, $100.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 

Bank, ...... 100.00 

Balance from last year, . . . $1.13 

Cash, for interest, .... 4.04 



Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred, 
Balance on hand, .... 



$3.00 
2.17 



^5.17 



So. 17 



J. L. LINCOLN TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 3, Block K, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 



Capital, ..... 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 
Bank, ..... 

Balance from last year. 
Cash, for interest, 

Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred. 
Balance on hand, .... 



$50.00 

50.00 

$0.12 
2.00 

$2.00 
.12 



52.12 



.12 



TRUST FUNDS. 47 

ABBY L. SANBORN BAILEY TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to tlie care of lot No. 2, Block J, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital, $100.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 

Bank 100.00 

Balance from last year, . . . SO. 25 

Cash, for interest, .... 4.00 

$4.25 



Pair] C. G. Remick, expense incurred, . $4.00 

Balance on hand, ..... .25 



S4.25 



HARRIET W. BUTTERS TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 20, Block L, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital, $10000 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 

Bank, 100.00 

Balance from last year. . . . $0.25 

Cash, for interest, .... 4.00 



Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred, . $4.00 

Balance on hand ..... .25 



$4.25 



L25 



GEORGE A. GLOVER AND C. A. OSGOOD TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 27. Block F, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital, $50.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 

Bank 50.00 

Balance from last year, .... $0.12 

Cash, for interest, .... 2.00 



Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred, . $2.00 

Balance on hand, . . . . . .12 



S2.12 



;2.i2 



48 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



E. W. WOODWARD TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 9, block F, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 



Capital, ..... 

Invested iu Union Guaranty Saving 
Bank, ..... 

IJalance from last year. 

Cash, for interest .... 

Paid C. G. Reraick, ex[)ense incurred, 
Balance on hand, .... 



$100.00 

100.00 

$0.29 
4.00 

$3.00 
1.29 



$4.29 



$4.29 



GREENOUGH AND EVARTS McQUESTEN TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 23, Block 9. Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital, $100.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 

Bank, 100.00 

Balance from last year, . . . SO. 2.5 

Cash, for interest, .... 4.00 



Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred. 
Balance on hand, .... 



.50 



$4.25 



$4.25 



TIMOTHY K. BLAISDELL TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to tlie care of lot No. — , Block — . 

Capital, $200.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 

Bank, 200.00 

Balance from last year, . . . $2.12 

Cash for interest, ..... 8.08 



Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred, 
Balance on hand, .... 



$3.00 
7.20 



S10.20 



$10.20 



TRUST FUNDS. 



49 



JONATHAN SANBORN TRUST. 

iBCome to be devoted to the care of lot No. 59, Block S, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

$100.00 



Capital, ..... 

luvested in Union Gnaranty Savings 
Bank, ..... 

Balance from last year, 
Cash, for interest, 

Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred, 
Balance on hand, .... 



100.00 

$3.37 
4.12 

$4.00 
3.49 



$7.49 



$7.49 



E. H. ROLLINS TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to care of lot No. 2, Block 8, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

$300.00 



Capital, ...... 

Invested in Union Guaranty vSavings 
Bank, 

Balance from last year. 

Cash, for interest, . . . . . 

Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred, 
Balance on hand, . . . . . 



300.00 

$6.75 
12.24 

$5.00 
13.99 



$18.99 



$18.99 



JAMES D. BLAISDELL TRUST. 

lucome to be devoted to the care of lot No. — , Block — . 

$100.00 



Capital, ..... 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 

Bank, ..... 

Balance from last year, 
Cash, for interest, 

Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred, 
Balance on hand, .... 



100.00 

$2.33 

4.08 

$4.00 
2.41 



.41 



;.4i 



50 



CITV OF CONCORD. 



JOHN C. THORNE TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care oMot No. 3, Block I, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

8100.00 



Capital, ...... 

Invested in Union Guaranty' Savings 
Bank, ...... 

Balance from last year, 

Cash, for interest, . . . . 

Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred. 
Balance on hand, . . . . . 



100.00 

$2.45 
4.08 

S3.50 
3.03 



86.53 



S6.53 



NATHANIEL BOUTON TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 625, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 



Capital, ..... 

Invested in City of Concord bonds, 4 

per cent., ..... 
Balance on hand, .... 
Cash, for interest. 

Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred, 
Balance on hand, .... 



$200.00 

200.00 
Sll.OO 

8.00 

$6.00 
13.00 



$19.00 



$19.00 



MRS. S. LIZZIE PIXLEY TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 50, Block F, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital, $75.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 

Bank, 75.00 

Balance from last year, . . . $0.43 

Cash, for interest, .... 3.00 

Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred, . $3.00 

Balance on hand, ..... .43 



$3.43 



$3.43 



TRUST FUNDS. 



51 



MRS. MARY D. ALLISON TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 31, New Part, Blossom Hill Cemetery; and 
lot No. 140, North Grand Division, Old North Cemetery. 



Capital, ...... 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 
Bank, ...... 

Balance from last year, 

Cash, for interest, .... 

Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred, . 
Balance on band, ..... 



$50.00 

50.00 

$0.28 
2.00 

S2.00 
.28 



WILLIAM ABBOTT TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of his lot. 

S300.00 



Capital, ..... 
Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 
Bank, 

Balance from last year. 
Cash, for interest, 

Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred. 
Balance on hand, .... 



$300.00 

$10.75 
12.40 



$5.00 
18.15 



$2.28 



12.28 



523.15 



$23.15 



SAMUEL AND DAVID L. MORRILL TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 38, Old Xortli Cemetery. 

Capital, $150.00 

Invested in Loan & Trust Savings Bank, 150.00 



Cash, for interest, ...... 

Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred, . $3.00 

Balance on hand, ..... 3.06 



$6.06 



$6.06 



52 CITY OF CONCORD. 

SAMUEL M. CHESLEY TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 178, Block JI, Blossom Hill Cemetery, 

Capital SI 00.00 

luvested in Loan & Trust Savings Bank, 100.00 

Cash, for interest, S4.02 



Paid C. G. Reiniek, expense incurred, . S4.00 

Balance on hand, ..... .02 



S4.02 



NATHAN STICKNEY TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of his lot in Old North Cemetery. 

Capital, $50.00 

luvested in Union Guaranty Savings 

Bank, 50.00 

Balance from last year, . . . $1.66 

Cash, for interest, .... 2.04 



Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred, . S2.00 

Balance on hand, . . . . . 1.70 



#3.70 



$3.70 



NATHAN F. CARTER TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 82, Block R, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital, $100.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 

Bank, 100.00 

Balance from last year, . . . $3.33 

Cash, for interest, . . . . . 4.12 

$7.45 

Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred, . $3.50 

Balance on hand, ..... 3.95 

$7.45 



TRUST FUNDS. 53 

JOHN B. SARGENT TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 78, Block S, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital $100.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 

Bank, ....".. 100.00 



Balance from last year, .... $3.00 

Cash, for interest, . . . . . 4.12 



Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred, . $3.00 

Balance on hand, . . . . 4.12 



$7.12 



$7.12 



ELLEN C. BIXBY TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. IG, New Part, Blossom Elill Cemetery. 

Capital, $89.53 

Invested in Loan & Trust Savings Bank, 89.53 

Cash, for interest, ....... $3.56 

Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred, . $3.00 

Balance on hand, ..... .56 

$3.56 



JACOB HOYT TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 14, Section P, Pine Grove Cemetery, East 

Concord. 

Capital, $100.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 

Bank, 100.00 

Cash, for interest, $5.33 



54 CITY OF CONCORD. 

ROBERT WOODRUFF TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 33, Block H, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital, $200.00 

luvested iu Loan & Trust Savings Bank, 200.00 

Cash, for interest, $5.33 

Paid C. G. Remick, expense incurred, . $4.00 

Balance on hand, ..... 1.33 

$5.33 



CYRUS W. PAGE TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of Lot No. 31, Block H, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital, $100.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 

Bank, 100.00 

Cash, for interest, ...... $3.66 



TIMOTHY AND ABIGAIL B. WALKER TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of Lot — , Old North Cemetery. 

Capital, $200.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 

Bank, ....'.. 200.00 

Cash, for interest, ...... $7.33 



JOSEPH S. KIMBALL TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 32, Section E, East Concord Cemetery. 

Capital, $100.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 

Bank, ....'.. 100.00 

Cash, for interest, ...... $3.33 



TRUST FUNDS. 55 



JOHN F. CHAFFIN TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot located at the west end of the central walk, 
Old North Cemetery. 

Capital, i$50.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 

Bank, ....*.. 50.00 

Cash, for interest, ...... $1.66 



AMOS L. COLBURN TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 40, Block P., Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital, $50.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 

Bank, 50.00 

Cash, for interest, ...... $1.00 



J. W. AND E. J. LITTLE TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 49, Block S, Blossom Uill Cemetery. 

Capital, $100.00 

Invested, 1 share of Northern R. R. slock 

given by donor, .... 100.00 

Cash, for interest, $3.00 



W. H. PITMAN TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 27, Block I, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital, $100.00 

Deposited in New Hampshire Savings 

Bank, 100.00 

Cash, for interest, $1.66 



56 CITY OF CONCORD. 

JOHN GEAR TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 51, Block C, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital, $50.00 

Invested iu Union Guaranty Savings liank, . . 50.00 



MARY N. PRESTON BUNTIN TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 15, Block M, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital, $200.00 

Invested iu Loan & Trust Savings Bank, . . 200.00 



MRS. N. P. CLOUGH TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of G. W. Garvin lot, No. 29, Block L, Blossom Hil 

Cemetery. 

Capital, $50.00 

Invested in New Hampshire Savings Bank, . . 50.00 



ABIGAIL W. LANG TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot iu Pine Grove Cemetery. 

Capital, $100.00 

Invested in New Hampshire Savings Bank, . 100.00 



PENACOOK SEWER PRECINCT SINKING FUND. 

Balance Jan. 1, 1893, .... $2,123.30 
Received for interest, . . . . 83.25 

Received, city of Concord, . . . 500.00 

$2,706.55 



WEST CONCORD SEWER PRECINCT SINKING FUND. 

Received, city of Concord, . . . $500.00 



1893. 

Population of the City (Census 1890), . . 17,004 

Valuation of the City, .... .fl0,890,960.00 

Tax assessed for the year, .... $204,585.27 

Rate of Taxation, i$12.60 per -tl,000. 

Rate for Union School District, -f 3.20 additional per ^1,000. 

Rate for Precinct, $3.70 additional per $1,000. 

Total Rate, $19.50 per $1,000. 



58 CITY OF CONCORD. 



POLLS, VALUATION, AND TAXES ASSESSED. 



Tbe number of polls, and the tax assessed on the real and 
personal estate in the city of Concord, since 1860 : 



Year. 


Polls. 


Valuation. 


Tax. 


1860 


2,577 


$4,307,192 


.^47,082.25 


1861 


2,497 


4,423,936 


46,290.48 


1862 


2,350 


4,308,568 


50,945.01 


1863 


2,454 


3,775,206 


60,293.82 


1864 


2,539 


3,832,800 


89,931.97 


1865 


2,495 


5,549,002 


158,787.29 


1866 


2,762 


4,934,082 


116.192.97 


1867 


2,822 


5,006,774 


145,173.49 


1868 


3,120 


5,378,365 


126,889.71 


1869 


3,205 


5,581,459 


146,791.64 


1870 


3,187 


5.751,928 


133,953.94 


1871 


3,338 


5,891,993 


137.844.70 


1872 


3,767 


5,917,054 


141,122.97 


1873 


3,613 


9,012,650 


158,281.13 


1874 


3,784 


9,000,526 


171,045.61 


1875 


3,941 


9,216,195 


175,234.68 


1876 


3,911 


9,222,625 


163,768.29 


1877 


4,015 


9,405,117 


177,040.27 


1878 


3,869 


9,241,485 


162,038.53 


1879 


3,536 


10,604,465 


155,964.99 


1880 


3,672 


10,150,586 


172,831.12 


1881 


3,505 


10,062,894 


153,285.55 


1882 


3,661 


10,308,052 


151,941.54 


1883 


3,816 


10,023,216 


169,498.95 


1884 


3,734 


9,877,874 


148,290.26 


1885 


3,821 


9,774,714 


153,613.92 


1886 


3,773 


9,703,458 


158,994.83 


1887 


3,938 


9,852,337 


151,292.66 


1888 


3,959 


9,984,120 


165,090.57 


1889 


4,090 


10,048,556 


184,963.08 


1890 


4,190 


10.243,857 


176,081.04 


1891 


4,498 


10,923,081 


206,379.26 



POLLS, VALUATION, AND TAXES. 



59 



1892. 


P0ll8. 


Valuation. 


Tax. 


Ward 1, 


444 


$861,100 


$15,977.85 


2, 


245 


389,215 


5,091.20 


3, 


287 


462.543 


7,649.16 


4, 


1,103 


2,496,345 


45,669.81 


5, 


733 


3,244,011 


57,616.73 


6, 


862 


2,626,100 


46,960.03 


7, 


554 


707,184 


11,345.10 




4,288 


110,786,498 


$190,309.88 


Non-resident, 






1,423.57 




$191,733.45 


1893. 


Polls. 


Valuation. 


Tax. 


Ward 1, 


448 


$874,868 


$16,364.22 


2, 


267 


401,703 


4,894.65 


3, 


308 


462,199 


8,474.27 


4, 


1,101 


2,557,843 


49,057.72 


5, 


772 


3,257,000 


63,107.37 


6, 


946 


2,621,300 


48.335.18 


7, 


538 


716,047 


12.628.03 




4,380 


$10,890,960 


$202,861.44 


Non-resident, 


• • 


. 


1,723,83 




$204,585.27 



60 CITV OF COXCOPvO. 

MUNICIPAL FUNDED DEBT. 



CITY BONDS PAYABLE AS FOLLOWS; 



When due. Rate of interest. 

October 1, 1894, G, 

November 1, 1894, 6, 

October 1, 1895, G, 



Payable. 

semi-annually, 
semi-annually, 
semi-annuallv 



When due. 

July 1, 1903, 



POLICE STATION BONDS. 



Rate of interest. 

4, 



Payable. 

semi-annually. 



Amount. 

$4,000 
7,000 
3,000 

$14,000 



S17,000 



WIDENING PLEASANT STREET EXTENSION. 



When due. 

June 1, 1905, 


Rate of interest. 

4, 


Payable. 

semi-annually 

ICU BONDS. 

Payable. 

semi-annually, 
semi-annually, 
semi-annually, 
semi-annually, 


Amount. 

$13,800 


When due. 

July 1, 1897, 
July 1, 1898, 
July 1, 1899, 
July 1, 1900, 


MEMORIAL A] 

Rate of interest. 

4, 
4, 
4, 
4, 


Amount. 

$5,000 
5,000 
5,000 
5,000 




$20,000 



BRIDGE BONDS. 



When due. 


Rate 


of in 


terest. 


Payable. 


x\ mount. 


July 1, 1904, 




4, 




semi-annually, 


$5,000 


July 1, 1905, 




4, 




semi-annually. 


5,000 


July 1, 1906, 




4, 




semi-annually. 


5,000 


July 1, 1907, 




4, 




semi-annually. 


5,000 




$20,000 


Funtled city d 


ebt. 




. 




$84,800 



FUNDED DEBT. 



61 



CITY DEBT NOT FUNDED. 



Notes, ...... 

Interest on bonds acci'iied, not yet due, 

Coupons overdue, not presented, 

Due school districts, .... 

Dog license to school fund, . 
Land damages unpaid. 

Funded citv debt, .... 



S42,850.00 

1,361.00 

257.50 

18,242.27 

1,414.90 

347.90 



- $64,473.57 
84,800.00 

$149,273.57 



AVAILABLE ASSETS. 



Cash in treasury, 

Taxes of 1892, uncollected, 

1893, " 

Liquor, etc., at agency, 
Due from Merrimack county, 
Due for rent at West Concord, 



S51,116.31 

547.97 

22,043.43 

1,350.55 

6,213.06 

40.00 



581,311.32 



Indebtedness above assets, Jan. 1, 1894, 
Indebtedness above assets, Jan. 1, 1893, 

Decrease for the year, 



$67,962.25 
77,011.13 

S9,048.88 



PRECINCT FUNDED DEBT. 

CITY PRECINCT BONDS (sTATE-HOUSE LOAN) PAYABLE AS FOLLOWS : 
When due. Rate of interest. Payable. Amount. 

Dec. 1, 1894, 6, semi-annually, S3, 000. 00 

Dec. 1, 1895, 6, semi-annually, 10,000.00 

Dec. 1, 1896, 6, semi-annually, 7,000.00 

$20,000.00 



G2 CITY OF CONCORD. 





SEWER BONDS. 




When due. 


Rate of interest. Payable. 


Amount. 


July 1, 1904, 


4, semi-aQnually, 


812,000.00 



WATER PRECINCT BONDS. 

When due. Rate of interest. Payable. Amount. 

April 1, 1894, 6, semi-annually, $130,000.00 

April 1, 1895, 6, semi-annually, 20,000.00 

Nov. 1, 1896, 4, semi-annually, 10,000.00 

Nov. 1, 1897, 4, semi-annually, 10,000.00 

Nov. 1, 1898, 4, semi-annually, 10,000.00 

Nov. 1, 1899, 4, semi-annually, 10,000.00 

Oct. 1, 1912, 4, semi-annually, 45,000.00 

Jan. 1, 1922, 4, semi-annually, 400,000.00 



63.5,000.00 
$667,000.00 



PRECINCT DEBT NOT FUNDED. 

Water precinct notes renewed, 5 per. 

cent., $40,000.00 

Water precinct notes, 4 per cent., . 15,000.00 

Sewer precinct notes, . . . 25,000.00 

Bonds overdue, not presented, . . 1,700.00 

Coupons overdue, not presented, . 170.00 

Interest accrued, not vet due, . . 340.00 

$82,210.00 

Precinct funded debt, . . . 667,000.00 



Precinct debt, $749,210.00 

Precinct debt, Jan. 1, 1893, . . 668,745.00 



Increase of |)recinct debt for the year, $80,465.00 

In this increase of $80,465 'in the precinct debt is included a 
balance of $24,075.15, due the treasurer from the water-works 
for the year 1892. See page 157, Report of 1892. 



PRECINCT BONDS. 63 

UNION SCHOOL DISTRICT BONDS, 



When due. Rate 

July 1, 1894, 


of interest 

4, 


Interest payable. 

semi-annually, 


Amount. 

$5,000 


July 1, 1895, 


4, 




semi-annually. 


7,000 


July 1, 1896, 


4, 




semi-annually. 


9,000 


July 1, 1897, 


4, 




semi-annually. 


15,000 


July 1, 1898, 


4, 




semi-annually. 


15,000 


July 1, 1899, 


4, 




semi-annually. 


15,000 


July 1, 1900, 


4, 




semi-annually, 


15,000 


July 1, 1901, 


4, 




semi-annually. 


15,000 


July 1, 1902, 


4, 




semi-annually. 


15,000 




$111,000 


Interest account. 


not 


yet due. 


2,220 

$113,220.00 



SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 20 BONDS. 



When due. Rate of interest 


Interest payable. 


Amount. 


July 1, 1894, 


4, 




semi-annually. 


?-500 


July 1, 1895, 


4, 




semi-annually. 


500 


July 1, 1896, 


4, 




semi-annually, 


500 


July 1, 1897, 


4, 




semi-annually. 


500 


July 1, 1898, 


4, 




semi-annually, 


500 


July 1, 1899, 


4, 




semi-annually. 


500 










ffi'^ 000 00 






Interest accr 


ued, not yet due, 

on account of school-districts. 


60.00 


Net liability 


$116,280.00 



These bonds are issued under ordinances of the city council, 
as authorized to do by the act of the legislature of New Hamp- 
shire, approved August 14, 1889, entitled "An act authorizing 
the city of Concord to borrow money in aid of its school-dis- 
tricts." These school-districts have, by their votes and by their 
agents duly authorized, bound themselves to the city to season- 
ably pay to the city sufficient sums of money to enable it to 
meet the payments of interest and principal upon their indebted- 
ness, and all incidental expenses, as the same shall become due. 



64 



CITY OK CONCORD. 



PENACOOK SEWER PRECINCT. 



Sewek 


Bonds. 


payable as follows : 




When due. 


Kate 


of interest. 


Interest payable. 


Aujouiit. 


August 1, 1898, 




4, 


setni-aunually, 


$5,000.00 


August 1, 1903, 




4, 


semi-auuually, 


5,000.00 


August 1, 1908, 




4, 


semi-annualh'. 


6,000.00 


May 1, 1913, 




4, 


semi-annually. 


5,000.00 


July 1, 1914, 




4, 


semi-annually, 


500.00 


July 1, 1915, 




4, 


semi-annually, 


500.00 


July 1, 1916, 




4, 


semi-annually, 


500.00 


July 1, 1917, 




4, 


semi-annually, 


500.00 


July 1, 1918, 




4, 


semi-annually, 


500.00 


July 1, 1919, 




4, 


semi-annually, 


500.00 



lutei'est accrued, not yet due, 

Amount of the sinking fund accumulated, 

including interest, .... §2,706.55 

Net indebtedness on account of Penacook 

sewer precinct, Jan, 1, 1894, . . 21,653.45 



$24,000.00 
360.00 

$24,360.00 



Net indebtedness on account of Penacook sewer, 

Jan. 1, 1893, 

Decrease for the vear. ..... 



r24, 360.00 

$22,236.70 
$583.25 



The above bonds were issued under ordinances passed by the 
city council, establishing a sewer precinct in Penacook, and 
authorizing loans on the credit of the city for the establishing 
of said system. The ordinances also provide that the yearly 
interest and a portion of the principal shall be raised each year, 
for the purpose of creating a sinking fund to pay said bonds as 
they mature, as follows : 

$500 annually for ten years from August 1, 1888, 
$1,000 annually for five years from August 1, 1898, 
$1,200 annually for five years from August 1, 1903, 
$1,000 annually for five years from May 1, 1908, 
$500 annually for six years from July 1, 1914, 



PUECINCT BONDS. 65 

]iv taxation upon the taxable property in Penacook Sewer Pre- 
cinct, said suras, as soon as received, to be placed at interest 
by the finance committee. 



WEST CONCORD SEWER PRECINCT. 

Sewer Bonds, payable as follows : 

When due. Rate of interest. Interest payable. Amount. 

October 1, 1902, 4, semi-annuallv, S5,000.00 

October 1, 1907, 4. semi-annually, 5,000.00 

October 1, 1912, 4, semi-annuallv, 7,000.00 



$17,000.00 
Interest accrued, not vet due, 170.00 



$17,170.00 
Amount of sinking fund accumulated, . . . 500.00 



Net indebtedness on account of West Concord 

sewer precinct, Jan. 1, 1894, .... $16,670.00 

The above bonds were issued under ordinances passed by the 
city council, establishing a sewer precinct in West Concord, and 
authorizing loans on the credit of the city for the establishing 
of said system. The ordinances also provide that the yearl}' 
interest and a portion of the principal shall be raised each year, 
for the purpose of creating a sinking fund to pay said bonds as 
they mature, as follows : 

$500 annually for ten years from October 1, 1892, 
$1,000 annually for five years from October 1, 1902, 
$1,400 annually for five years from October 1, 1907, 
by taxation upon the taxable property in West Concord Sewer 
Precinct, said sums, as soon as received, to be placed at inter- 
est by the finance committee. 



ee 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



RECAPITULATION. 

Net regular municipal debt above assets, 
Net precinct debt above assets, 
Net school-district debt, 
Net Penaeook sewer debt, 
Net West Concord sewerdebt, 

Aggregate indebtedness over available assets, 
Jan. 1, 1894 

*Aggregate indebtedness over available assets, 
Jan. 1, 1893, 

Increase for the year, ..... 



$07,962.25 

749,210.00 

116,280.00 

21,653.45 

16,670.00 



5971,775.70 

904,842.83 
$66,932.87 



PROPERTY 



BELONGING TO THE CITY, AND HAVING AN ACTUAL CASH VALUE, 
HUT NOT CONSIDERED AS AVAILABLE ASSETS. 



Real Estate. 
City hall lot and half of building, . 
City farm pasture and quarries, 
Penaeook park, .... 
City storehouse and lots. 
Engine-house, West Concord, 
Engine-house, P^ast Concord, 
Alert hose-house, Washington street. 
Good Will hose-house, . 
Central fire station, 
Pioneer engine-house, Penaeook, . 
Gravel banks. East Concord, 
House and lot on Plains, 
Ward-house, West street. 
Children's play-ground. 
White park, .... 



$25,000.00 
3,000.00 
2,500.00 
4,500.00 
8,500.00 
3,000.00 
3,200.00 
6,500.00 

35,000.00 

7,500.00 

100.00 

300.00 

4,500.00 

1,500.00 

10,000.00 



♦There wag an error in carrying forward the net Penaeook sewer debt last year into 
the Recapitulation. The amount carried was $19,740.03, and it should have bjen 
.■i?-22,236.70. 



CITY PROPERTY, 



67 



Police station and market-place, 
House on Warren street, 

Fire Department. 

Steamer " Eagle," 

Steamer " Governor Hill," 

Steamer " Kearsarge," 

Steamer " Pioneer," 

Hook and Ladder carriage, 

Kearsage hose-carriage, 

Eagle hose-carriage. 

Alert hose-carriage. 

Good Will hose-carriage, 

East Concord hand-engine, 

West Concord hand-engine, 

Leather and fabric hose, 

Implements in charge of fire 

Fire alarm, 

Nine horses, 

Harness and stable fixtures, 

Supply wagon and sleigh. 

Wagon and sleigh for Central station, 

Two spare reels, . 

Street Department. 

Lumber, stone, etc., at city storehouse. 

One pair of horses at Central fire station, 

One pair of horses at city shed, 

Two stone rollers. 

Nine street sprinklers, . 

Stone-crusher, engine, and building. 

Street-sweeper, 

Three road machines, . 

Two large horse-sleds, . 

Small horse-sled, . 

Two two-horse dump-carts. 

One derrick. 

Two snow rollers, 



>5,000.00 
3,000.00 





$3,800.00 


. 


3,000.00 




3,000.00 




2,000.00 


. 


1,500.00 


, 


400.00 




400.00 


. 


400.00 




400.00 




200.00 




200.00 




5,000.00 


companies, 


3,500.00 


. 


7,000.00 


. 


1,800.00 


. 


600.00 


. 


100.00 


1 station. 


75.00 


• 


100.00 



8143,100.00 



$33,475.00 



8250.00 

400.00 

250.00 

200.00 

2,725.00 

1,500.00 

360.00 

300.00 

150.00 

15.00 

200.00 

100.00 

170.00 



G8 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



One two-horse wagon, .... SoO.OO 

Three work harnesses, .... 100.00 

Picks, shovels, and small tools, . . 375.00 

Miscellaneous. 

Books in city library $6,500.00 

Furniture, city hall building, . . 1,000.00 

Furniture, city marshal's office, . . 300.00 

Furniture for liquor agency, . . . 35.00 

Furniiure, mayor's office, . . . 100.00 

Safe, collector's office, . . . 150.00 
Instruments and furniture, city engineer's 

office, 1,000.00 



87,145.00 



S9,085.0Q 



PRECINCT PROPERTY 

BELONGING TO THE WATER PRECINCT, AND HAVING AN ACTUAL 
CASH VALUE, BUT NOT CONSIDERED AS AVAILABLE ASSETS. 



Citv water-works. 



$804,000.00 



REGULAR APPROPRIATIONS FOR 1892. 



For i)ayment of state tax, 
county tax, 
city bonds, 
interest on city del)t, 
support of city poor, 
fire department, 
incidentals, land damages, etc 
roads and bridges, 
sidewalks and crossings, 
repairs to concrete sidewalks, 
paving streets, 
committee service, 
police and watch, . 
printing and stationery, 
legal expense, 
IJlossom Hill cemeterv, . 



$31,650.00 

31,912.68 

12,250.00 

4,407.00 

1 .000.00 

14,000.00 

5,000.00 

30,000.00 

2,000.00 

1,500.00 

2,000.00 

1,410.00 

10,000.00 

2,250.00 

800.00 

3,000.00 



PKECINCT PROPERTY 



69 



For Calvary cemetery. 
Old North cemetery. 
West Concord cemetery, 
Wliite park, ..... 
Penacook park, .... 
Rollins park, .... 

salaries, ..... 

[)uhlic library, .... 

public library storage room, . 
beds at Margaret Pillsbury hospital, 
Memorial Day, .... 
board of health, .... 
abatements, ..... 
aid to dependent soldiers and their 
families, ..... 
public school text-books, 
schools, ...... 



§800.0(1 
350.00 
100.00 

o.OOO.OO 
350.00 

1 ,000 00 
10,000.00 

6,000.00 
500.00 

2,000.00 
300.00 

1,000.00 

2,000.00 

800.00 

3.500.00 

22,225.00 



-$207,104.68 



SPECIAL APPROPRIATIONS FOR 1893. 



Penacook park, . . . . 

Loudon bridge, .... 
Building in Blossom Hill cemetery. 
Furnace for burning garbage. 
Open air concerts, 
Storehouse, School street lot. 



$215.00 
20,000.00 
500.00 
350.00 
300.00 
500.00 



521. 865. 00 



PRECINCT APPROPRIATIONS FOR 1893. 



For payment of precinct bonds, 
interest state-house loan, 
interest sewer bonds, 
lighting streets, 
sewers, . 
hydrants, 
spiinkling streets, . 



32,000.00 
1,320.00 
480.00 
9,000.00 
7,000.00 
6,000.00 
5,000.00 



830.800.00 



70 CITY OF CONCOKI). 



PRECINCT SPECIAL SEWER APPROPRIATIONS, 1S93. 

Deficiency for 1892 S7,3G7.iH) 

North End sewer 9,000.00 

South End sewer 8,G32.10 

$25,000.00 



PENACOOK PRECINCT APPROPRIATIONS FOR 1893. 

Eor payment of sinlving fund, . . SoOO.OO 

interest on precinct sewer bonds, . 960.00 

repairs of sewers, .... 200.00 

sewer extension, .... 700.00 

$2,360.00 



APPROPRIATIONS FOR UNION SCHOOL DISTRICT. 

For payment of interest on bonds, . $4,500.00 

$4,500.00 



WEST CONCORD SEWERAGE PRECINCT FOR 1893. 

Appropriation for sinking fund, . $500.00 

for interest on bonds, . 500.00 

$1,000.00 



TAXES. 



71 



REPORT OF COLLECTOR OF TAXES. 



1891. 




List as conomitted for collection, 


. .'1206,089.12 


Amount not in list, 


. 639 46 


Interest, taxes 1891, . 


. 438.71 




$207,167.29 


Cash paid city treasurer, . 


8197,813.21 


Discount, ..... 


3,717.08 


Abatements, .... 


5,637.00 




$207,167.29 


1892. 




List committed for collection. 


. S191,733.45 


Interest, taxes of 1892, 


. 329.46 




$192,062.91 


By cash paid Wra. F. Thayer, treas.. 


$185,184.53 


discounts, .... 


3,429.83 


abatements ordered by assessors. 


2,182.47 


taxes sold city of Concord (not re 




deemed), .... 


718.11 


uncollected, .... 


547.97 




"ffilQ-^ Ofi*^ Q1 






1893. 




List as committed for collection, 


. $204,585.27 


Interest, taxes 1893. . 


... 72.72 




$204,657.99 


Cash paid Wm. F. Thayer, treas.. 


$178,814.14 


Discounts, .... 


2,368.61 


Abatements, .... 


1,349.53 


Cash in office of collector, . 


82.28 


Uncollected, .... 


22,043.43 




$204,657.99 



ALBERT I. FOSTER, 

Collector. 



72 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



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CITY TREASUKEK'S REPORT. 73 



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74 CITY OF CON'COKl>. 



REPORT OF COMMITTEE 0:N^ FINANCE. 



The books of the city treasurer have been examined, and 
compared with those of the city clerk, by the committee on 
finance, and all the accounts are found to be correctly kept, 
with proper vouchers on file for all payments. All the bills 
allowed by the committee on accounts and claims have been 
paid, and no claims against the city which the city would be 
liable to pay are known to remain outstanding, with the excep- 
tion of those mentioned under the heading of unfunded debts ; 
and the balance in the hands of the treasurer is fifty-one 
thousand one hundred sixteen dollars and thirty-one cents 

($61,116.31). 

PARSONS B. COGSWELL, 

ADAM P. HOLDEN, 

AUSTIN S. RANNEY, 

HENRY O. ADAMS, 

WILLIAM A. LEE, 

Committee on Finance. 



CITY EXPENSES. 

FROM JANUARY 1 TO DECEMRP:R 31, 1893. 

Be 1711/ an itemized account, made up from the hooks of the City 

Clerk, of the payments made by the City Treasurer 

on account of 

RUNNING- EXPENSES. 



The arrangement of tlie details of expenditure which follows is 
intended to furnish such information as is desired by the public, and 
is in accordance with suggestions received from various sources. 
Items of payment to the same individual at sundry times are included 
in the aggregate amount given, if paid for the same objects. Every 
effort has been made to ascertain and pay all the bills for the current 
year; and in all cases, so far as known, payments of rent, etc., have 
been made to December 31, 1893, and salaries and committee service 
have been paid for the full municipal year. The expenses of the year, 
which are included in the general running expense, may be seen in the 
aggregate at the end of the detailed account here given. This is in- 
tended to include interest, but not the payment of maturing bonds. 



STATE TAX. 

Paid Solon A. Carter, state treasurer, .... S31,G50.00 

COUNTY TAX. 

Paid Edward H. Carroll, county treasurer, . . . $31,912.68 

INTEREST. 

Paid coupons and interest account, ..... $6,350.70 



76 



CITY OK CONCORD. 



CITY POOR. 

Appropriation, $1,000 00 

Merrimack county, wood sold, .... 357.00 

^1,357 00 

Balance carried to transfer account, . . . 43.5.17 

Paid as follows : 

Andrew Foley, hoard of Peter Keenan, . . ,$115 71 

Lydia S. Couch, aid, 84.00 

Margaret Sniitli, "...... 8.00 

D. O. Smith, 13.00 

Dr. E. A. Clark, city physician, . . . 6.00 

Guy H. Huhhard, clothing, .... 12.50 

Tallant & Morrill, wood, 233.75 

Hiram O. Marsh, wood and coal, . . . 83.18 

Dr. N. W. McMurphy, city physician, . . 9.00 

Dr. D E. Sullivan, med. services, . . . 20.50 

N. H. Asylum for the Insane, board, . ". 85.78 

W. W. Eastman, rent 7.50 

Elbridge Emery, wood, 112.87 

P. H. Larkin, groceries, ..... 113.54 

W. W. Allen, dry goods 5.00 

F. S. C. Association, groceries, .... 8.(»0 

Lyman Jackman, aid to Mrs. Davis, . . . L.'JO 

J. A. Cochran, cash paid out, .... 2 00 



Air! to Dependent Soldier 

Appropriation, .... 
Balance carried to transfer account, 

Paid as follows : 
Fi'ed Reed & Co., grocerie.s, 
H. AV. Ranlet, rent, . 
Hiram (). Marsh, wood and coal, 
C. H. Martin & Co., medicines, 
Underhill & Kittredge, medicines, 
Dr. A. P. Chesley, med. services. 
Dr. N. W. McMurphy, city physician 
C. C. Webster & Co., groceries, 
Pilsbury & Day, wood and coal, 
Mrs. H. H. Aidiich. aid, . 



,s" and their Families. 

$800 00 
117.12 



$135.96 

122.00 

89.69 

80.83 

5.75 

115.50 

34.00 

68.00 

28.15 

5.00 



■$921.83 



1921.83 



2.88 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



77 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



Appropriation, $14,000.00 

T. P. Sullivan, horse sold, 100.00 

N. B. Burleigh, old junk, 8.35 

Deficiency brought from transfer account, . 3,964.92 

Paid as follows : 
Pay-roll Central fire station, .... $2,533.16 

Mrs. B. M. Pratt, washing, .... 61.50 

J. E. McShane, shoeing, ...... 158.20 

C. A. Eastman, hay, 25.30 

Tallant & Morrill, wood, 25.00 

United Gas Imp. Co., 121.86 

Concord Water-Works, 105.00 

Rowell & Plummer, white-washing, . . . 4.00 

McShane & Gienty, use of horses, . . . 211.49 

Geo. L. Theobald, " ... 33.00 

Richardson & Adams, gloves, .... 1.00 

H. O. Marsh, coal, . . . ^ . . . 326.13 

Thompson & Hoague, hardware, . . . 26.65 

Frank Coffin, hay and straw, . . . . 79.87 

Conant's Steam Laundry, .... 12.6.5 

Humphrey & Dodge, hardware, . . . 98.59 

Underhill & Kittredge, supplies, . . . 13.70 

N. B. Burleigh, cash paid, freight, etc., . . 16.76 

C. H. Martin & Co., supplies, .... 35.60 

Geo. W. Chesley, hay, 127.52 

Manchester Loc. Wks., repairs to steamer, . 1,450.00 

" " valves, . . . 10.00 

James R. Hill & Co., supplies, .... 4.40 

Globe horseshoeing-shop, ..... 47.40 

J. M. Stewart & Sons Co., supplies, . . . 6.28 

AV. S. Davis & Son, repairs, .... 171.85 

J. Hinman, chemical supplies, .... 72.00 

Concord Light & Power Co., .... 239.32 

J. D. Johnson & Son, supplies and repairs, . 108.60 

P. A. Clifford, repairs, ..... 24.81 

Geo. Abbott, Jr., painting, .... 3.78 

Abbot-Downing Co., repairs, .... 7.00 

M. F. Bickford, use of horses, .... 5.00 

Huntley & McDonald, repairs, .... 2.05 

Chas. H. & Edgar Snow, hor.se, . . . 310.00 

Geo. L. Theobald, horse, 165.00 



$18,073.27 



78 



CITY OK CONCORD. 



F. W. Scott & Co., repairs, 

Lee Bros., repairs, .... 

Alfred Clark, hay, .... 

KM Hanson, slab wood, 

Geo. L. Theobald, hay, etc., 

George Robinson, carriage shade, 

Eureka Fire Hose Co., hose, 

" " repairing hose, 

Pilsbury & Day, coal, 
H. I). Hammond, cloth, 
A. S. Jackson, suction hose, 
J. Porter Batchelder, straw, 
N. A. Dunklee, livery, 
A. L. Proctor, express, 
Geo. A. Berry & Co., supplies, . 
Concord Ice Co , ice, 
Andrew J. Morse & Son, supplies, 
H. C. Sturtevant & Son, grain, . 
Lewis B. Hoit & Co., hay, . 
Augusta C. Betton, making bedding, 
Benj. Bilsborough, painting, etc., 
T. P. Snllivan, committee expenses, . 
R. J. Maguire, vet. surgeon, 
James Hart, " 

VV. J. Fernald, chairs, 

Kimball, Danforth & Forrest, labor and lu 
Stevens & Duncklee, supplies, 
T. P. Sullivan. " 

Baker & Knovvlton, " 

M. S. Sexton, shoeing, 
Danforth, Forrest & Morgan, labor and lu 
Lowell Eastman, glass, 
Silsby & Son, supplies, 
Scribner & Britton, hardware, . 

D. Hammond & Son, supplies, . 
Goodhue & Milton, plumbing, . 
Wm. M, Darrah, repairs, . 
Mrs. Geo. Jones, storage, . 

E. B. Hutchinson, lumber, 
J. A. Dadmun, supplies, 
Sandford Tailoring Co., clothing. 
H. C. Sturtevant & Son, supplies, firemen's parade. 
Third Regt. Band, 

W. C. Green, labor, " " 



mber 



mber 



.47 

24.61 

43.05 

32.00 

67.62 

3.00 

800.00 

437.81 

31.00 

6.48 

54.85 

.35.84 

2.50 

2.. 50 

1.50 

9..52 

16.50 

62.f)l 

190.72 

3.75 

13.40 

29.00 

37.95 

2.50 

16.80 

25.04 

24.33 

3.00 

1.55 

6.50 

4.00 

3.49 

3.67 

3.23 

L27 

15.89 

4.60 

13.00 

2.80 

5.00 

85.00 

25.25 

50.00 

9.00 



FrKE DKPARTMKNT. 



79 



Leonard Miidgett, sui^plies, fireman's parade, 

I. C. Evans, printing, 

S. G. Potter, supplies, 

F. E. Nelson, " 

H. P. Bowers, •' 

S. Wardner & Co., supplies, 

W. E. Dow, labor, 

F. E. Colburn. supplies, 

J. C. Norris & Co., supplies, 

Andrew Fagan, labor, 

Silsby & Son, supplies. 

Concord St. R'y Co., fares, 

James Dooling, 

X. II. Dem. Press Co., printing, 

Geo. Goodhue, supplies. 

Fire Alarm. 

N. B. Burleigh, superintendent. 
Northern Elect. Supply Co., supplies, 
N. E. Gamewell Co., fire-alarm box, . 
" " supplies, . 

Granite State Elect. Co., " 

Elect. Gas-Lighting Co., " 

Board of Engineers. 
Pay-rolls, ...... 

Hook and Ladder Company. 

Pay-rolls, ...... 

Kearsarge Steamer Company. 
Pay-rolls, ...... 

Eagle Hose Company, 

Pay-rolls, ...... 

Alert Hose Company. 
Pay-rolls, .... 

Chas. C. Chesley, steward, 
John H. Seavey, driver, 
W. F. Carr, use of hor.^es, 
Chas. C. Hill, 

" hay and grain, 

Ira W. Sanborn, washing. 



)arade 


, $47.95 


(( 


6.00 


« 


5.7G 


« 


8..55 


(( 


9.00 


(t 


9.00 


(• 


22.86 


(( 


SO.l.'i 


a 


.3.36 


a 


6.00 


(( 


1.40 


(( 


6.40 


(( 


]].:!6 


» 


1.50 


ii 


11.00 




5.57 




ig200.00 




37.95 




173.97 




251.44 




2.50 




31.25 



8850.17 

25.00 

40.62 

8.00 

67. .SO 

2.00 

5.65 



!!;9,463.23 



$697.11 



1601.00 



$1,266.00 



$1,196.00 



1,021.00 



$998.74 



80 



CITY OF CONCOKI). 



Good-Will Hose Company. 

Pay-rolls, ...... 

Geo. L. Theobald, use of horses, 
C. A. Richards, washing, etc., . 
Harry E. Houston, use of horses, etc., 

Pioneer Steamer Company. 

Pay-rolls, .... 

E. E. Rolfe, steward, . 

N. S. Gale & Co., supplies, 

Penacook Electric Light Co., 

Davis Bros., coal, 

E. L. Davis, " 

" use of horses, etc., 

Eli Hauson, wood. 
Concord Axle Co., supplies. 
Isaac Baty, supjilies, . 
W. W. Allen, supplies, 
Mrs. E. D. Moore, storage, 
C. G. Davis, repairs, . 
C. M. & A. W. Rolfe, glass, etc.. 

Old Fort Company. 

Pay-rolls, ...... 

J. E. Plunier, steward, 1892, 
180;5, 
II. H. Hiissey, wood, .... 

J. H. McKeagh, use of horses, . 

L. E. Alexander, water at engine house, 

N. F. Gerald, repairs, 

A. B. Young, supplies, 

J. A. Dadniun, " . . . . 



Cataract Company. 

Pay-rolls, .... 
Patrick Conway, steward, . 
J 11. Harrington, coal, 
Cotter & Fannon, labor, 
Simeon Partridge, work, etc., 
James Welsh, use of horse, . 



$856.00 

54.00 

6.40 

136.55 



^581.00 

75.00 

9.20 

102.00 

28.13 

105.23 

51.00 

9.00 

29.55 

3.65 

25.58 

5.00 

2.75 

1.87 



$246.00 

15.00 

15.00 

12.00 

3.00 

8.00 

1.00 

6.24 

19.05 



$246.00 
15.00 
72.26 
12.00 
52.73 
25.00 



81.052.95. 



$1,028.96 



-f325.29; 



$422.99 



II 8,073.2 < 



INCIDENTALS AND LAND DAMAGES. 



81 



INCIDENTALS AND LAND DAMAGES. 



Appropriation, $5,000.00 

Received of P. B. Cogswell, old furnace, . . 5.37 

E. H. Dixon, rent of city hall, . 100.00 

" " rooms, armory, 112.50 
Crowley & Quinn, rent of stone 

quarry, 100.00 

Cornelius A. Giles, rent of stone 

quarry, 200.00 

L. O. Peabody, rent of land, stone 

shed, 40.00 

Frank R. Clark, rent of land, stone 

shed, 50.00 

G. W. Waters, rent of land, stone 

shed, 25.00 

Kimball, Danforth & Forrest, rent 

of land, 50.00 

Engel & Fisher, rent of pasture. . 25.00 

Emma H. Osgood, rent of land, . 3 00 

William Chambers, for grass, . . 15.00 

P. A. Clifford, lead sold, . . 9.48 

N. E. Tel. & Tel. Co. insp. wires,. 83.60 

J. A. Cochran, billiard table licenses, 260.00 

J. E. Rand, licenses, . . . 118.00 

Deficiency brought from transfer account, . 695.14 

Paid as follows : 

John H. Stewart for Towle heirs, land damages, $50.00 

J. A. Cochran, returns vital statistics, . . 161.25 

George Abbott, Jr., painting, .... 307.01 

Helen H. Cochran, work on report, . . . 18.00 

Pilsbury & Day, coal, ..... 6.20 

Jackman & Lang, insurance, .... 85.50 

Morrill & Danforth, " 279.55 

Eastman & Merrill, " 59.00 

Calvin Barnard, error in tax, .... 19.99 

J. A. Cochran, cash paid, 90.82 

" paid bounty on hawks, . . 11.2.5 

J. W. Robinson, inspector electric wires, . . 17.20 

United Gas Imp. Co., gas and electric lights, . 187.61 
Concord Land and Water Power Co., electric 

lights 156.00 

6 



16.892. 09 



82 



CITY OF CONCOKD. 



Concord Light & Power Co., gas, 

E. H. Randall, radiators, repairs, etc., 

Dr. A. C. Alexander, return births and deaths 

James L. Freeman, care mayor's office, 

Western Union Tel. Co., rent of clock, 

Howard M. Cook, work on report, 

Hiram O. Marsh, coal, 

N. E. Tel. & Tel. Co., use of telephones, 

William Hodge, land damage 1892, . 

William B. Howe, cash paid, 

J. L. Mcintosh, supplies, C. E. Dept., 

Geo. H. Richter & Co., supplies, C. E. Dept 

First National Bank, rent vault, 

Gustavus Walker, rent mayor's office. 

Concord Water- Works, water, . 

Littlefield Pub. Co., directories, 

Wadsworth, Howland & Co . C. E. Dept., 

W. J. Fernald, furniture, " " 

E. G. Saltnuuin, " " 

E. B. Hutchinson, lumber, '* " 

Humphrey & Dodge, hardware, '' " 

J. G. Chase, supplies, " " 

N. A. Dunklee, livery, 

Stevens & Duncklee, C. E. Dept., 

Frank G. Batchelder, supplies, . 

Concord & Montreal R. R., freight, . 

Buff & Bergei-, supplies, C. E. Dept., 

Lee Brothers, plumbing, 

Damon Safe Co., safe door, 

Buzzell Brothers, work city hall, 

Kimball, Danforth & Forrest, labor and lumber 

George L. Theobald, moving safes, . 

E. H. Dixon, use of team, and ca.sh paid 

E. H. Dixon, extra service, city hall, . 

P. B. Cogswell, cash paid, . 

Humphrey & Dodge, hardware, . 

I. W. Hill, ringing bell July 4, 1893 

John Arnold, " " 

IL M. Stevens, " " 

Geo. A. Sibley, " 

W. H. Putnam, 

Chas. S. Boardman, " " 

Howard M. Cook, vacation city clerk, 



$142.98 

187.26 

2.00 

59.05 

1.00 

20.00 

96.62 

339. 6.j 

200.00 

126.92 

2.00 

16.10 

4.00 

150.00 

59.50 

8.00 

106.41 

54.80 

112.10 

71.22 

9.15 

10.99 

3.00 

4.63 

24.25 

3.40 

404.60 

135.01 

200.00 

109.92 

111.61 

20.00 

14.86 

t 12.00 

17.13 

10.81 

5.00 

2.50 

2.00 

3.00 

2.50 

2.00 

28.00 



INCIDENTALS AND LAND DAMAGES. 



83 



Bartlett, Marsh & Co., repairs, . 

W. M. Darrah, repairs city hall, 

F. E. Nelson, supplies, 

N. A. Dunklee, livery, 

F. W. Landon, insp. wires, 

Daniel Parker, cleaning car[)et, . 

George A. Place, typewriter, etc., 

Rowell & Phimnier, mason work, 

Ferriti & Woodman, " " . 

C. F. Batchelder, posting notices, 

J. M. Stewart & Sons Co., matting, 

R. H. Potter, vacation messenger, 

Lowell Eastman, glass, 

Granite State P^Iectric Co., supplies, 

George Prescott, lettering, . 

Mc Shane & Gienty, livery, 

Frank Mayo, land damage, 

George A. Foster, rent, 

Mrs. Jennie Fitzgerald, personal damage, 

Patrick Conway, labor, 

A. W. Holden, repairs, ward room, 

J. S. Button, rent, 

William Silva, carting, 

Goodhue & Milton, supplies, 

James E. Moody, C. E. depart., 

Albert T. Foster, insurance, 

E. W. Hunt, settlement of suit, 

Albert I. Foster, rent of office, . 

Frank H. George, repairs, 

Lydia A. Dyer, administratrix, damage to horse 

O. W. and Xancy J. Coon, land damage, 

Wm. W. Critchett, labor, . 

A. W. Mitchell, M'f'g Co., C. E. dept., 

Danforth, Forrest & Morgan, repairs. 

Concord Ice Co., ice-fountains, . 

Crawford & Stockbridge, supplies, C. E. dept 

Edson C. Eastman, supplies, 

Pay-roll, birth and death returns. 

Pay-roll, marriage returns, . 

J. A. Cochran, completing birth returns 

E. S. Nutter, account tax sale, . 

Rev. J. N. Plante, rebate tax, 



S.S.IO 

16 84 

1.00 

78.00 

20.20 

2.52 

108.20 

4.85 

16.38 

2.50 

29.07 

5.00 

11.15 

2.93 

3.02 

32.00 

200.00 

150.00 

610.00 

14.00 

2.25 

42.50 

3.00 

3.19 

7.25 

15.00 

50.00 

100.00 

5.00 

40.00 

200.00 

21.15 

3.50 

2.55 

174.03 

3.87 

10.12 

220.75 

46 25 

53 25 

140 35 

91.97 



$6,892.09 



84 



CITY OK CONCORD. 



HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT. 



Appropriation for Jiighways, 
'' paving, 

" sidewalks and crossings, 

" re-coating sidewalks, . 

" sprinkling, . 

" furnace, ... 

Received from account collection for sidewalks 

" E. M. Proctor, old wagon, . 

" Manly Carter, old wagon, . 

♦' Blossom Hill Cemetery, labor, 

" E. Ordway, loam, 

" George W. Chesley, stone, . 

" St. Paul's School, bank wall, 

*' Cassias Radford, old plank, 

" North End sewer, labor, 

" J. Stickney, flushing sewer, 

" Fred Reed, grade, 

" F. N. Marden, grade, 

" city store house, labor, 

" R. H. Potter, grade, . 

" government, sprinkling. 

Deficiency brought from transfer account 



$30,000.00 

2,000.00 

2,000.00 

1,500.00 

5,000.00 

350.00 

1,083.09 

2.50 

3.00 

7.50 

i .50 

.30 

378.45 

.50 

6-1.00 

3.00 

10.50 

4.25 

84.85 

.50 

50.00 

760.49 



$43,303.43 



Paid as follows : 

CENTRAL DISTRICT. 

Comprising parts of Wards 2 and 3, all of Wards 4, 5, 6, and 7. 
ALFRED CLARK, Conunissioner of Highways, in charge 



General Repairs. 

Labor pay-rolls, ...... 

Fred H. Savory & Co., grain, 

J. J. Wyman, oil, ..... 

Thomas Robinson, trucking, 

Wm. P. Ford & Co., scraper, plow points, etc. 

R, J. McGuire, veterinary services, . 

W. S. Davis & Son, repairs, 

Hazeltine & Abbott estate, lumber, . 



$5,.578.96 

352.48 

2.50 

4.40 

12.80 

15.00 

151.38 

9.60 



HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT. 



85 



A. Nickersoii, trucking, .... 

Humphrey & Dodge, hardware, . 

Concord Water- Works, water, . 

Huntley & McDonald, repairs, . 

P. A. Richardson, sand, .... 

Frank G. Batchelder, stationery, etc., 

Thomas Tandy, labor, .... 

Abbot-Downing Co., street-sweeper, . 

Alfred Clark, hay, ..... 

John Hadlock, edges for machine, 

Welch & Hall, horses, .... 

Concord & Montreal R. R., freight, . 

Expense of committee to Boston, 

S. F. Patterson, examining Loudon bridge, 

Frank J. Batchelder, rent, 

Ross W. Cate, blacksmithing, 

Kimball, Danforth & Forrest, labor and lumber 

C. H. Martin & Co., paint, oil, etc., 

George Abbott, Jr., painting hames, . 

Frank Coffin, cement and grain, 

George G. Jenness, lumber, 

J. D. Johnson & Son, harness and repairs, 

Democratic Press Co., printing, 

Simeon Partridge, stone drag, 

Greenough & Hazeltine, rubber boots, 

E. B, Hutchinson, labor and lumber, 

A. L. Proctor, trucking, .... 

H. C. Sturtevant & Son, grain, . 

Crawford & Stockbridge, stationery, . 

(ieorge Prescott, painting, .... 

L. W. Bean, mason work, .... 

George L. Theobald, horse. 

Concord Foundry Co., traps and catch-basins, 

Amos Turner, teamster, .... 

Henry A. Jones, plank, .... 

A. P. Thompson, cart wheels, . 

Thompson & Hoague, hardware, 

George L. Theobald, grade on Bridge street, 

Joseph Stickney, rent, .... 

J. S. Button, rent, ..... 

Holt Brothers, lumber, .... 

Crosby Knox, sand, . . . 

Charles Yeadon, trucking, . 



SI. 00 

•280.02 

219.:« 

235 95 

7.00 

11.75 

.14.49 

3G0.00 

59.60 

16.75 

375.00 

8.00 

22.46 

5.00 

16.67 

1,55.20 

17.48 

11.27 

3.00 

69.91 

42.00 

204.33 

4.25 

7.00 

500 

172.93 

1.50 

86.87 

15.58 

12.02 

30.12 

125.00 

365.40 

200.00 

38.53 

20.00 

5.54 

189.36 

12.00 

22. .50 

16.67 

17.00 

.50 



86 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



J. S. Noyes, gravel, ..... 

James J>. McShane, shoeing, 

Stevens & Duncklee, dippers, etc., 

Batchelder & Co., salt, .... 

E. T. Jenness, watering-trough, . 

Franklin R. Thurston, gravel, . 

Samuel Ilolt, brick, ..... 

M. H. Bradley, gravel, .... 

Mrs. J. A. Low, " .... 

Dauforth, Forrest & Morgan, labor and lumber 

Scribner & Britton, hardware, . 

Concord Light and Power Co., gas., . 

L. Eastman, window, .... 

Joseph Vennier, teamster, .... 

Alfi-ed Clark, cash paid out. 

Bridges and Culverts. 

Labor pay-rolls, ...... 

E. A. T. Hammond, lighting lower bridge, 
Concord Gas Light Co., lighting Loudon bridge. 
Concord Land and AVater Power Co., 
Town of Pembroke, one half of the expense of 
painting Soucook bridge at Clough's mills. 
Nelson & Durrell, oil, ..... 

Downs & Whipple, lumber, .... 

Fences and Signs. 

Labor pay-rolls, ...... 

C. PL Martin & Co., paint, oil, etc., . 
E. B. Hutchinson, building fence at iron bridge 
by the gas house, ..... 

Sidewalks and Crossings. 

Labor pay-rolls, .... 

Albert Grant, curbstone, 
Thomas Tandy, curbstone and labor, 
J. R. McDonald, "... 

John Swenson, "... 

M. H. Johnson, "... 

James H. Rowell, repairing concrete, 
" new concrete. 



815.20 

23.00 

11.42 

.5.58 

3.00 

162.20 
47.51 
2.20 
3.60 
7.71 
2.90 
1.26 
1.80 

120.00 
3.78 



$10,022.86 



.15.50.75 
48.00 
19.00 
22.32 

17.50 

1.20 

31.50 



S124.06 
23.04 

151.97 



n, 799. 73 

253.40 

278 23 

11.10 

70.00 

200.96 

1,478.32 

1,623.47 



11190.27 



.f299.0: 



$.5,715.21 



HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT. 



87 



Macadamizing. 

Labor pay-rolls, f:306.7,5 

Hartford Steam Boiler Co., insurance on boiler, 15.00 

M. H. Bradley, rent, 60.00 

Farrel Foundry and Machine Co., casting, . 55.00 

Concord & Montreal Railroad, freight, . . 3.78 

H. O. Marsh, coal, 14.50 



— $455.03 



Paving. 

Labor pay-rolls, 

John S wen son, paving-stone, ... 
Labor, paving gutters, ..... 
James H. Rowell, concreting Capitol street, 

Sprinkling Streets. 

Labor pay-rolls, ...... 

C. H. Martin & Co., paint, etc., ... 

Abbot-Downing Co., five sprinklers, . 

Samuel Eastman & Co., hose and couplings, 

Chapman Valve M'f 'g Co., valves for stand-pipes, 

Goodhue & Milton, setting stand-pipes, etc 

Andrew Fagan, teamster, . 

Concord Water- Works, water, 

Amos Turner, teamster, 

Joseph Vennier, " 

Fred H. Savory & Co., grain, 

Sanding Walks. 

Labor pay-rolls. 

Repairing Catch-Basins. 

Labor pay-rolls, 

L. W. Bean, mason work, . 

Cleaning Streets. 

Labor pay-rolls, ........ 

Winter Expense. 

Labor pay-rolls, 12,182.57 

Amos Turner, teamster, ..... 150.00 



$293.24 

51.30 

161. .50 

1,640.28 

$2,146.32 



^1,443.13 

10.60 

1,525.00 

135.00 

67.66 
539.72 

22 57 
700.00 
250.00 
160.00 
146.32 
$5,000.00 



1285.98 
166.00 



•1700.71 



$451.98 



$3,749.23 



$2,332.57 



88 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Furnace. 

Rowell & Pluinnier, building furnace, 
Stevens & Duncklee, smoke-stack, 

D. L. Mandigo, iron roofing, 

E. B. Hutchinson, building house, 
Samuel Holt, brick, . 
Concord Foundry Co., casting, . 
Downs & Whipple, chestnut posts, 
Rowell & Plunimer, repairing, . 



-f 63. 6.5 
42.14 
,50.40 
83.42 
45.00 
78.88 
5.00 
21.78 



WEST CONCORD DISTRICT. 

George Partridge in charge. 

George Parti-idge, pay-rolls (winter expense), . $301.63 

.583.34 

Concord Foundry Co., traps and catch-basin, . 48.94 

Simeon Partridge, blacksmithing, . . . 5.75 



EAST CONCORD VILLAGE DISTRICT. 



A. S. Farnum in charge. 



A. S. Farnum, pay-rolls (winter expense), 

A. S. Farnum, " ... 

N. P. Stevens, repairing watering-trougli, 

H. H. Farnum, stoue, 

Fred Carter, lighting street lamp, 

C. R. Robinson, watering-trough, 

J. T. Batchelder, lumber and labor, 

Fred S. Farnum, labor, 

Mrs. A. B. Young, oil. 

Downs & Whipple, bridge plank. 



fl08.10 

753.70 

1.20 

7.00 

3.00 

20.00 

16.55 

2.00 

l.,30 

26.62 



1390.27 



$939.66 



S939.47 



PENACOOK AND BOROUGH DISTRICT. 
E. H. Davis in charge. 
E. H. Davis, pay-rolls (winter exj^ense), . 

N. S. Gale & Co., hardware, 



1647.99 

2, 753.. 37 

49.64 



HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT. 



89 



Charles S. Wiggiii, labor, . 

W. B. Cunningham, trucking, 

Penacook Electric Light Co., lighting 

Andrew Linehan, lighting bridge, 

Stratton, Merrill & Co., sand, 

A. Linehan, shovels, 

O. J. Fifield, sand, . 

J. W. Colby, labor, . 

Foote, Brown & Co., cement, etc 

Isaac Baty, pipe, etc., 

C. G. Davis, painting signs, 

George Neller, mason work, 

W. H. Bell, powder, etc., . 

W. P. Chandler, gravel, 

Frank P. Colby, watering-trough 189 

Shepard & Emmons, plank, 

Concord Foundry Co., traps and catch 

A. Hollis, stone, 

E. McShane, blacksmithing, 

E. Ordway, sand, 

James H. Rowell, concrete, 

S. G. Sanborn, blacksmithing, 

C. M. & A. W. Rolfe, watering-troug 

A. H. Urann, paint, etc., . 

C. M. & A. W. Rolfe, lumber. 



bridge, 



-1893, 
basins, 



11.65 
7.90 

93.75 

25.00 

2.50 

.60 

13.90 
3.44 
4.13 
8.83 

20.00 
8.86 
2.12 

16.80 
6.00 

90.00 

84.03 
3.50 
2.10 
4.50 

503.58 

17.95 
3.00 
3.00 
6.87 



NUMBER FOUR DISTRICT 

F. E. DiMONi) in charge. 
F. E. Dimond. pay-rolls (winter expen.se). 



1184.70 
197.00 



LONG POND NORTH DISTRICT. 

A. W. HoBBS in charge. 



,385.61 



$381.70 



A. W. Hobbs, pay-rolls (winter expense). 



J89.02 
82 25 



$171.27 



90 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



VIRGIN DISTRICT. 

F. P. Virgin in charge. 
F. P. Virgin, pay-rolls (winter expense), 



$83.52 
69.2.5 



NORTH CONCORD DISTRICT. 

John C. Kilburn in charge. 
John C. Kilburn, pay-rolls (winter expense), 



Foote, Brown & Co., nails, etc., . 
John G. Tallant, chestnut lumber, 
Frank P. Tallant, posts and rails. 



1176.65 
337.26 

2.50 

73.12 

5.00 



1152.77 



i$594'.5:; 



HOT HOLE POND DISTRICT 

L. Ij. Locke in charge. 
L. L. Locke, pay-rolls (winter expense), . 



!f28.45 
38.55 



$67.00 



MAST YARD DISTRICT. 

A. P. Bennf.tt in charge. 
A. P. Bennett, pay-rolls (winter expense), 



m.7o 

22.25 



EGYPT DISTRICT. 

George G. Jenness in charge. 

George G. Jenness, pay-rolls (winter expense), . 

" plank for bridge, 

S. C. Jenness, watering-trough. 



197.91 

56.63 

43.00 

3.00 



$46.95 



$200.54 



HIGHWAY DEPARTMKNT. 91 

HORSE HILL DISTRICT. 

R. W. IIoiT in charge. 

R. W. Hoit, pay-rolls (winter expense), . . f40.10 

70.30 

C. M. & A. W. Rolfe, bridge plank, . . . 16.68 



POTTER STREET DISTRICT. 

John T. Tenney in charge. 

John T. Tenney, pay-rolls (winter expense), . $111.20 

134.14 

John T. Batchelder, gravel, .... 4.24 



MOUNTAIN DISTRICT. 

Hugh Tallant in charge. 

Hugh Tallant, pay-rolls (winter expense), . . f45.28 
" " 61.29 



EAST CONCORD RIVER DISTRICT. 

JosiAH S. Locke in charge. 

Josiah S. Locke, pay-rolls, $53.49 

Charles Graham, watering-trough, . . . 3.00 



SANBORN DISTRICT. 

N. S. Sanborn in charge. 
N. S. Sanborn, pay-rolls (winter expense), . $22.25 



■|!127.08 



$249.58 



$106.57 



$56.49 



22.25 



92 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



PENACOOK INTERVALE DISTRICT. 
John T. Oilman in cliarge. 

John T. Oilman, pay-rolls (winter expense), . 822.25 

21.50 

Ai J. Smith, watering-trough, .... 3.00 



.75 



MILLVILLE DISTRICT. 

W. W. Critchett in charge. 

W. W. Critchett, pay-rolls (winter expense), $198.62 

George O. Moulton, " . " 158.24 

John Jordan, " " 68.50 

Charles N. Morgan, " " 25.97 

Samuel Scales, " " 33.05 

George B. Little, " " 57.27 

Frank H. Currier, " " 26.00 

St. Paul's School, " " 9.76 

George O. Moulton, " .... 202.60 

W. W. Critchett, " .... 1,473.30 

II. A. Jones, lumber and plank, . . . 49.62 

St. Paul's School, gravel, 18.11 

John Swenson, stone and labor, . . . 81.45 
George L. Theobald, building wall at St. Paul's 

School, 697.95 

David A. Welch, labor, 77.00 

P. King, labor, 2.20 

Nathaniel White, Jr., gravel, .... 18.40 

J. E. Saltmarsh, bridge timber, . . . 40.00 

John W. Paige, gravel, 19.10 

George W. Chesley, gravel, .... 63.70 

Stephen Hammond, bridge timber, . . . 5.25 

Amos Blanchard, oil, ..... 1.02 

Ford & Kimball, iron posts, .... 31.59 

A. C. Batchelder, labor, 3.00 

Total expenditures, ...... 



13,361.70 
|!43,303.43 



POLICE AND WATCH. 



oa 



POLICE AND WATCH. 



Appropriation, ...... 

Received of G. S. Locke, fines, costs, and fees, 
D. S. Flanders, fees, 
G. M. Fletcher, court fees. 

Balance carried to transfer account, . 

Paid as follows : 
Pay-rolls, regular officers, 
" special " 

B. E. Badger, salary police justice, 
A. J. Shurtleff, pay associate police justice, 
Geo. M. Fletcher, salary clerk of police court, 
James L. Freeman, janitor, . 
Benj. Bilshorough, painting, 
H. A. Mullen, janitor. 
United Gas Improvement Co., 
Concord Light & Power Co., 
Concord Laud & Water Power Co., 
Xorris A. Dunklee, livery, . 
Geo. Goodhue, plumbing, . 
Goodhue & Milton, plumbing, 
Penacook Electric Light Co., 
Northern P^lectrical Supply Co., supplies, 
John A. Coburn, rent, 
Davis Bros., coal, 

E. L. Davis, •' 
Hiram O. Marsh, coal. 
Concord Water- Works, 
Ira C. J^vans, printing, 
Humphrey & Dodge, hand-cuffs, etc., 
D. Evans & Co., police supplies, 

F. B. Holt, supplies, 

C. R. Morrison, digest. 
Sleeper & Hood, pressing, . 
" Knox, the Hatter," police suppli 
L. AV. Bean, mason work, . 
Geo. Abbott, Jr., painting, . 
J. H. Rowell & Co., concrete, 
N. S. Gale & Co., locks, 
C. G. Davis & Co., furniture. 



$10,000.00 

4,988.46 

16.69 

87.40 



$15,092.55 
2,661.30 

12,431.25 



,845.02 

647.50 

800.00 

4.00 

200.00 

198.25 

10.29 

9.00 

63.00 

62.64 

65.20 

311.75 

38.05 

9.51 

50.01 

154.36 

34.50 

8.80 

17.40 

319.65 

28.00 

2.75 

18.37 

15.00 

5.29 

10.00 

1.50 

74.50 

5.00 

154.35 

112.98 

1.00 

7.00 



94 



CITV OF CONCORD. 



Isaac Baty, office supplies, . 








$30.7-2 




Geo. E. Dolan, electric supplies, 








15.00 




Abbot-Downing Co., repairs, 








l.t>5 




E. H. Randall, 








10.94 




Batchelder & Co., supplies, 








19.11 




^tevens & Duncklee, " 








4.75 




J. C. Farrand, " 








1.10 




Concord Ice Co., ice, . 








6.84 




John Chadwick, livery. 








42.50 




Will C. Sheffield, rent. 








10.84 




W. W. Allen, supplies. 








2.25 




Lowell Eastman, glas.i. 








1.78 

•1512 


,431.25 



PRINTING AND STATIONERY. 



Appropriation, 


. $2,250.00 


Deficiency brought from transfer account, . 


446.49 


Paid as follows : 




Republican Press Asso., .... 


. $2,125.16 


N. H. Democratic Press Co., 


129.12 


Frank J. Batchelder, 


33.75 


Crawford & Stockbridge, .... 


34.43 


Silsby & Son, 


226.63 


Ira C. Evans, 


147.50 







$2,696.49 



$2,696.49 



LEGAL EXPENSES 



Appropriation, .... 
Balance carried to transfer account, 

Paid as follows : 

Albin & Martin, suit C. R. Burnham, 
Eugene H. Davis, sheriff fees, 



$800.00 
495.06 



1300.00 
4.94 



$304.94 



$;i04.94 



PRECINCT. 



95 



PRECINCT. 



Appropriation for interest on state-house loan, 
" " " on sewer bonds, 

" " lighting streets, 

" " hydrant service, 

" " sewers, .... 

Special appropriation for North end sewer, 
" " " South " " 

" " " deficiency of 1892, 

Received of Samuel Holt, over-paid, . 

W. B. Howe, rent of pump. 

Paid as follows : 



$1,320.00 

480.00 
9,000.00 
6,000.00 
7,000.00 
9,000.00 
8,632.10 
7,367.90 
13.50 
76.22 



$48,889.72 



Interest. 

Interest on state-house loan, . . . . 
" sewer bonds, 

Deficiency, 1892 

Lighting Streets. 

United Gas Improvement Co., gas. 

Concord Light & Power Co., gas. 

Concord Land & Water Power Co., electric lights, 

Lowell Eastman, glass, . . . . . 

Hydrants. 
Concord Water-Works, . . . . . 



Sewers. 

W. B. Howe, labor pay-rolls, 

W. B. Howe, cash paid, 

Foss & Merrill, surveying, 

Thompson & Hoague, pipe, 

Crawford & Stockbridge, 

James F. Kelley, repairs, 

E. A. Gushing, trucking, 

L. AV. Bean, mason work, 

B. French, lumber and labo 

The George Woodman Co., sewer valves, 

Dickerman & Co., cement, 

A. L. Proctor, trucking. 



11,320.00 
480.00 



SI, 800.00 
17,367.90 



$873.85 

1,552.33 

5,618 22 

14.53 

$8,058.93 



$6,000.00 



^4,417.71 

26.72 

7.50 

1,134.80 

2.00 

5.10 

95.60 

7.20 

6.80 

17.10 

61.32 

4.85 



96 



CITT OF CONCORD. 



Fred 11. Proctor, trucking, . 

Humphrey & Dodge, hardware, . 

Samuel Ilolt, brick, .... 

Republican Press Association, printing, 

A. W. Mitchell M'f'g Co., brass tags, 

Geo. A. Dow, sharpening tools, . 

Concord & Montreal R. R., freight. 

The Deane Steam Pump Co., pump, . 

Lidgerwood M'f'g Co., engine and boiler, 

Concord Foundry Co., castings, . 

J. H. Rowell & Co., concrete, 

Geo. L. Theobald, teaming, 

John J. Lee, land damage, . 

John F. Moseley, land damage, . 

J. G. Chase, coin bags, 

Richard Carne, labor, .... 

A. P. Thompson, use of team, 

A. C. Berry, trucking, 

Goodhue & Milton, plumbing, 

Perkins & Berry, oil, .... 

Woodworth & Co., cement, . 

Scribner & Britton, supplies. 

Ford & Kimball, castings, . 

Globe Horseshoeing Co., sharpening, . 



15.3.5 

73.02 

126.29 

23.60 

7.00 

28.69 

17.07 

181.45 

850.00 

122.00 

9.00 

196.93 

1.00 

1.00 

1.-20 

.50 

4.00 

1.00 

7.67 

7.81 

23.50 

1.40 

13.08 



1.2 



$7,491.01 



North End Sewer. 



W. B. Howe, pay-rolls, 
Thompson & Hoague, pipe, 
Joseph Stickney, land damage, . 
F. H. Proctor, trucking, 
Dickerman & Co., cement, . 
Samuel Holt, brick, 
Humphrey & Dodge, hardware, . 
E. B. Hutchinson, lumber, . 
Holt Bros. ^I'f'g Co., mauls, 
Greenough & Hazeltine, 
A. L. Proctor, trucking, 
Perrin, Seamans & Co., cement pails, 
Stevens & Duncklee, supplies. 
Highway Dept., removing sand, 
Geo. Jj. Theobald, teams and carting 
Ford & Kimball, castings, . 



$5,668.65 

1,641.75 

150.00 

.40 

409.64 

944.75 

53.00 

162.00 

7. .50 

24.75 

3.50 

18.00 

.75 

64.00 

13.60 

145.17 



SALARIES. 



97 



Boston & Maine R. R., sewer work, 
Nutting & Hayden, repairs, 
J. H. Rowell & Co., concrete, 

South End Sewer. 

W. B. Howe, labor pay-rolls, 

E. B. Hutchinson, lumber, . 

Greenough & Hazeltine, 

Wood worth & Co., cement, 

Stevens & Duncklee, supplies, 

Lee Bros., supplies, 

Globe Horseshoeing Co., 

H. O. Marsh, coal, 

Humphrey & Dodge, supplies, 

Thompson & Hoague, hardware, 

Amos Elliott, labor, 

Peter Morris, " 

W. B. Howe, casii paid, 

A. L. Proctor, trucking, 

A. P. Fitch, supplies, . 

Holt Bros. M'f'g Co., repairs, 

A. W. Merrill, filing saws, . 

Cavis G. Brown, Agt., team work, 

Samuel Holt, brick. 

Total expenditures, 
Balance unexpended, . 



SALARIES. 

Appropriation, ...... 

Deficiency brought from transfer account, . 

Paid as follows : 
Parsons B. Cogswell, mayor, 
Alfred Clark, com. of highways, . 
Joseph A. Cochran, city clerk, . 

" overseer of pooi', 

Harry G. Sargent, city solicitor, . 
William F. Thayer, city treasurer, 
Edward H. Dixon, city messenger. 
Pay-rolls, city engineer and assistants 
Albert I. Foster, collector of taxes. 



120.82 
14.73 

7.00 



3,462.65 

383.56 

16.50 

78.30 

5.08 

23.23 

3.50 

42.00 

46.20 

26.22 

35.00 

25.50 

3.00 

.85 

2.82 

.50 

1.80 

8.00 

13..50 



,350.01 



,178.21 



$44,246.06 
$4,643.66. 



.110,000.00 

438.72 



$10,438.7: 



M ,000.00 

1,400.00 

800.00 

150.00 

500.00 

250.00 

600.00 

1,978..50 

1,287.72 



98 



CITY' OF CONCORD. 



Edward M. Nason, clerk of common council, 
Board of Education, Union School District, 
" District No. 12, . 

" 20, . 
Town District School Board, 
Franklin A. Abbott, assessor, Ward 1, 
Chas. H. Sanborn, " " 2, 

Albert W. Ilobbs, " " 3, 

Gilbert H. Seavey, " " 4, 

Curtis White, " " 5, 

Geo. S. Dennett, " " 6, 

Jona. B. Weeks, " " 7, 

Geo. F. Searle, " " 8, 

William P. Ballard, " " 9, 

Fay-roll, ward officers, 
Henry E. Chamberlin, overseer of poor. Ward 1, 
Frank P. Curtis, " " 2, 

Napoleon B. Burleigh, superintendent of clocks. 



$50.00 

225.00 

18.00 

27.00 

300.00 

165.00 

147.00 

135.00 

213.00 

222.00 

204.00 

297.00 

6.00 

19.50 

324.00 

25.00 

10.00 

85.00 



^10,438.72 



BOARD OF HEALTH. 



Appropriation, ...... 

Received of Chas. E. Palmer, 

Deficiency brought from transfer account, . 

Paid as follows : 

Charles E. Palmer, salary as sanitary officer, 

" cash paid, sundries. 

United Gas Imp. Co., gas, . 
Concord Light & Power Co., gas, 
Frank J. Batchelder, printing, . 
Wright & Runnells, livery, . 
T\.imball, Danforth & Forrest, repairs, 
<ieo. L. Theobald, burying animals, . 
1). W. Sullivan & Co., sulphur, . 
George Prescott, lettering, 
Wilcox & Philbrick, furniture, pest-house, 
Geo. A. Foster, rent of office, 
J. S. Dutton, " 

E. N. Pearson, member board of health, 
E. A. Clark, M. D., " 



$1,000.00 

6.00 

77.81 



^700.00 

121.96 

3.60 

4.50 

36.57 

11.00 

13.45 

23.00 

7.50 

2.44 

7.60 

30.00 

22.50 

25.00 

25.00 



$1,083.81 



COMMITTEE SERVICE. 



99 



Chas. R. Walker, M. D., meinbei' board of health, 

1891, 1892, S 15.83 

S. A. Dow, bedding destroyed, .... 5.00 



Order outstanding. 



•11,084.95 
1.14 



COMMITTEE SERVICE. 



11,083.81 



Appropriation, .... 






$1,410.00 


Paid as follows : 


Alfred E. Emery, alderman, . . . $60.00 


Henry E. Chamberlin, " 






60.00 


Frank P. Curtis, " 






60.00 


Adam P. Holden, " 






60.00 


Edward P. Coniins, " 






60.00 


William H. Perry, " 






60.00 


Austin S. Ranney, " 






60.00 


Timothy P. Sullivan, '' 






60.00 


Henry W. Stevens, " 






75.00 


Charles R. Walker, 






60.00 


Charles C. Nutter, " 






75.00 


James H. Sanders. " 






60.00 


John H. Spellman, " 






60.00 


William A. Cobb, 






60.00 


John H. Mercer, " 






60.00 


Eddie C. Durgin, councilman. 






30.00 


Robert W. Hoit, 






30.00 


Samuel L. Bachelder, " 






30.00 


Louis A. Engel, *' 






30.00 


John A. Blackwood, " 






45.00 


Frank S. Moulton, " 






30.00 


Lewis B. Putney, " 






30.00 


Henry W. Hayden, " 






30.00 


Henry 0. Adams, '' 






30.00 


Howard A. Dodge, " 






30.00 


Arthur E. Dole, " 






45.00 


George S. Forrest, " 






30.00 


William A. Lee, '• 






30.00 


William W. Critchett, 






30.00 


Frank L. Sawyer, " 






30.0(> 



11,410.00 



100 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



SCHOOLS, 



Unexpeiuletl bahvnce of 189 


2, . 


•1517,395.8.5 


Appropriation, 189:3, 


. 22,225.00 


Walker Fund, interest, .... 


60.00 


Additional appropriation in Union District, 


15,274.00 


'I'ext-books and supplies, .... 


3,-500.00 


Industrial education, .... 


2,000.00 


Heating- and ventilating. Union District, . 


. 2,500.00 


Instruction in cooking, .... 


500.00 


Sub-primary, 




850 00 


Military drill, 




.500.00 


Town District, additional. 




600.00 


District No. 2(1, 




500.00 


!•->, " 




200.00 


Literary fund, 




4,108.63 


Dog licenses. 




1,773.89 




."$7 1,987. 37 


Balance due school district 


•1, . . . 


18,242.27 



Paid as follows : 
L. J. Rundlett, financial agent. Union School 

Distiict, $40,252.70 

Jolm Chadwick, District Xo. 20, . . . 3,716.30 

Wm. A. Cowley, " 12, . . . 730.00 

Isaac N. Abbott, Town District, . . . 3,046.10 



^.53,745.10 



.!;.5;n745.io 



SCHOOL-HOUSE TAXES. 

Appropriation, District No. 20, $200. (»0 

Paid Jolui Cluidwick, District No. 20, .... $200.00 



SOLDIERS' AND SAILORS' MEMORIAL 

ARCH. 



Amount brought from transfer account, 1892, . $3 793.11 
Balance carried to transfer account, 189;>, . 207.48 



$3,585.63 



PENACOOK I'AUK. 



101 



Paid as follows : 
Anderson, Swenson & Co., on contract. 
Peabody & Stearns, . 
<iiles Wheeler, sundries. 



WHITE PARK. 

Appropriation, ....... 

Amount brought from transfer account, 1S91, . 

Paid as follows : 
William P. Fiske, treasurer, . . . . 
Benjamin C. White, trustee, . . . . 



186.69 
5.01 



$3,000 00 
700 0() 



i$3,000.00 
700 00 



$3,585. G:5 



#.'.,700.00 



$3,700.00 



ROLLINS PARK. 



Appropriation $1,000.00 

Amount brought from transfer account, 1891, . 300 00 

Paid Matthew H. Johnson, land, ..... 



$1,300.00 
Sl,300.00 



PENACOOK PARK. 



Appropriation, 



(special). 



Balance carried to transfer account. 
Paid as follows : 

Pay-rolls, ..... 
O. F. Richardson, superintendent, 
Charles A. Hall, shingles, . 
Stevens & Duncklee, gutter-irons, 
Fairfield & Co., lumber, 
A. W. Holden, labor and supplies, 
€. H. Martin & Co., paints and oils 
Thompson & Hoague, hardware. 



$350.00 
215 00 





$565.00 


19.03 


. 1312.54 




50.00 




31.87 




37.12 




78.99 




3.22 


'? 


22.15 




10 OS 



$545 97 



$545.97 



10-2 



CITY OF CONCORP. 



PUBLIC LIBRARY. 



Appropriation, 



storage room, 



Paid Willifiii) P. Fiske, treasurer, 



. $6,000.(10 
500 00 



66, 500. 00 
$6,500.00 



LOUDON BRIDGE. 



Appropriation, . . . . . 

Amount carried to transfer account, . 

Paid as follows : 

Pay-rolls, ...... 

E. G. Soltmann, paper, 

A. S. Ranney, committee's expenses, 

(ieorge L. Theobald, teaming, . 

Humphrey & Dodge, hardware. . 

Dickerman & Co., cement, . 

J. R. McDonald, stone, 

Nutting & Hayden, sharpening tools. 

W. B. Howe, expenses, 



$20,000.00 
19,485.57 



277.40 
17.00 
12.30 
30.00 
l.So 
62.51 
70.50 
28.30 



$514.4;) 



— $.514.45 



MEMORIAL DAY. 

Appropriation, ....... 

Paid as follows : 

Dr. A. E. Emery, for W. I. Brown Post, . 

J. M. Crossman, for Davis Post, 

Philip C. Bean, for E. E. Sturtevant Post, 



$75.00 

30.00 

195 00 



$300.00 



$300.00 



MARGARET PILLSBURY GENERAL 
HOSPITAL. 

Appropriation, $2,000.00 

Pai.l William F. Thayer, treasurer, $2,000.00 



PUBLIC PARK, CENTRE STREET. 1 OS 



BLOSSOM HILL CEMETERY. 

Appropriation, !|8,000.00 

for building, .... 500.00 

Balance cariied to transfer account, . . . 500.00 

10,000. 00 

Paid Charles G. Remick, treasurer, ;?;].000.0O. 



OLD NORTH CEMETERY. 

Appropriation, ......... fSoO-OO* 

Paid Charles G. Remick, treasurer, ..... .f350.0O 



CALVARY CEMETERY. 

Appropriation, $800.00 

Paid Charles G. Reraick, treasurer, ..... fSOO.OO* 



WEST CONCORD CEMETERY. 

Appropriation, $100.00 

Paid George R. Parmenter, agent, ..... $100.00» 



PUBLIC PARK, CENTRE STREET. 

Amount brought from transfer account, 1892, . $11,022.:38 
Amount carried to transfer account, 1893, . . 45.02 

!§10,977.3(v 

Paid Gustavus Walker, land •|10,977.3(> 



104 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



OPEN-AIR CONCERTS. 



Appropriation, ....... 

Paiil X. F. Nevers, for Third Regiment Baud, . 



$300.00 
1300.00 



STOREHOUSE, SCHOOL STREET. 



Appropriation, .... 
Balance carried to transfer account, 

Paid as follows : 

E. B. Hutchinson, contract, 
" lumber, 

Alfred Clark, highway department, 
C. H. Martin & Co., paints and oil. 
Humphrey & Dodge, hardware, . 



.^500.00 
•20.97 



•1306.00 


71.77 


84.85 


9.00 


7.41 



$479.03 



1479.03 



PENACOOK SEWERAGE PRECINCT. 



Unexpended balance, 1892, 
Appropriation for sinking fund, . 

" interest on bonds, 

" repairs of sevrers, 

" sewer extension. 

Received of A. E. Emery, pipe sold. 



Paid as follows : 
Pay-roll, flushing sewers, 
Henry Morrill, 
Thompson & Hoague, pipe, . 
E. L. Davis, trucking, . 
W. B. Cunningham, trucking, 
N. S. Gale & Co., cement, 
A. B. Emery, 

Concord Foundry Co., manholes 
John E. Rines, brick, . 
S. G. Sanborn, repairs, 



f77.05 
500.00 
960.00 
200.00 
700.00 
2.04 



$62.37 

423.60 

14.5.32 

7.73 

1.00 

10.00 

38.00 

16.95 

9.00 

8.25 



$2,439.09 



LIGHTING STKEKTS, PENACOOK. 



105 



Sinking fund, 

Interest on precinct bonds, 

Unexpended balance, . 



-1500.00 
960.00 



t-2,182.-J2 

$256.87 



WEST CONCORD SEWERAGE PRE- 
CINCT. 



Unexpended balance, 18!»2, . 
Appropriation for sinking fund, . 

" interest on bonds, . 

Received of W. B. Howe, . 

Paid as follows : 

Pay-rolls, 

Thompson & Hoague, pipe and supplies, 

Humphrey & Dodge, supplies, 

Dickerman & Co., cement. . 

E. B. Hutchinson, Inmber, . 

Simeon Partridge, sharpening tools, . 

Foss & Merrill, surveying, . 

B. T. Putney, fuses, etc., 

Samuel Holt, brick, .... 

Eastman & Co., oil, .... 

George Partridge, labor, etc., 

Boston & Maine Railroad, labor on track. 

Concord Foundry Co., castings, . 

Sinking fund, ..... 

Interest on bonds, .... 

Unexpended balance, .... 



57,956.:J4 

500.00 

500.00 

4!).5:] 



^5,156.24 

45.49 

31.89 

65.17 

176.54 

154.73 

15.00 

44.76 

54.00 

7.92 

9.35 

68.83 

54.61 

500.00 

500.00 



.S0,005.87 



$6,884.53 
i;2,121.34 



LIGHTING STREETS, PENACOOK. 



Unexpended balance, 1892, . 
Appropriation, . . . . 

Paid Andrew Linehan, treasurer. 



1350.00 
1,000.00 



$1,-350.00 
81.3-50.00 



106 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



RECAPITULATION. 



State tax, 


131,650.00 


County tax, 


31,912.68 


Interest, 


6,350.78 


City poor, 


921.83 


Aid to dependent soldiers and families. 


682.88 


Fire department, 


18,073.27 


Incidentals and land damages, . . . . 


6,892.09 


Highway department, .... 


43,303.43 


Police and watch, ..... 


12,431.25 


Printing and stationery, . . . . 


2,696.49 


Legal expenses, 


304.94 


Precinct, ....... 


44,246.06 


Salaries, 


10,438.72 


Board of health, 


1,083.81 


Connnittee service, 


1,410.00 


Schools, ....... 


53,745.10 


School-house taxes, ..... 


200.00 


Soldiers' and sailors' memorial arch, 


. 3,585.63 


White park, 


•3,700.00 


Rollins park, ...... 


1,300.00 


Penacook park, 


545.97 


I'ublic library, 


6,500.00 


London bridge, ...... 


514.43 


Memorial Day, ...... 


300.00 


Margaret Pillsbury general hospital, . 


. 2,000.00 


Blossom Hill cemetery, .... 


. 3,000.00 


Old North cemetery, 


350.00 


Calvary cemetery, 


800.00 


West Concord cemetery, .... 


100.00 


Public park. Centre street, 


. 10,977.36 


Open-air concerts, 


300.00 


Store-house, School street, .... 


479.03 


Penacook sewerage precinct, 


. 2,182.22 


West Concord sewerage precinct, 


. 6,884.53 


Lighting streets, Penacook, 


. 1,350.00 




8311,212.50 



TKANSKKK ACCOUNT. 



107 



ACCOrNTS KEPT BY THE CLERK KOR CONVENIENCE OF REFERENCE, 
BUT NOT INVOLVING EXPENSE TO THE CITY. 

TRANSFER ACCOUNT. 



Made up from unexpended balances of appropriations, and drawn 
upon, as allowed by city ordinance, to meet deficiencies by transfer 
to other appropriations. 

Dr. 



Balance brought from transfer account of 1892, $33,119.63 

To amount brought from city poor account, . 435.17 
" " dependent soldier's ac- 

" count, . . . 117.12 

" " police and watch, . 2,661.30 

'" '• legal expen.ses, . . 49.5.06 
" *' soldiers' and sailors' 

" " memorial arch, . 207.48 

" " Penacook park, . . 19.03 

" Loudon bridge, . . 19,485.57 

" •' Blossom Hill cemetery, 500.00 

" •' public park, Centre St., 45.02 

•' store-house, School St., 20.07 

Cr. 

By amount carried to fire department, . . $3,964.92 
incidentals, etc., . . 695.14 
highway department, . 760.49 
printing and stationery, . 446.49 
salaries, .... 438.72 
board of health, . . 77.81 
.soldiers' and sailors' mem- 
orial arch, . . . 3,793.11 
White park, addition, . 700.00 
Rollins park, . . . 300.00 
public park, Centre street, 11,022.38 
West Concord sewerage pre- 
cinct, .... 7,956.34 
lighting streets, Penacook, 350.00 



i7,106.35 



),505.40 



Balance to transfer account, 1894, 



$26,600.95 



108 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



DOG LICENSES. 



Anioiuit of dog licenses, 

Paid as follows : 
John H. Sullivan, sheep killed, 
James Dodge, '■ 

P. B. Cogswell, expenses, appraisal, etc., 
N. A. Dunklee, livery, 
Balance carried to school fund. 



$23.00 

50.00 

21.00 

7.25 

1,414.90 



1,516.15 



i$l,516.15 



STONE QUARRIES. 

Eeceived of Crowley & Quinn, .... $100.00 

Frank R. Clark, stone shed, 1891-'9-2, 50.00 

C. A. Giles, 1892-'93, . . . 200.00 

L. O. Peabody, stone shed, . . 40.00 

Geo. W. Waters, .... 25.00 



$415.00 



Keceipts, 



LIQUOR AGENCY. 



$2,850.00 



EXPENDITURES 



Paid as follows : 



M. 8. Brown, liquors, 

!Moses Ladd, agent, 

Moses Ladd, cash paid for sundries. 

United Gas Supply Co., gas, . 

Concord Light & Power Co., gas, 

Joseph Stickney, rent, 

Pilsbury & Day, coal. 

Concord Water-Works, 

Byron Moore, vacation. 

Jack man & Lang, insurance, 

S. H. Connor, internal revenue tax, 



[^2,304.38 

600.00 

32.17 

6.84 

10.26 

276.00 

15.00 

10.00 

24.00 

6.25 

25.00 



$3,309.90 



DEPARTMENT REPORTS 



CITY OF CONCOKD, N. H. 



WATER DEPARTMENT 

1893. 



BOARD OF WATER COMMISSIONERS. 
PARSONS B. COGSWELL, Mayor, ex officio. 



SOLON A. 


CARTER, . 








to March 31, 


1897 


FRANK D 


ABBOT, . 








to March 31, 


1897 


JOHN WHITAKER, . 








to March 31, 


1896 


HENRY E. 


CONANT, . 








to March 31, 


1896 


WILLIS D. 


THOMPSON, 








to March 31, 


1895 


WILLIAM 


M. MASON, 








to March 31, 


1895 


GEORGE A. YOUNG, . 








to March 31, 


1894 


WILLIAM 


P. FISKE, . 








to March 31, 


1894 




ARTHUR H. CHAS 


E, 


Clerk. . 






OFPI 


CE 


RS 





WILLIAM P. FISKE, President. 
V. C. HASTINGS, Superintendent. 



112 CITY OF CONCORD. 



co:^rcoKD watek board. 



Date of election and length of service of members : 

Abraham G. Jones, ex officio, . . 1872 — three months. 

John M. Hill, 1872-1878. 

Benjamin A. Kimball, .... 1872-1878. 

Josiah Minot,* 1872 Resigned Jan. 10. 1874. 

David A. Warde,* ..... 1872-1874. 

Edward L. Knowlton,* . . . 1872 Resigned Sept. 25, 1875. 

Benjamin S. Warren,* .... 1872-1873. 

John Kimball, ex officio, . . . 1872-1876. 

John Abbott,* ...... 1873-1876. 

John S. Russ,* 1874-1877. 

Abel B. Hoh,* 1874-1877. 

Samuel S. Kimball, 1875 Resigned July 1, 1891. 

George A. Pillsbury, ex officii, . 1876-1878. 

Luther P. Durgin, 1876-1885. 

John Kimball, ....... 1877 Resigned July 1. 1891. 

William M. Chase, 1877 Resigned July 1, 1891. 

Horace A. Brown, ex officio, . . 1878-1880. 

James L. Mason 1878-1893. 

James R. Hill,* 1878 Died 1884. 

George A. Cummings, ex officio, . 1880-1883. 

Edgar 11. Woodman, ex officio,* 1883-1887. 

Joseph H. Abbot, 1884-1893. 

George A. Yoimg, 1885 Now in office. 

John E. Robertson, ex officio, . 1887-1889. 

Stillman Hum])hrey, ex officio, . 1889-1891. 

Henry W. Clapp, ex officio, . . 1891-1893. 

Willis D. Thompson, .... 1891 Now in office. 

William P. Fiske 1891 Now in office. 

James H. Chase,* 1891 Died 1893. 

Jo!m Whitaker, 1892 Now in office. 

Henry E. Conant 1892 Now in office. 

* Deceased. 



WATER DEPARTMENT. 113 

Parsons B. Cogswell, ex officio, . 1893 Now in office. 

Solon A. Carter, 1893 Now in office. 

Frank D. Abl.ot, 1893 Now in office. 

William M. Mason 1893 Now in office. 

PRESIDENTS OF THE BOARD. 

Josiah Minot,* 1872 Resigned Jan. 10, 1874. 

Benjamin A. Kimball 1874-1875. 

Edward L. Knowlton,* . . . 1875 Resigned Sept. 25, 1875. 

John Kimball, 1875-1876. 

Benjamin A. Kimball, .... 1876-1878. 

John Kimball 1878 Resigned July 1, 1891. 

William P. Fiske, 1891 Now in office. 

♦Deceased. 



SUMMAKY OF STATISTICS. 



CONCORD, NEW HAMPSHIRE, AVATER-WORKS. 



Population of the city by census of 1890, . . 17,004 

Population of that portion of the city included 

within the water-precinct, estimated, . 15,000 

Date of construction, 1872; additions since. 

Works are owned by the city. 

Source of supply, Penacook lake, a natural body of water 
containing 265 acres, situated about three miles and a 
half from the state-house, and about 125 feet higher 
than Main street in front of the state-house. 

Mode of supply, gravity and pumping to reservoir. 



WATER DEPARTMENT. 



115 



FINANCIAL. 



MAINTENANCE. 



Receipts. 



From consumers Onostly 

for domestic uses and 

at fixed rates), . .$51,884.54 
From rents, etc., . . 377.16 
From pipe, etc., sold, . 149.00 



52,410.79 



Expenditures. 

For mauao'enient and 



repairs, .... 


$3,715.37 


For new distribution- 




pipes, 


9,977.75 


For new service-pipes. 


2,506.60 


For maintenance of 




pumping station, . 


3,378.24 


For damages and ex- 




penses of freezing. 


1,380.22 


For work on shores of 




Penacook lake, . . 


870.68 


For inspection, . . . 


320.25 


For meter account. 


1,042.86 


For incidentals, . . . 


432.42 


Abatements, . . . 


111.13 



$23,735.52 
Amount required to pay 

interest on bonded 

indebtedness, . . . 28,400.00 
Balance, 275.27 



$52,410.79 



CONSTRUCTION. 

Cost of land damages, flowage, and water rights : 
Paid B. F. & D. Holden, for water-rights, . 

Concord Manufacturing Co., for water- 
rights, 

AV. P. Cooledge, for mill-privilege and land, 

Humphrey & Farnum, for kit-shop privilege, 

Flowage-rights around Penacook lake, 

C. H. Arasden, water and flowage rights, . 

Moses H. Bradley, for land, 

Joseph B. Walker, for land, 

John G. Hook, for land, .... 



$60,000.00 

83,000.00 
5,500.00 
5,000.00 
4,300.61 
5,000.00 
5,000.00 
2,214.00 
370.00 



-$170,384.61 



116 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Cost of property and rights of Torrent Aqueduct Associa- 
tion, ......... 

dam, gate-liouse, and appurtenances, 

conduit and upper gate-house, . . . . 

mains (one from the dam to Riunford St., one 
from the dam to Penacook St., one from the 
pump to the reservoir, fire-main through North 
and South Main and Turnpike Sts., and one 
from near the dam to Stark St., 

distribution-pipe, ..... 

service-pipe, ...... 

reservoir, 

pumping station, shop, stable, and storehouse 

pumping machinery, .... 

engineering and superintendence, . 

incidentals, ...... 

Cost of the works, Jan. 1, 1894, 



$20,000.00 
.30,756.17 
29,484.05 



154,960.92 
265,996.83 
36,942.40 
42,460.09 
22,000.00 
10,215.00 
14,440.56 
6,531.19 

*!804,171.82 



Bonds of the city have been issued to pay a part of said cost as 
follows : 



When due. 
April 1, 1894, 
1895, 


Rate 
6 
6 


Nov. 1, 


1896, 


4 


(( 


1897, 


4 


a 


1898, 


4 


11- 


1899, 


4 


Oct. 1, 


1912, 


4 


Jan . 1 , 


1923, 


4 



Amount. 

$130,000.00 
20,000.00 
10,000.00 
10,000.00 
10,000.00 
10,000.00 
45,000.00 
400,000.00 



1635,000.00 



WATEK UKFARTMKNT. 117 



REPORT OF WATER COMMISSIONERS. 



To the City Council: 

The Board of Water Commissioners respectfully submit their 
report foi- the year ending December 31, 1893. 

The report of the superintendent, which is made a part of this 
report and to which your attention is respectfully invited, shows 
a large amount of work accomplished during the year 1893 ; it 
also gives the cost and maintenance of the work. 

The years of 1892 and 1893 have been marked years in the 
history of this department, and a large sum has been expended 
in perfecting the water-works system of the city and securing 
rights which will become valuable in years to come. No depart- 
ment has more demands upon it, and none seems more important 
in supervision and care. The work of the year has been of a 
necessary character, and the good results already derived there- 
from have justified the expenditure. 

PUMPING STATION. 

The pumping station has been completed and presents a most 
attractive appearance, second to none in its arrangements and 
in the facility with which the work is performed. The pumping- 
engine was delivered to the city early in the year, and the final 
test was made by an engineer sent by the maker, Henry R. 
Worthington of New York city, and by our engineer, Henry A. 
Rowell. The result of the test was most satisfactory, the engine 
performing a higher duty than was guaranteed, and in every 
respect stood the strain upon it and did its work in the best pos- 
sible manner. The results since obtained have been satisfactor}'. 
The whole plant has attracted many visitors from outside our 
city, and the estimate placed upon it by experienced engineers 
and contractors is very gratifying. The care of the station is in 
charge of Henry A. Rowell, whose ability is demonstrated by 
his management and careful supervision, and we feel that he i* 
the right man in the right place. 



118 CITY OK CONCOKI). 



(JATK-IIOUSE. 



Tlie gate-house lias l)een ooinpleted dining the year aud is 
fully described in the report of the superintendent. Its advan- 
tages are apparent ; the old gate-house was inferior and ill-fitted 
to do the work demanded of it, but we consider that this one, 
substantially built and fully equipi)ed, will meet all requirements 
for years to come. 

PENACOOK LAKE. 

The commissioners have continued their policy of securing the 
land bordering on the lake, and have obtained by purchase about 
ninety-three acres during the year, which gives the city the con- 
trol of the greater part of the land lying on the westerly side of 
the lake, and it is their hope to continue the same policy as op- 
portunity is afforded. The last two years have been exceptional 
ones on account of the low water in the lake, and we have taken 
advantage of this by doing a large amount of work along the 
shores, thus obliterating many objectionable features which have 
hitherto existed. We call your attention to the protection of 
our water supply by every possible means, and it is hoped that 
your board will pass such ordinances as may seem necessary to 
this end. 

RESERVOIR. 

Quite a little work has been done around the reservoir, but we 
hope in the coming year to be able still further to improve the 
grounds surrounding it and complete the plans already suggested 
in previous reports. 

WATER-RIGHTS. 

During the year the opportunity was presented to the commis- 
sioners to secure the water-rights in Long pond in Webster, 
owned by Charles H. Amsden. The matter was investigated 
very thoroughly by the board, and at their request, the city engi- 
neer made careful surveys to determine the practicability o. 
bringing the water to our city and to ascertain a feasible route 
for the same. This pond is finely located at a height of about 



WATKU DEPAKTMKNT. 119 

thirty-five feet above oiii- present supi)!}', with sandy bottom and 
excellent surroundings, and by analysis the water is shown to be 
equal in character to that of Penacook lake. The commission- 
ers unanimously decided to buy this water-right, for whicli they 
paid the sum of $5,000. This will give the city an additional 
supply of water, adequate to meet all the needs and protection 
against any failure or insufficiency of the present supply. 

FINANCIAL. 

A temporary loan has been granted by your board of SI 5,000 
to carry on the needed improvements during the year. An or- 
dinance has also been passed providing for the refunding of 
$130,000 of 6 per cent, bonds becoming due April 1, 1894, and 
a note of $40,000 due in March, 1894, thus leaving only S20,000 
of 6 per cent, bonds still outstanding. We feel that under the 
present earning capacity of this department, we shall very soon 
be able to retire a certain amount of bonds each year, and the 
new issue is so arranged that such an end will be accomplished, 
as it is the policy and desire of the commissioners to retire as 
fast as possible the outstanding indebtedness upon the works. 

It will be seen by the report of the superintendent that a large 
■quantity of water is wasted during the year, and we have 
instructed him to place meters where large quantities of water 
are being used or where it is being wasted. 

During the year the membershii) of the board has changed ; 
the term of office of James L. Mason and Joseph H. Abbot hav- 
ing expired, Solon A. Carter and Frank D. Abbot were chosen 
to succeed them. Mr. Mason was elected to the board in 1878, 
and has ever been an active and efficient member, taking great 
interest in the work of the department and devoting much time 
to it. Mr. Abbot has been a useful member of the board since 
1884. In the death of James H. Chase, the board lost an 
esteemed member, whose good judgment and experience were of 
much value. During the existence of the board of water com- 
missioners, this is the second death to be recorded of a member 
during his term of office. We desire to place upon record our 
appreciation of the- service of these faithful and efficient mem- 
bers. William M. Mason was chosen to succeed Mr. Chase. 



120 CITY OK CONCORD. 

We also desire to express to the city council our appreciation 
"of the cooperation and aid received from them, and for the con- 
fidence placed in us ; for in the exi)enditure of so large an 
amount of money there has been no little responsibility, and the 
(tommissioners have cheerfully given their time and experience 
for the best interests of the city. 

The duties of the superintendent have been peculiarly arduous- 
during the past few years, and much credit is due him for the 
quality of the work and the satisfactory manner in which it was 
performed. 

All of which is respectfully submitted. 

SOLON A. CARTER, 

FRANK D. ABBOT, 

JOHN WIHTAKER, 

HENRY E. CONANT, 

WILLIS D. THOMPSON, 

WILLIAM M. MASON, 

GEORGE A. YOUNG, 

AVILLTAM P. FISKE, 

PARSONS B. COGSWELL, ex officio, 

Water Commissioners^ 



WATER DEPARTMENT. 



121 



REPORT OF THE SUPERINTENDENT. 



To the Board of Water Commissioners : 

I herewith present to you the twentj-secoud annual report of 
the operations of this department, showing the receipts, ex- 
penditures, and abatements, together with a statement of ex- 
tensions and improvements made during the year ending Decem- 
ber 31, 1893. 

RECEIPTS. 

For water from consumers by fixed rates, $42,535.53 

water from consumers by meter rates, 9,214.81 

From delinquents, .... 61.34 

For water used for building purposes. . 72.86 

use of meters, . . . . 113.15 

rent of Cooledge house, . . . 104.01 

rent of kit-shop house, . . . 60.00 

rent of shop, .... 100.00 

pipe and stock sold, . . . 149.09 

Deduct abatements, ..... 
Total receipts for 1893, .... 



$52,410.79 
111.13 

$52,299.66 



EXPENDITURES. 

Paid V. C. Hastings, superintendent, . $1,800.00 

Elmer L. Gove, foreman, . . 830.00 

Henry A. Rowell, engineer, . . 800.00 

Alice G. Cochran, clerk, . . 500.00 

Harry E. Stevens, inspector, . . 388.50 

John St. Lawrence, labor, . . 550.00 

Nathaniel White, Jr., rent of office, 300.00 
S. G. Sanborn, rent of shop in Pena- 

cook, 24,00 

Ira C. P^vans, printing, . . . 75.00 



122 



CITY OF CONCORD 



Paid N. H. Dem. Press Co., printing, 
Republican Press Asso., [)rinting, 
Silsby & Son, stationery, etc., 
Crawford & Stockbridge, stationery 

etc., .... 

George A. Place, office supplies, 
Arthur H. Chase, clerk of wate 

board and auditor, . 
Concord Light & Power Co., gas 

and coke, 
N. E. Telephone & Telegrai)h Co 

telephones, 
•Oliver Ballon, frames, 
J. M. Stewart Sons Co., furniture 

for pumping station, 
W. C. & I. T. Chesley, wall paper 
Humphrey & Dodge, hardware. 
Thompson & Hoague, hardware, 
Batchelder & Co., grain, etc., 
A. C. Sanborn, grain, etc., 
Blanchard & Co., ha}', 
J. M. Jones, straw, 
Hii'am O. Marsh, wood and coal, 
Pilsbury & Day, wood and coal. 
The Portsmouth Coal Pockets, coal 
M. E. Prescott, chestnut plank. 
Geo. W. Chesley, chestnut plank, 
G. H. Heath, slabs, 
G. H. Folsom, trees, 
H. M. Clough, sleigh, 
Perkins & Berry, grass seed, . 
C. H. Martin & Co., lead and oil, 

A. P. Fitch, soda ash, 
Greenough & Hazeltine, rubber boots 
John C. Thorne, rubber boots, 

B. T. Putney, dynamite, 
Perrin, Seamans & Co., wire rope. 
Rice & Company, screens, 
Morss & Whyte, copper screening. 



$30.00 
12.00 
25.96 

6.62 
6.50 

25.00 

87.45 

146.70 
13.85 

101.08 

4.46 

191.07 

211.85 

108.83 

50.75 

44.26 

8.20 

1,000.96 

223.95 

447.27 

79.85 

16.20 

21.00 

27.00 

40.00 

10.08 

37.76 

5.00 

23.25 

12.75 

34.20 

36.46 

300.00 

56.30 



WATER DEPARTMENT. 



123 



Paid Fitz, Dana& Co., sheet iron, 

Sewall & Day Cordage Co., nianill 

rope, .... 
American Supply Co., packing, 
Thomi)son & Bnslinell Co., packing 
H. B. Winship, packing, 
Taunton Locomotive M'f'g Co., fur 

nace, .... 
Thomas Watkins, pipe joiner, 
Locke Regulator Co., damper regu 

lator, .... 
A. W. Sanborn, oil cups, 
R. D. Wood & Co., cast-iron i)i[>e 
Builders Iron Foundry, castings, 
Davis & Farnum M'f'g Co., castings 
Ford & Kimball, castings, 
City of Concord, sewer dept., Akroi 

pipe, .... 
Ludlow Valve M'f'g Co., valves, 
Walworth M'f'g Co., brass good: 

and tools, 
■Gilchrist & Taylor, wrought-iroi 

pipe and tools. 
Union Brass Co., brass goods., 
Boston Lead M'f'g Co., pig lead, 
Chadwick Lead Works, pig lead, 
Samuel Holt, brick. 
Wood worth & Co., cement, 
Mrs. J. N. Spead, sand, 
Henry R. Worthington, balance oi 

pump and meters, . 
National Meter Co., meters, . 
Thomson Meter Co., meters, . 
Hersey M'f'g Co., meters, 
W. S. Davis & Son, sleigh anc 

repairs, .... 
Huntley & MacDonald, repairs, 
J. D. Johnson & Son, repairs, 
W. E. Darrah, repairs, . 



$15.69 

18.70 

12.87 

8.80 

6.94 

20.00 
14.50 

125.00 

6.00 

8,573.16 

119.92 

59.04 

22.01 

3.00 
1,639.35 

510.86 

309.17 

20.50 

382.25 

305.50 

1,142.25 

930.30 

7.20 

2,753.40 
561.80 

77.75 
77.00 

122.49 

19.00 

14.33 

6.12 



124 



CITY OK CONCORD. 



Paid E. B. Hancliay, smith-work, . 
J. M. Crossniau, smith- work, 
E. Isabelle, smith-work, 
R. W. Cate, smith-work. 
The Carnegie Steel Co., iron- work 
Stevens & Duncklee, iron-work, 
Granite State Electrical Co., macliine 

work, .... 
Concord Machine & Foinuhy Co. 

machine- work, 
Goodhue & Milton, pipe and lai)or 
¥j. H. Randall, pipe and laboi', 
P. A. Clifford, pipe and labor, 
Rowell & Plumraer, mason work, 
Ferrin & Woodman, mason work, 
John R. McDonald, stone work, 
M. H. Johnson, stone work, . 
Mc Alpine & Co., stone work, 
Granite Railway Co., stone work, 
James H. Rowell, concrete and sand 
E. B. Hutchinson, lumber and labor 
Kimball, Danforth & Forrest, lurabe 

and labor, 
George Abbott, Jr., painting, 
Benj. Bilsborough, painting, . 
Geo. L. Theobald, team-work, 
O. F. Richardson, " 

Proctor Bros., " 

Cavis G. Brown, agt., " 
N. A. Dunklee, " 

McShane & Gienty, " 
Geo. F. Sewall, '' 

John Jordan, " 

Concord & Montreal Railroad, freight, 
Boston & Maine Railroad, freight. 
Concord Street Railway, 
E. R. Angell, water analyses, 
Foss & Merrill, engineering, . 
Town of Webster, taxes. 



^24o.o» 
39.3a 
10.40 
1.30 
23.65 
18.70 

232.67 

27.96 

108.67 

20.01 

18.51 

1,199.86 

21.10 

1,538.96 

286.20 

37.89 

33.29 

233.29 

2,311.15 

3.04 

204.39 

131.51 

822.91 

78.00 

49.55 

43.25 

34.50 

18.25 

8.75 

5.00 

175.84 

43.98 

120.00 

30.00 

53.10 

10.00 



WATER DEPARTMENT. 



125 



Paid legal expenses, 

Charles H. Amsden, water-rights, 

H. H. Chase, water-riglits, 

Charles E. Ballard, land, 

Mary G. Carter, laud, 

Elizabeth Widmer, laud. 

Damages, 

Incidentals, 

V. C. Hastings, cash paid out. 

Pay-roll, labor. 

The expenses are divided as follows : 

For management and repairs, 
new service-pipes, . 
new distribution-pipes, . 
maintenance of pumping station, 
construction of pumping station, 
pumping machinery, 
inspection, .... 
damages ^nd expenses of freezing 
reservoir grounds, . 
new gate house, 

work on shores of Penacook lake, 
land around Penacook lake, 
water rights and legal expenses, 
meter account, 
incidentals, .... 



$4r)0.00 

5,000.00 

20G.OO 

2,500.00 

1,250.00 

1,000.00 

410.05 

482.57 

108.46 

8,901.01 



$55,147.66 



S3, 715. 37 
2,506.60 
13,491.37 
3,378.24 
3,121.41 
2,412.65 

320.25 
1,380.22 

699.94 
9,869.65 
1,870.68 
4,750.00 
5,656.00 
1.042.86 

932.42 



$55,147.66 



The annual income has increased $4,016.33 over tiiat of 1892, 
and it is pleasant to record that we have not been compelled to 
shut off a supply to enforce collection since 1887. 

EXTENSIONS AND IMPROVEMENTS. 

Main- and distribution-pipes have been laid and hydrants set, 
during the year, as follows : 

In School street, 

east from Tahanto street, 12 feet 10-incIi pipe. 



126 cixr OF concord. 

In Centre street, 

west from Higli street, 3G6 feet 8-inch pipe. 
In Minot street, 

north from Odd Fellows' Home, 355 feet G-inch pipe. 
In Woodman street, 

east from Minot street, 59 feet 6-inch pipe. 
In Chestnut street, 

north from Auburn street, 265 feet 6-iuch i)ipe. 
In Pillsbury street, 

east from Broadway, 508 feet 6-inch pipe. 
In Pillsbury street, 

west from Eastman street, 50 feet 6-inch pipe. 
In Warrenston street, 

extended east, 105 feet G-inch pipe. 
la Glen street, 

extended south, 240 feet 6-inch pipe. 
In Peahody street, West Concord, 

east from Main street, 340 feet 6-inch pipe. 
In River street. West Concord, 

soutli from Peabody street, 156 feet 6-inch pipe. 
In Bradley street, 

south from Church street, 243 feet 4-inch pipe. 
In Albin street, 

west from Bradley street, 462 feet 4-iuch pipe. 
In Ford's avenue, 

west from Green street, 320 feet 4-inch pipe. 
In Ebn street, 

north from Fayette street, 158 feet 4-inch pipe. 
In Badger street, 

south from Harrison street, 46 feet 4-inch pipe. 
In Hall street, 

extended south to near Hammond street, 408 feet 4-inch 
pipe. 
In Pleasant street, 

from Tine to Liberty street, 444 feet 10-inch cast-iron pipe, 
relaid in place of 6-inch cement-lined. 
In Warren street, 

from Tahanto to Pine street, 345 feet of 8-inch cast-iron 
pipe, relaid in place of 6-inch cement-lined. 



WATER DEPARTMENT. 127 

In Warren street^ 

west from Liberty street, 695 feet 8-incli cast-iron pipe,^ 
relaid in place of 4-inch cement-lined. 
In Kimball street, 

north from Allison street, 1G8 feet 4-inch pipe. 
In Eastman street, 

south from Allison street, 400 feet 4-inch pipe. 
In Pine street, 

from Warren to Pleasant street, 681 feet 8-iuch cast-iron 
pipe, relaid in place of 4-inch cement lined. 
In Pine street, 

from Centre to Warren street, 985 feet 6-inch cast-iron 
pipe, relaid in place of 4-inch cement-lined. 
In Tahanto street, 

from School to Warren street, 615 feet 6-inch cast-iron 
pipe, relaid in place of 4-inch cement-lined. 
In Orchard street, 

from Merrimack to Pine street, 620 feet 6-inch cast-iron 
pipe, relaid in place of 4-inch cement-lined. 
//; Washington street, 

from Perry avenue to Centre street, 855 feet 6-inch cast- 
iron pipe, relaid in place of 6-inch cement-lined. 

IN PENACOOK. 

In West Main street, 

south from Main street, 1,284 feet 6-iuch pipe and 1 
hydrant. 
In Union street, 

extended west, 36 feet 4-inch pipe. 
On hydrant branch, 7 feet 6-inch pipe. 

There has also been laid on the main line, near the new gate- 
house, the following amount of i)ipe : 
120 feet of 12-inch pipe. 
107 feet of 14-inch pipe. 
195 feet of 16-inch pipe. 
15 feet of 18-inch pipe. 
862 feet of 20-inch pipe. 
282 feet of 24-inch pipe. 



128 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Summary of the Foregoing. 



Pipes. 



1-in., 


563 feet. 


4-in. 


2,241 ' 




6-in. 


6,444 ' 




8-in. 


2,087 ' 




10-iu. 


456 ' 




12-in. 


120 ' 




14-in. 


107 ' 




16-in. 


195 ' 




18-in. 


15 ' 




20-in., 


862 ' 




24-in. 


282 ' 





13,372 feet, 
— equal to 2.53 miles 

Total length of main- 
and distribution- 
pipes now in use, 
272,232 feet, 
— equal to 51.56 

miles. 



Hydrants. 

West Main street, 
Penacook, 1 



Total number of hy- 
drants now in use, 

228. 



SERVICE-PIPES. 



Sto2y- Gates. 



4-in., 
6-in., 
8-in., 
10-in., 
12-in., 
14-in., 
18-in., 
20-in., 
24-iu., 



17 
13 
4 
2 
2 
13 
1 
4 
1 



57 



Total number o f 
gates now in use, 
629. 



There have been laid during the year, and connected with the 
main-pipe, 114 service-pipes, consisting of, — 



111 1-inch, 

2 2-iiicli, 

1 6-inch, 

114 



2,804 feet. 
47 " 
36 " 

2,887 feet. 



Whole number service-pipes, 2,836 ; number discontinued, 8 ; 
number in use at the present time, 2,828. 

Whole number feet, 66,401, equal to 12.58 miles. 

The following table shows the height of water in Penacook 
lake on the first day of each month : 



WATER DEPARTMENT. 



129 



January, 


. 171.20 


July, 


. 175.80 


February, 


. 169.95 


August, 


175.45 


March, 


. 170.40 


September, 


174.70 


April, 


. 172.70 


October, . 


173.50 


May, 


. 174.70 


November, 


173.00 


June, 


. 176.40 


December, 


172.85 



The lowest point reached was February 1, being 169.95 ; the 
highest was May 25, 176.45; — mean height, 173.38, which was 
.94 foot lower than during the year 1892. 

We have taken advantage of the continued low water to 
clear the shores of Penacook lake, especially that part known as 
Forge pond, from which muck, stumps, and decaying matter 
have been removed in large quantities. 

The expense of maintenance of the works was greatly in- 
creased by the severe winter of 1892-'93 ; a large force of men 
was kept busy throughout the winter thawing pipes and repair- 
ing leaks on the high service. 

Our first work in the spring was on the pipe lines which had 
occasioned so much trouble by numerous breaks. About one 
mile of cement-lined pipe was relaid with cast-iron pipe of a 
larger size. This work added greatly to the distribution-pipe 
account. "We were also obliged to make new connections for 
the services on these lines, thus increasing the service-pipe 
account. 

The barn known as the Bradley barn, which stood on the 
pumping station lot, has been somewhat remodeled and makes 
an excellent storehouse. 

The house to house inspection inaugurated this year has 
proved a great help in locating and preventing waste of water. 

I have caused analyses of the water of Penacook lake to be 
made, which are presented herewith, and demonstrate the con- 
tinued excellence of our water-supply. 

NEW GATE-HOUSE. 



The new gate-house below the dam, which has long been 

needed, has been constructed according to plans approved by 

you. The building cost $9,869.65, and was built in the most 

substantial manner. 
9 



130 CITY OF CONCORD. 

Excavation was made to bard pan, a stone bed-course was 
laid and the sub-structure was built upon tliis. The outside 
walls were of rubble masonry, laid in cement mortar, twenty- 
two feet in height, four feet thick at the bottom, plumb on the 
inside face, with a uniform slope on the back to two feet thick 
at the top. This wall was lined with one foot of hard-burned 
brick, laid in equal parts of cement and sand. The partition 
walls were also of brick, those running lengthwise of the build- 
ing being two feet thick, and the cross-walls, three feet thick. 

The inside dimensions of the gate-house are 19 by 23 feet, 
and the interior is divided b}' the partition walls into three 
series of wells, 22 feet deep, with cement floors. Tiie water 
enters the gate-house through two 16-iuch mains, emptying into 
a receiving well, 18 by 3 feet; the supply for the pump-raain 
flows from this general well, through a H-inch pipe, into a 
small one three feet square ; from these two wells, the water flows 
through five 14-incli gates into five screening wells, six feet 
nine inches by three feet six inches, divided in the centre by 
two sets of screens, each of one eighth inch mesh. After being 
screened, the water flows through five 14-incli gates into three 
distributing wells, one three feet square supplying the Pena- 
cook main ; the centre one, thirteen by three feet, supplying the 
present low service system in the city, and also connected with 
a plugged main, intended for future use ; the third well, three 
by three and one half feet, supplying the pump main. All 
these mains are 20-inch cast-iron pipe through the wall and for 
some distance below, there connecting with the old mains. 
The three distributing wells are so connected that any or all 
mains may be supplied through any of the screening wells or 
from either of the receiving wells. 

A 24-inch pipe connects the gate-house with the 24-inch main 
formerly used by the Concord Manufacturing Company, through 
the pump receiving well, in case the 16-incli mains should be 
disabled in any way ; this 24-inch main was also continued to 
below the gate-house, and connected with the three supply 
mains, so if any difficulty should arise in the gate-house, the city 
can be furnished with water through this main, entirely inde- 
pendent of the gate-house. A 20-inch main was laid through the 
wall of the gate-house to the dam in provision for coming years. 



AVATER DEPARTMENT. 131 

A SA'stem of draiu-pipes is laid througliout the gate-house, 
with an opening for each compartment ; each well can be closed 
from all others, the water drained out and the pit cleaned, with- 
out stopping the flow of water through any main, for one mo- 
ment. An arrangement has been devised whereby the screens 
are lifted out, run out of the building and washed by water 
pumped on them. 

The superstructure is of brick with trimmings of Concord 
granite. The total amount of stone masonry was 309.6 cubic 
yards, and about 150,000 brick were used in the building. The 
stone masonry was laid by John R. McDonald ; the brick-work 
was done by Rowell & Plumraer by the day, and the brick was 
furnished by Samuel Holt ; the wood-work was done by E. B. 
Hutchinson, and the painting by George Abbott, Jr. 

The building has already proved itself a valuable acquisition 
to the works both by increased screeuage and b}' a better 
arrangement of distribution. 

HIGH SERVICE. 

The new' high service system has worked very successfully 
during the year, and for details of the operation of the pump, I 
would refer you to the accompanying report of the engineer. 

The pumping expenses of the year are as follows : 
Cost of fuel used, .... 11,212.47 
Salaries, engineer and fireman, . . 1,269.00 

Cost of oil, waste, packing and other 

supplies, 174.44 

Gas consumed, ..... 60.39 



Total pumping expenses, $2,716.30 

The account of maintenance of pumping station is larger than 
the actual pumping expenses of the year, as it covers cost of 
coal used in December, 1892, as well as of supplies now on 
hand, including ninety tons of coal, about five months' supply. 

"We have expended §699.94 in grading the slopes of the reser- 
voir, and this work should be continued from year to year until 
the whole reservoir grounds are graded. 



182 CITY OF CONCOKD. 

METERS. 

You will see by the engineer's report that nearly 180,000,000 
gallons of water were pumped during the year; this is an ex- 
cessively large quantity for the population of tlie high service 
district and shows a very extravagant waste of water, while 
there is doubtless an equal waste by the consumers of the low 
service. 

The problem of waste of water is one that comes to nearly 
everv water department, and by the examination of reports 
of other cities, I find that the use of meters is to a great extent 
becoming universal as the only effective method of solution. 
Col. William Ludlow, late chief engineer of the Philadelphia 
water-works, says on this subject, — 

There are but two practicable methods of cliecking this waste, viz., 
by a system of inspection and enforcement of penalties, and by meas- 
uring and charging for the quantity taken. The former plan involves 
domiciliary visiting, always cumbersome and objectionable, and . . . 
is in the nature of things, an approximation only to an effective method. 
Actual measurement is preferable as being more exact, automatic, 
effective, and equitable. 

The water meter is merely a sleepless and tireless machine, not 
susceptible to bribery or violence without discovery, requiring little 
attention and recording actual consumption, regardless of the disposi- 
tion made of the water which passes throvigh it. 

With the meter registering waste, defective ajjpliances will be re- 
l^aired, carelessness of servants and employees corrected, the water- 
closet will have a proper flushing tank instead of a constant flow, and 
the water will not be used in the winter to protect a badly laid pipe 
from freezing, or the owner from a plumbing bill. The waste from 
these sources, though of no great apparent amount in a single instance, 
when multiplied by the immense number in use, represents a formida- 
ble quantity, which, having been brought from the source of supply, 
flows to tide water without having served any useful purpose what- 
soever. 

I am convinced that in our own city, three fourths of the 
consumption of water is wasted. Statistics show that in cities 
where the meter system is used, the daily consumption for all 
purposes including fire and manufacturing uses, is from thirty 
to not over sixty gallons per capita, and according to this esti- 
mate, with such a system, we would have pumped about .50,- 
000,000 gallons, instead of 180,000,000 gallons. 



WATEK DEPARTMENT. 133 

The testimony of all cities and towns that have adopted the 
meter system, is wholly in praise of it, both as a waste detector 
and preventor, and as an agent for perfect equalization of rates. 
In connection with the last named use of the meter, I would say 
that recommendation of its adoption, is in no way connected 
with desire for increase of income. The first effect of its intro- 
duction will be to increase the rates in many cases, but it has 
been the experience of other cities, that after the first payment 
has shown the owners of buildings the necessity of proper care, 
they are able to obtain an abundant supply of water at the 
same or lower rates than were paid under the old method. 

One city reports: "The large consumers have reduced their 
consumption of water from twenty to seventy per cent, without 
affecting their industries to any extent and without causing 
them much inconvenience. The quantity of water saved by the 
use of meters is so large that we have been saved from a water- 
famine by their use." 

Another city records of the system : "It has now been well 
tested and is considered by the citizens as a much more satis- 
factory and equitable manner of charging for water than was the 
former method by rates." 

In our own experience with meters, the consumers, as a 
whole, are pleased with the results. In some cases where the 
consumption is unusually large, it is difficult to convince the 
consumer that there is nothing wrong with the meter ; he seems 
to think that only water actually used is registered, leaks and 
waste having no effect on the meter, but the system is generally 
satisfactory. 

I would therefore recommend the general adoption of meters, 
both in public blocks and private dwellings. A large part of 
the waste is in tenement houses, caused both by defective 
plumbing and carelessness of tenants ; but I wish to state that 
in nearly all cases where notices of waste have been sent, the 
owners have been prompt to repair the plumbing. That some 
of the waste in the city has actually been stopped by inspection, 
is clearly shown by the increase of water pressure, and I am 
confident that under a meter system it would be raised consid- 
erably higher. 

When a man knows he is paying by actual measurement, he 



134 CITY OK CONCORD. 

is a detective to himself and to his household, and all unneces- 
sary waste is reduced to the minimum ; plumbing is kept in the 
best possible condition, and neglected faucets and closets used 
to continuous flow, suddenly find a thoughtful and attentive 
owner. Should the meter system be adopted in general or in 
part, I am sure that it would give satisfaction both to the water 
department and the entire community. 
Respectfully submitted : 

V. C. HASTINGS, 

Superinte7Hle7it. 



WATER DEPARTMENT. 



135 



REPORT OF THE ENGINEER OF THE 
ING STATION. 



PUMP- 



PuMPiNG Station, Concord Water-Works. 
V. C. Hastings, Superintendent : 

Sir : I would report that the machinery at the pumping station is 
in good working condition. 

The pumping engine is a Worthington triple expansion, with inde- 
pendent air pump and surface condenser ; has steam cylinders, 9 
inches, 14 inches, and 22 inches , and plungers 12 inches in diameter, 
with a stroke of 18 inches. 

Following will be found a statement of coal and other supplies used 
at the pumping station during the j'ear, with a table showing the work 
for each month. 



Statement. 

147 tons 1,129 lbs. Cumberland coal, 
61 tons 800 lbs. Pocahontas coal, 

ENGINE RECORD. 



66 gallons of oil. 
100 lbs. of waste. 



Date. 



January — 
February... 

March 

April 

May 

June 

July 

August 

September. 

October 

November . 
December . 



Total 2,102 



Daily average. 



Pumping 
time. 

h. m. 


Water 
pumped. 


Daily 
average 
pumped. 


Total 

coal 

burned. 


Daily 
average 

coal 
burned. 


166:30 


12,681,650 


409,085 


51,066 


1,647 


132:45 


11,387,943 


406,712 


39,707 


1,418 


210:25 


18,847,084 


607,970 


58,830 


1,897 


161:30 


17,891, a32 


596,394 


41,006 


1,368 


180:45 


13.655,932 


440,513 


35,803 


1,154 


222:30 


17,870,149 


595,671 


40,949 


1,320 


200: 5 


17,312,100 


558,454 


44,223 


1,426 


183:15 


15,307,975 


493,805 


36,758 


1,185 


144 


12,172,405 


405,746 


25,006 


833 


148:15 


13,306,175 


429,231 


28,058 


905 


151:30 


12,459,185 


412,306 


28,078 


935 


200:30 


16,729,280 


539,428 


38,369 


1,237 


2,102 


179,631,710 


492,140 


467,853 


1,281 


5:45 


492,140 




1,281 









Amount of coal consumed per thousand gallons pumped, 2.60 pounds. 

HENRY A. ROWELL, 

Engineer. 



136 CITY OF CONCORD. 



SANITARY ANALYSIS OF WATER, OCT. 31, 1893. 



Sample No. 1, taken from over intake. 

Odorless 

Colorless , . . 

Evaporation nearly quiet 

Residue white with few circles 

Ignition of residue it darkens some 

Solids, grains per gallon 2.1 

Loss on ignition, grains per gallon 1.5 

Hardness, degrees 0.7 

Alkalinity, degrees 0.6 

Chlorine, grains per gallon 0.1 

Free ammonia, part per million 0.03 

Albuminoid ammonia, part per million 0.098 

Nitric acid merest trace 

Nitrous acid none 

Poisonous metals none 

Iron trace 

Sediment scarcely any 

Microscopic examination nothing important 

Oxygen for oxidation, grain per gallon 0.135 

Bacteria per 1-100 c. c. at 68° F 1 

Bacteria per 1-100 c. c. at blood temperature 

This is excellent water. 



Sample No. 2, taken 100 feet from intake. 

Odorless 

Color very slight yellowish tint 

Evaporation nearly quiet 

Residue white with few circles 

Ignition of residue it blackens some 

Solids, grains per gallon 1.6 

Loss on ignition, grains per gallon 0.9 

Hardness, degrees 0.7 

Alkalinity, degrees 0.6 

Chlorine, grains per gallon 0.1 

Free ammonia, part per million 0.01 



WATKR DEPARTMENT. 137 

Albuminoid ammonia, part per million O.lO 

Nitric acid merest trace 

Nitrous acid none 

Poisonous metals none 

Iron trace 

Sediment scarcely any 

Microscopic examination nothing important 

Oxygen for oxidation, grains per gallon 0.156 

Bacteria per 1-100 c. c. at 68° F 2 

Bacteria per 1-100 c. c. at blood temperature 

This is excellent water. 



Sample No. 3, taken from tap at house of V. C, Hastings. 

Odorless 

Color slight yellowish tint 

Evaporation nearly quiet 

Residue slightly yellowish and few circles 

Ignition of residue it darkens some 

Solids, grains per gallon 2.0 

Loss on ignition, grains per gallon 0.7 

Hardness, degrees 0.7 

Alkalinity, degrees 0.6 

Chlorine, grains per gallon 0.2 

Free ammonia, part per million 0.00 

Albuminoid ammonia, part per million 0.11 

Nitric acid merest trace 

Nitrous acid none 

Poisonous metals none 

Iron trace 

Sediment very little 

Microscopic examination diatoms, infusoria 

Oxygen for oxidation, grains per gallon 0.146 

Bacteria per 1-100 c. c. at 68° F 12 

Bacteria per 1-100 c. c. at blood temperature 

This is excellent water. 



Sample No. 4, taken from tap at house of L. R. Fellows. 

Odorless 

Colorless 

Evaporation nearly quiet 



138 CITY OK CONCORD. 

Residue • • • white with few circles 

Ignition of residue it blackens some 

Solids, grains per gallon 2.6 

Loss on ignition, grains per gallon 1.5 

Hardness, degrees 0.7 

Alkalinity, degrees 0.6 

Chlorine, grains per gallon 0.2 

Free ammonia, part per million 0.035 

Albuminoid ammonia, part per million 0.096 

Nitric acid merest trace 

Nitrous acid none 

Poisonous metals none 

Iron trace 

Sediment little 

Microscopic examination diatoms, mineral particles 

Oxygen for oxidation, grains per gallon 0.175 

Bacteria per 1-100 c. c. at 68° F 10 

Bacteria per 1-100 c. c. at blood temperature 

This is excellent water. 



REPORT BY PROF. E. R. ANGELL. 

Derry, N. II., November 3, 1893. 
Mr. Hastings : 

Dear Sir : I have made a very careful analysis and bacteriological 
examination of the four samples of water which you sent. Every 
sample is excellent water. No bacterium, capable of living at the 
temperature of the human body, is present, consequently there are no 
disease germs in the water. 

Sample at the intake contains only one bacterium per 1-100 c. c, 
while sample 1,000 feet into the lake contains two. I think the expla- 
nation is this : The number of bacteria in a pond diminishes from the 
surface toward greater depths, and, if the pond is very deep, far below 
the surface they may disappear altogether. At the intake some of the 
deep water is mingled in the flow with the surface water, giving a 
lower number of bacteria. Regarding the bacteria in samples 3 and 4, 
the number most likely varies with the time and distance of the flow. 
If No. 4 is longer in getting from the source — /. e., the lake — than is 
No. 3, then we should expect it to contain more bacteria. I wi.sh you 
would inform me whether this is probably so. 

Yours very truly, 
[Signed] EDMUND R. ANGELL. 



WATER DEPARTMENT. 



139 



AUDITOR'S REPORT. 



Co^'CORD, N. H., January 8, 1894. 

To the Board of Water Commissioners : 

I certify that I have examined the books showing the receipts of 
the Concord Water- Works from January 1, 1893, to December 31, 
1893, and find the same correct, and that the total amounts given 
therein correspond with the amount of receipts given by the super- 
tendent, V. C. Hastings, in his report for the year. 

ARTHUR PI. CHASE, Auditor. 



TREASURER'S REPORT. 



W. F. Thayer, Treasurer. 



In account with Coxcord Water-Works. 



RECEIPTS. 



Bonds, .... 

" premium, . 

" interest, . . ' . 
Coupons due Jan. 1, 1893, bonds 
Notes, .... 

Income of water-works. 



on hand, 



ii42,000.00 

1,14.5.00 

146.44 

840.00 

55,000.00 

52,299.66 



-8151,431.10 



EXPENDITURES 



Balance due treasurer, Jan. 1, 1893, 
Interest on water-works bonds, 
" " notes. 

Maintenance and extension, 

Notes, 

Bond, 

Balance on hand Jan. 1, 1894, 



124,075.15 

28,485.00 

1,933.33 

55,147.66 

40,000.00 

200.00 

1,. 589.96 



-$151,431.10 



140 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



appe:n^dix. 



A. 
Receipts for each Year since the Completion of the Works. 



For the year ending January 31, 1874, 








S4,431.10 


For fifteen months ending April 1, 1875, 








17,535.00 


For the year ending Aj)ril 1, 1876, . 








16,921.24 


1877, . 








19,001.07 


1878, . 








20,763.03 


1879, . 








21,869.86 


1880, . 








22,451.53 


1881, . 








26,744.58 


For nine months ending Dec. 31, 1881, 








25,534.01 


For the year ending December 31, 1882, 






27,243.06 


1883, 






28,255.48 


1884, 






28,915.65 


1885, 






30,222.54 


1886, 






30,862.64 


1887, 






34,047.52 


" " " 1888, 






38,441.32 


" " '• 1889, 






40,237.53 


" " " 1890, 






42,133.41 


" " 1891, 






46,075.16 


1892, 






48,351.52 


1893, 


* 






.52,299.66 



Total receipts for twenty-one years. 



B. 
Mean Height of the Water Each Year 



1873, 
1874, 
1875, 
1876, 

1877, 
1878, 
1879, 
1880, 
1881, 
1882, 



189 



175.86 


1883, 


179., 50 


1884, 


180.00 


1885, 


180.28 


1886, 


176.46 


1887, 


179.50 


1888, 


179.74 


1889, 


175.30 


1890, 


174.70 


1891, 


179.15 


1892, 



22,336.91 



176.40 
178.18 
176.80 
178.10 
179.04 
181.96 
180.91 
181.90 
180.00 
174.. 32 



173.38 



"VVATER DEPARTMENT, 



141 



Water is Now Supplied for the Following Uses : 



3,521 families, 
2,476 water-closets, 
611 bath-tubs, 
955 wash-bowls, 
211 heating-apparatus, 
7 water motors, 

7 elevators, 
60 ui'iuals, 

927 yard-hydrants, 

228 fire-hydrants, 

26 private fire-hydrants, 

3 drinking-fountains, 

11 public watering-troughs, 

22 stand pipes, 

17 churches, 

1 library, 

13 public schools, 

3 private schools, 

8 city buildings, 
1 state-house, 

1 post-office, 
1 Masonic hall, 

1 Odd Fellows' hall, 

4 banks, 
4 hotels, 

2 railroads, 
1 gas-works, 

3 fou^ndries, 

1 electric light company, 

1 cotton-mill, 

2 coal-yards, 



2 undertakers, 
49 meters, 

1 tannery, 

2 bakeries, 
112 offices, 
90 stores, 

1 1 drug stores, 

25 grocery stores, 

12 markets, 

2 restaurants, 

7 fountains, 

3 green-houses, 
11 barber-shops, 
28 mechanic shops, 

5 plumber shops, 

26 stationary engines, 

6 printing establishments, 

1 organ and piano manufactory, 
3 carriage manufactories, 

3 book-binderies, 

1 silver manufactory, 

5 photographers, 
1 dye-house, 

4 laundries, 

8 livery stables, 
871 horses, 

167 cattle, 
15 saloons, 
1 jail, 
1 state prison, 

6 cemeteries. 



142 



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WATER DEPARTMENT. 



145 





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146 



CITY OF CONCORD. 

FIRE-HYDRANTS. 




Nortli Main 



Soutli Main 



Turnpike. 



Water. 
Hall. 

Fislve. 

Summer. 

Durgin. 

North State 



Soutli State. 



South-west corner North Main and Penacook 

East side North Main, near J. H. Walker's 

Junction North Main and Fiske 

East side North Main, near L:irUin's store 

North-west corner North Main and Franklin 

East side North Main, opj)osite I'earl 

North-west corner North Main and Washin<i;ton 

West side North Main, opposite Historical Society rooms. 

East side North Main, opposite Chapel 

North-west corner North Main and Court 

North-west corner North Main and Pitman 

North-west corner North Main and Montgomery 

East side North Main, opposite Montgomery 

North-west corner Nortli JMain and Centre 

South-east corner North Main and Bridge 

South-west corner Nortli Main and Park 

East side North Main, opposite Park 

North-west corner North Main and Capitol 

North-west corner North Main and School 

West side North Main, at Centennial block 

East side North Main, opposite Centennial block 

East side North Main, in rear Eagle Hotel 

East side North Main, in rear Woodward block 

North-west corner N orth Main and Warren 

West side North Main, at Central block 

South-east corner North Main and Depot 

North-west corner North Main and Pleasant 

South-east corner South Main and Pleasant. 

North-east corner South Main and Freight 

East side South Main, opposite Fayette 

East side South Main, opposite Thompson 

South-east corner South Main and Chandler 

North-west corner South Main and Wentworth avenue.. . . 

North-west corner South Main and Thorndike 

East side South Main, opposite St. John's church 

North-west corner South Main and Perley , 

West side South Main, near Abbot-Downing Co.'s 

East side South Main, opposite Abbot-Downing Co.'s 

North-west corner South Main and West 

East side 'I'urnpike, near West 

West side Turnjiike, opposite Gas 

West side Turnpike, near J. 15. Weeks's 

West side Water, near Capt. James Thompson's 

West side Hall, below Rolfe and Kumford Asylum 

West side Fiske, near North State 

North-east corner Summer and Pitman 

West side Durgin, near Toof's laundry 

South-west corner North State and Penacook 

North-west corner North State and Walker 

North-west corner North State and Church 

North-west corner North State and Tremont 

North-east corner North State and Washington 

West side North State, opposite Court 

North-west corner North State and Maple 

North-east corner North State and Centre 

East side Nortli State, opiid^ite government building 

South-west corner Nortli State and School 

North-west corner North State and Warren 

North-west corner North State and Pleasant 

East side South State, oii]msiio Wall 

North-west corner Soutli Stale and Thompson 

South-west corner South St:ite and Monroe 

East .side South State, ojiiMisilc Laurel 

South-east corner Soutli State and Downing 

North-east corner South State and West 

Junction of South State ami Turnpike 



27 



FIHK HYDRANTS. 

FUiE-KYDUA^Tii.— Continued. 



147 




Mills. 

Dakin. 

Broadway. 

Greoii. 

South. 



Bradley. 



Union. 

Lyndon. 
No. Spring. 
So. Spring. 



Rumford. 



Talianto. 
Pine. 
Higli. 



Giles. 
Fruit. 



Minot. 
Penacook. 



llio;liland. 
Cliurcli. 



Beacon. 
Blaiicliard. 

Ferry 
Wasliington 



Valley. 
Auburn. 
Centre. 



Bridge. 
Capitol. 
School. 



South-east corner Mills and Downing 

West side Mills, near Levi Call's 

West side Dakin, near C. E. Harriman's 

West side Broadway, near precinct line 

North-west corner Green and i'rince 

East side Green, opposite I'rince 

West side South, opposite Wall 

North-west corner South and Thompson 

West side South, opposite Monroe 

West side South, opposite Laurel 

West side South, opposite Downing 

West side South, opposite Allison 

West side South, near Abbot farm 

West side South, opposite Smith farm 

South-west corner Brndley and Penacook 

West side Bradley, opposite Walker 

East side Bradley, opposite Highland 

North-west corner Union and Maple 

South-west corner Lyndon and Tremont 

South-west corner Nortli Spring and Centre 

South-west corner South Sjiring and Oak 

West side South Spring, ojijiosite Concord 

West side South Spring, opposite Perley proposed extension 

West side Rumford, opposite Perkins 

North-east corner Rumford and Franklin 

West side Rumford, opposite Beacon 

North-east corner Rumford and Abbot 

North-east corner Rumford and Cambridge 

North-east corner Rumford and School 

North-west corner Tahanto and School 

South-west corner Pine and Centre 

North-west corner High and Auburn 

East side High, opposite Forest 

South-west corner High and Franklin 

South-east corner Giles and School 

North-east corner Fruit and Clinton 

East side Fruit, opposite Wni. W. Critchett's 

North-west corner Fruit and Woodman 

West side Minot, near Odd Fellows' Home 

South-west corner Penacook and Rumford 

South-east corner Penacook and Columbus avenue 

North-east corner Highland and Kumford 

North side Church, opposite Lyndon 

North-east corner Church and Rumford 

North-west corner Franklin and Jackson 

South-west corner Franklin and Rumford 

South side Franklin, opposite W. J. Ahern's ;. . 

North-east corner Franklin and Auburn 

North-west corner Beacon and Jackson 

North-west corner Blanchard and Essex 

North side Ferry, east of C. & M. Railroad 

South-west corner Washington and Union 

North-west corner Washington and Rumford 

North side Washington, opposite Perry avenue 

North side Valley, opposite Forest 

Northwest corner Auburn and Forest 

North-east corner Centre and North State 

South-west corner Centre and Green 

North-west corner Centre and Union 

North-west corner Centre and North Spring 

North-west corner Centre and Rumford 

South side Centre opposite Essex 

South-west corner Centre and Summit avenue 

South side Bridge, near easterly barn 

North-east corner Capitol and North State 

North-west corner School and Green 



148 



CITY OK CONCOUn. 



VniK-llY DRA^T^. —ContmuecL 



STREETS. 


LOCAI'IONS. 


E 

s 








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Depot. 


North .side School, near VV. S. Brooks's 


5 
1 








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I 


Northwest corner Warren and Kunifcird 

South-west corner Warren and Merrimack 




tt 


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It 




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.1 


South side I'leasant, opposite Pine 




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South side I'leasant, opposite Liberty 




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North side Pleasant, near Salem 




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11 






II 


South side Pleasant, near the mill 


13 


Slarshall. 


North side Marshall, opposite Fuller 


1 


Hill's ave. 






Fayette. 


South-west corner Hill's avenue and Railroad square 


2 






Concorii. 


South side Concord, opposite Jefferson 




Laurel. 
Terley. 


North-east corner liaurel and Pierce 




South side Per ley, near old brook 


2 


West. 








North side West, opposite Dakin 






North side West, at intersection Broadway 


3 
1 


Allison. 

Trosptct. 

Curtice ave. 

On main line 


North-west corner Allison and Mills 


1 
1 


Nortli side Curtice avenue, near John C. Kenney's 

West side West Concord road, at water- works storehouse.. . . 


1 


;i 






j^ I 


West .side West Concord road, near Calvary cemetery 


5 


Main. 


WEST CONCORD. 






East side ^'Main, near engine-house... 




II 






11 






II 








Ea.--t side .Main, opposite A. Hollis's 


7 






f, 


High. 











Depot. 




1 










? 










West side Penacook road, near Mr. Currier's 


2 



FIKE-HrDKANTS. 

FIRE-HYDRANTS.— C'ondztded. 



110 



STREETS. 



3Iain. 



West Main. 
High. 



Wasliiiifffon 



Charles. 



West Canal. 
East Canal. 



Merrimack. 



Summer. 

Spring. 
Centre. 
Cross. 
Rolfe. 



LOCATIONS. 



PEN A COOK. 

West side Main, opposite Stark street 

West side Main, near Mr. Prescott's 

South-west corner Main and Union 

Washington square, opposite Washington 

North-west corner Main and Charles 

North side Main, opposite East Canal 

North side, near iron bridge 

West side SVest Main, opposite Cemetery 

East side High, opposite Summit " 

j North-west corner High and Maple 

I North-west corner Higli and Spring. 

' South-east corner Washington and Union 

South side Washington, opposite John Whitaker's. 

South side Washington, opposite Charles 

South side Washington, near Contoocook bridge. . 

South-west corner Charles and Wai ren 

North side Charles, near Geo. W. Corey's 

South-east corner West Canal and Warren 

North side East Canal, near Contoocook Mfg. Co... 

North side East Canal, near Crescent 

South side Merrimack, opposite Merrimack avenue. 

North side Alerrimack, opposite U. W. Fox's , 

North side Merrimack, opposite Cross 

South side Merrimack, opposite Kolfe's shop , 

North side Merrimack, near road to Island 

North-west corner Merrimack and Penacook 

North side Summer, opposite High 

North-east corner Summer and Centre 

North-east corner Spring and Church 

North-west corner Centre and Spring 

South-west corner Cross and Summer 

North side Rolfe, near James Corbett's 

North-west corner Rolfe and Penacook 



Whole number of public hydrants 

PRIVATE HYDRANTS. 

Concord Railroad yard, 3 post and 3 flush hydrants 

Northern Railroad yard, 4 post hydrants 

New state prison 

Abbot-Downing Co.'s yard 

Page Belting Co.'s yard 

W. P. Ford & Co.'s yard 

N. H. Asylum for Insane yard 

Concord Gas Light Co.'s yard 

S. Paul's school , 

Water- works pumping station grounds 



2 
1 
1 
1 

2 

228 



Whole number of private hydrants 



26 



STREET DEPARTMENT. 



REPORT OF COMMISSIONER OF HIGHWAYS. 

To the Citi/ Council: 

During tlie past season quite a number of catch-basins have 
been constructed and old ones repaired on the different streets, 
and an account of the expense of the same may be found in the 
statement of the expenditures. 

A furnace has been built on the east side of the river, near 
the Loudon bridge, for the burning of the rubbish that is col- 
lected by the city and job teams. The teams attend to the 
weekly cleaning up on Main street in the evening, instead of 
the day-time. 

An extra two-horse team has l)een added to tiie highway de- 
partment, and is kept at the city sheds. I would recommend 
that another one be purchased, as good use can be made of it. 

A shed 86 feet in length has been built on the city lot, to 
store the sprinklers that were purchased in 1893 ; and the fence 
around the city sheds has been repaired. 

Five new sprinklers were bought the past season in conse- 
quence of the establishing of a sprinkling precinct. The num- 
ber of sprinklers on hand is 9, and, if the precinct is not en- 
larged, they will do the work. An ap[)ropriatiou of $3,000 
will suUice to pay the expense. 

I would recommend the purchase of a steam road-roller, of 
about 12 tons weight. In the matter of labor in the construc- 
tion and repairing of streets, it would cause quite a saving of 

expense to the city. 

Respectfully sul)mitted : 

ALFRED CLARK, 

Commissioner of highivays. 



STREET DEPARTMENT. 151 



EXPENSE OF LABOR ON STREETS. 

Grading Charles, Beacon, and White streets, ' $1,096.36 

Grading Pine street, from School to Warren street, 128.55 

Grading sidewalk on the west side of Auburn street, 758.90 
Grading sidewalk on the east side of Ilumford street, from 

Highland to Walker street, 70.00 

Building a stone culvert on the Shaker road in East Concord, 109.00 
Building a bridge in the Mountain district at the Ilackett 

brook, so called, with wooden abutments, 200.00 

Gi'ading West Concord road with stone chips, 199.50 

Grading Albin street, 194.50 
Ke-coating School street with concrete near the Board of 

Trade Building, 17(5.40 
Repairing concrete sidewalk, near the Walker school-house, 

on Fiske street, 165.07 

Gravel sidewalk on Dakin street, 68.00 

Repairing gravel walk on South Spring street, 72.40 

Gravel sidewalk on Walker street, 39.00 

Grading Sexton avenue, 100.98 

Concreting Capitol street, 2,031.12 

Building sidewalks near the iron bridge at the South end, 68.00 
Building a bank wall, a new bridge, and a new fence, and 

raising the grade, at St. Paul's school, 1,286.32 
Grading South State street with gravel from Perley street to 

West street, 140.50 
Grading North State street with stone chips from Penacook 

street to the electric railroad crossing, 166.50 

A fill on Bridge street, on the west side of the river, 254.24 

Paving a gutter on Church street, 20.50 

Repairing Church street, from Jackson to Lyndon street, 93.00 

Gravel walk on Church street, 10.75 
Paving gutter on School street, from Tali an to to Pine street, 

and 140 feet west of Pine on School, 72.62 
Relaying pavement on North Main street, from Pleasant to 

Depot street, 298.50 

Taking care of the snow in 1893, 3,575,89 

Building sidewalk on Eastman street. East Concord, 115.45 

Grading sidewalk on Warren street, 34.86 
There are 449 loads of sand in a pile on the east side of the 

river, for use when the new Loudon bridge is completed, 

and the cost was 61.75 

A fill at the Borough bridge in Penacook, 891.07 

Re-planking the twin bridge at Penacook, 87.50 

Re-planking two bridges at East Concord village, 35.00 

Grading Morton street, 97.87 

Grading sidewalks on Morton street, 41.80 



152 CITY OF CONCORD. 

Lowcrinfi; flutter on South Main street, from Fayette to 

Wentwortli avenne, $107.75 

Re-planking bridge on Soucook river, by Kichardson mill, 47.80 

EXPENSE OF BUILDING NEW CATCH BASINS. 

Two on Water street, Xo. 16 and IS, $33.80 

One on Clinton street. No. 16, 24.39 
Two on Rumford street, corner of Walker street, No. 16 and IS, 43.74 

One on North State street, near Ciiapel street, 21.13 

One on Granite Avenue, 14.84 

One on Curtis avenue, 12.68 

Two on Beacon street, 21). 87 

Two on South Main, corner of Sexton avenue, 26.6.5 

One on Charles street, 18.53 

One on Morton street, 13.83 

One on Badger street, 17.23 

Two on Green street, 28..5.5 

One on North State street, opposite Blossom Hill cemetery, 12.72 

One on South Main street, 23.08 

One on Essex street, 1.5.69 

One on Rumford street, corner of Walker street, 23.47 

One on North State street, opposite Calvary cemetery, 22.39 

One on Martin street, 16.60 

One on North State street, near state prison, 20.09 

Two on South State street, near Downing street, 29.10 

One on South State sti-eet, junction of Turnpike street, 24.03 

Two on Auburn street, junction of High street, 33.97 

One on South Main street, corner of Wentworth avenue, 27.20 

Three corner of Pine and School streets, 38.75 

One on Capitol street, corner of Main street, 18.00 

EXPENSE KEPAIKING OED CATCH BASINS. 

At corner of Soutli Main and West streets, $3.00 
At corner of South Main and Tliorndike streets, 15.63 
On Tremont, near Rumford street, ' 16.25 
On North State street, at Fosterville, 34.18 
On Ferry street, 33.93 
On North State street, opposite punqiing station, 6.91 
On Green, corner of Warren street, 6.90 
On Union, corner of Centre street, 5.30 
On North Main, corner of Court street, 4.75 
Moving and setting watering trough on tlie corner of Frank- 
lin and Rumford streets, .54.95 
Cleaning out catch basins in tlie spring and fall of 1893, 578.05 



ST K K ICT I ) K !• A RTM KN T . 



153 



COST OF I'ATCIIIXG STKEETS, J893. 



Main, 

State, 

South, 

Green, 

Sjiring, 

Kumford, 

Merrimack, 

Union, 

Jackson, 

Lyndon, 

Fiske, 

Penacook, 

AValker, 

Church, 

Franklin, 

Tremont, 

Beacon, 

Washington, 

Centre, 

School, 

Warren, 

Pleasant, 

Elm, 

Grove, 

Turnpike, 



$102.50 


West, 


98.10 


Downing, 


135.9.5 


Perley, 


19.25 


Laurel, 


19.35 


Thorndike, 


9.80 


Monroe, 


3.80 


Concord, 


3.05 


Thompson, 


1.80 


Fayette, 


1.95 


Hill's avenue. 


6.30 


Bridge, 


36.65 


Park, 


1.57 


Orchard, 


4.20 


Pitman, 


1.30 


Clinton, 


1.70 


Mills, 


5.20 


Summit avenue. 


9.35 


Huntington, 


9.15 


Tahanto, 


16.75 


Water, 


32.25 


Capitol, 


62.65 


Granite aveijue. 


7.50 


Curtis avenue, 


8.25 


Prospect, 


50.20 





$11.30 
4.05 
7.50 
1.85 

11.30 
4.95 
8.95 
7.20 
1.85 
1.48 

11.90 
2.75 
2.75 
1.10 
6.00 

11.00 
1.10 
1.47 
1.57 
9.90 
2.95 
7.00 
1.95 
1.65 



There has been jiaid to the city treasurer the sum of $1,083.29, col- 
lected of abutters for their proportions of concrete sidewalks, as 
follows : 



W. S. Blanchard, 










$8.95 


H. Mansur, . 










10.39 


T. McCarthy, 
George Mansur, . 










8.97 
20.62 


I. M. Savage, 
Bishop Niles, house, 
Levi Lamprey, 
S. S. Kimball, 










75.79 

89.72 

6.51 

12.33 


C. H. Hardy, 
Frank L. Sanders, 










11.75 
14.87 


S. G. Lane, . 










8.09 


E. Jackman, . 










12.41 


C. W. Lynam, 
Frank W. Maynard, 
Bridget Gannon, . 










41.54 

18.12 
23.59 



154 



CITY OV CONCORD. 



Mrs. Crcorgo Cloiij^li, 
G. K. Hazeltinc, . 
G. II. Marston, 
J. E. Frye, . 
Miss J. H. Abbott, 
W. Kersli.iw, 
Frank Abbott, 
J. A. Gervais, 
A. W. Cilley, 
J. T. Batchelder, . 
N. A. Ketchum, 
Mrs. B. F. Caldwell, 
Gust Walker, 
J. E. Randlett, 

F. C. Ferrin, 
Thomas Dagnan, . 

E. Iloit, 

A. P. Foster, 
T. B. Little, . 
C. E. Foote, . 
James Farrand, 
L. M. Currier, 

Mrs. N. M. Philbrick, 
Julia Dagnau, 
N. F. Ilurd, . 
Concord Water-Works, 
L. B. Good ridge, . 
Miles F. Farmer, . 
J. 11. McKeogli, . 

G. O'Brien, . 
Mrs. Hiram Carter, 

B. Bilsborough, 
A. G. Bourlet, 
J. E. Pecker, 

F. Pettingill, 
John Ilutchins, 
Mrs. Nichols, 



$27.08 
10.40 
10.90 
20.29 

8.15 
10.50 
24.77 

7.04 

4.81 
25.29 
16.36 
10.91 
14.60 
13.32 

6.42 
11.50 
11.65 

6.41 
10.62 

7.22 
10.80 
10.90 
12.87 
21.82 
15.04 
171.07 

4.66 
10.86 
24.34 
41.31 
19.80 

7.51 
12.53 
40.20 
25.94 
10.64 
14.21 



$1,083.29 



CONCKKTE BILLS KEMAINING UNPAID. 



A. O. Mansur, 

T. Murphy, . 

P. Glennon, . 

Howard Trevettc, 

Nancy Dutton, 

Mrs. C. G. Blanchard, estate, 

C. P. Robinson, 



$10.39 

18.22 

7.65 

31.11 

18.05 

149.72 
36.44 



STREET DEPAKTMKNT. 



155 



S. A. Smith, . 
C. Jorden, 
G. U. Sager, . 
W. II. Tutnam, 
H. Flanders, . 



10.24 

11.55 

5.75 

1G.14 



Contoocook Co., 
Boscawen Mills, 



IIEFUSE TO PAY. 



$50.02 
3-1.75 



ASSETS OF STREET DEPARTMENT. 



Lumber, stone, etc., at city storehouse, 

One pair of horses at fire station. 

One pair of horses at city shed, 

Two stone rollers. 

Nine street sprinklers, 

One stone crusher and boiler, 

One street sweeper. 

Three road machines, . 

Two large two-horse sleds, . 

Two small one-horse sleds. 

Two two-horse dump carts, 

One derrick. 

Two snow-rollers, 

One two-horse wagon. 

Three work-harnesses. 

Picks, shovels, and small tools. 



$250.00 

400.00 

250.00 

200.00 

2,725.00 

1,500.00 

360.00 

300.00 

150.00 

15.00 

200.00 

100.00 

170.00 

50.00 

100.00 

375.00 



$7,145.00 



156 CITY OF CONCOUl). 



REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON SEWERS 
AND DRAINS. 



To the City Council: 

Tlie ordinance creating an engineering department, passed 
March 14, 1893, provided that the city engineer " shall act as 
clerk of the committee on sewers and drains, and shall keep a 
full record of the doings of said committee." This requirement 
has been carried out to the letter, and a record of tiie business 
transacted b}' the committee is preserved in permanent form, in 
a book provided for that purpose. The number of meetings 
held during the year was fifteen, and frequent inspections of 
the sewer work while in progress were made by the several mem- 
bers of the committee. The season was a favorable one for 
sewer work, commencing in May and ending in October. It 
was deemed advisable to solicit bids for such sewer pipe as 
would be needed during the year, and eight bids were received, 
as follows : 

Thompson & Hoague, up to and including 24-inch, 77 per cent, dis- 
count from list prices ; for 30-inch, 2| inches thick, 57 per cent, dis- 
count ; for 30-inch, 2 inches thick, 59.2 jier cent, discount. 

Isaac Baty, up to and including 24-inch, 76.5 per cent, discount ; 
30-inch, no bid. 

George D. Goodrich, up to and including 24-iuch, 70.5 per cent, dis- 
count; 30-inch, no bid. 

Portland Stone Ware Co., up to and including 24-inch, 75 per cent, 
discount; Portland deep and wide socket pipe, up to and including 
24-incli, 65 per cent, discount ; double strength pipe, 12-inch to 24-inch> 
50 per cent, discount; double strength pipe, 30-inch, 40 per cent, dis- 
count, and the freight to your station in carload lots. 

N. S. Gale & Co., for use in Penacook only, 75 per cent, discount. 

Humphrey & Dodge, for the 30-inch, $5.50 per foot less o5 per cent., 
delivered on cars here ; 8-inch to 24-inch, for 75 per cent. 

Blackmer & Post Pipe Co., 8-inch, 5 inch thick, 21 cts. ; 9-incli, 7-8 



STIJKKT PEPARTMENT. 1;")7 

inch thick, 25^ cts. ; 10-iiich, 7-8 inch thick, 30^ cts. ; 12-inch, 1 inch 
thick, 37|^ cts ; 14-inch, 1 inch thick, 49 cts.; 15-inch, 1 1-8 inch thick, 
54|^ cts. ; 16-inch, 1 1-8 inch thick, 61^ cts. ; 18-inch, 1:^ inch thick, 
78A cts.; 20-inch, 1 3-8 inch thick, !^1.09; 21-inch, 1 3-8 inch thick, 
Sfl.lG; 22-inch, 1^ inch thick, $1.31; 24-inch, U inch thick, fl.68; 
30-inch, 2 inches thick, $3.2."). 

D. W. Lewis, up to and inchiding 24-inch, 76^ per cent, discount; 
30-inch, no bid. 

The bid of Messrs. Thompson & Hoagne was accepted, and 
the pipe furnished by them arrived in good condition from the 
manufactory and was satisfactory in quality. 

The North End and South End sewers, granted iu 1892 and 
partly laid the same year, received early attention. No appro- 
priation having been voted, or provision made for issuing bonds 
to cover their construction at the time they were granted, it be- 
came necessary to provide for means to continue the work upon 
them. This was done by the passage of the following joint 
resolution, by the city council, July 24, 1893 : 

City of Concorc>, in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred 
and ninety-three. 

A Resolution Authorizing a Temporary Loan for Sewers. 

Rejoiced by the City Council of the City of Concord as follows : 

That the city treasurer be and hereby is authorized to borrow, on 
the credit of the city, a sum not exceeding twenty-five thousand dollars, 
for the purpose of defraying the expense of constructing sewers in the 
city sewerage precinct, and the same is hereby appropriated for that 
jDurpose ; and said sum so expended is to be paid back into the city 
treasui-y from the sale of bonds which are hereafter to be issued by 
said city to cover the amount so used. 

Of the money thus provided, the sum of S7,.367.90 was appro- 
priated to pay the deficiency occasioned by work on the North 
End and South End sewers in 1892 ; $9,000 was appropriated 
to complete the North P2nd sewer, all of which was expended in 
1893 ; and S8,G32.10 was appropriated to continue the work on 
the South End sewer. Of the South End sewer appropriation, 
S4, 178.21 was expended in 1893, leaving an unexpended bal- 
ance of S4,4o3.89. 

Daniel Higgins declined to accept the award of $25 made to 



158 OITV OF CONCORD. 

him for damage occasioned by the hxyiiig of the Norlli End 
sfewer through his premises in 1892, and took an appeal to the 
April terra of the supreme court. An agreement was made bj 
the city solicitor and counsel for Mr. Higgins, by which the 
award for damages in full to Mr. Higgins was fixed at $150, 
and the same awaits the approval of the board of mayor and 
aldermen. 

The petitions for sewers, referred to the committee, were dis- 
posed of as follows : 

George Barnes et als., for sewer on Centre street, granted and 

laid. 
Fred Reed et als., for sewer on Auburn street, granted and laid 

to Chestnut court. 
N. E. Martin et a!s., for sewer on Valley street. 
' Albin & Martin, for sewer on Albin street, granted. 
J. H. Goodrich, for sewer east of Main street, granted and laid. 
George M. Perkins et als., for sewer on North State street, 

granted. 
Fred A. Carr et als., for sewer on Holt street, granted and laid. 
G. D. B. Prescott et als., for sewer on Pillsbury street. 
Mary F. Tilton, for sewer on Broadway, granted and laid. 
L. Jackman, relaying and lowering School street sewer from 

Main street west, granted and laid. 
W. H. Page, for sewer in Hall street. 
G. L. Theobald et als., for sewer in Clinton street west of 

Spring street. 
J. E. McShane et als., for sewer in Clough's avenue. 

The following petitions were laid on the table for further 
action : 

W. H. Page, for sewer in Hall street. 
G. L. Theobald, for sewer in Clinton street. 
J. E. McShane, for sewer in Clough's avenue. 
N. E. Martin, for sewer in Valley street. 
G. D. B. Prescott, for sewer in Pillsbury street. 

Petitions granted and left over by previous committee : 

Beacon street, from White to Charles street, laid 18',)3. 
Charles street, laid 181)3. 



STREET DEPARTMENT. 



159 



Eastman street. 

Broaclwa}', from Allison to Hiimphrev street. 

Humphrey street. 

Sexton's avenue, laid 1893. 

Centre street, from Pine street to F. N. Ladd's house, laid 1893. 

Allison street, from the South End sewer to Eastman street, 

granted and 392 feet laid in 1892 ; 324 feet laid in 1893. 
North End sewer, built to and across Ferry street in 1892; 

completed in 1893. 

The appropriation for sewers in the city precinct, for 1893, 
was $7,000. The total expenditures were S7,457.71, thus over- 
. drawing the appropriation $457.71. This was caused by the 
purchase of a hoisting-engine, house for the same, and a steam- 
pump, which add more than SI, 000 to the assets of the precinct. 
The tool account for the year is as follows : 

Paid for hoisting-engine, ..... $850.00 



steam-pump, .... 




181.45 


picks, pick-handles, and shovels. 




45.58 


cement-pails, .... 




18.00 


tool-boxes, .... 




6.80 


brass number checks. 




7.00 


trucking, ..... 




42.00 


Total 


. $1 


220.00 



Tools on hand December 31, 1893, belonging to citj^ precinct sewer 
department : 

Double drum hoisting-engine, and house for same ; 1 steara-pump, 
4 Edson i^umps, 90 feet of suction hose, 4 sj^anners, 4 strainers, 3G 
round-pointed shovels, 23 square-pointed shovels, 6 long-handled round- 
pointed shovels, 5 steel bars, 4 axes, 58 picks, 64 pick handles, 12 
cement-pails, 23 pairs rubber boots, 7 wooden mauls, 1 brick-hod, 12 
hand drills, 3 saws, 3 chains, 2 striking hammers, 1 set of iron blocks, 
2 monkey wrenches. 2 hand hammers, 3 hoes, 3 water-pails, 4 dippers, 
1 two-gallon wooden oil-bucket, 1 one-gallon tin oil-can, 2 pairs pipe 
tongs, 9 lanterns, 2 Edson pump diaphragms, and 4 tool-boxes. 

AVork on the North P^nd sewer was commenced near the north 
line of Ferry street, and the sewer was completed to the foot of 
"Walker street in State street, in accordance with the original 



inO CITY OF CONCORD. 

phui. There was built during tlie season of 1893, 1,930 feet of 
24-inch x 36-inch brick sewer, and 423 feet of 30-inch pipe, 
903 feet of 24-inch pipe, and 363 feet of 18-inch pipe were laid, 
at a total cost of $9,350.01. The special appropriation of 
$9,000 was overdrawn $350.01 . 

Work on the South End sewer was carried forward during the 
season of 1893. The depth of cutting, and the nature of the 
material excavated, made this by far the most expensive sewer 
work yet done by the city. Of the special appropriation of 
$8,632.10, there was expended $4,178.21. 

PENACOOK SEWER PRECINCT. 

The following petitions were received from this precinct : 

George N. Button, for sewer in Pleasant street. Granted, 
and laid. 

Henry Rolfe, for sewer in Peuacook street. Granted, and 
laid. 

In this precinct 970 feet of 10-inch sewer pipe has been laid — 
750 feet in Pleasant street, and 220 feet in Peuacook street — all 
of which has been paid for from the tax raised in the precinct 
during the present year. In addition, the sewers have been 
thoroughly' flushed twice during the season, and found in good 
condition. 

Though the sewer system in this precinct is practically com- 
pleted, and all the thickly settled portion of the precinct is sup- 
plied with good sewer facilities, a large percentage of the 
dwellings are still unconnected, and their sewage is deposited on 
the surface of the ground, or in cesspools, a constant menace to 
the health of the community. The attention of the board of 
health is called to this fact, with tlie recommendation that the 
matter be attended to during the coming summer, and the city 
ordinance relating to sewers and drains enforced. 

The property of the precinct is as follows : 

One derrick, 1 Edson pump, 16 feet of suction pipe, 30 picks, 2 iron- 
bars, 1 striking liauimer, 1 hand hammer, 1 tool-box, 6 12-inch Ys,l 
8-inch Y, 20 feet of 18-iuch pipe, 140 feet of 15-inch pipe, 14 feet of 
12-inch pipe, 60 feet of 10-incli pipe, 16 feet of 8-mch pipe. 

The following is a financial statement of the receipts and expendi- 
tures for the year : 



STREET DEPARTMENT. 



161 



RECEIPTS. 



Balance from last year, 
Appropriation, . 
Pipe sold, . 



$77.05 

900.00 

2.04 



179.09 



EXPEXDITURES. 



Labor on new sewer, 


i$41 7.(50 


Pipe, 
Brick, 


145.82 
9.00 


Cement, . 


10.00 


Castings, . 


16.95 


Trucking, . 


8.73 


(1892), . 
Inspection, 
Flushing, . 


6.00 
38.00 
62.37 


Blacksraithing, . 


8.25 


Cash on hand, . 


2.56.87 



$979.09 



New pipe laid, 970 feet, 10 inch. 
Average cost per foot, 67 cents. 
Material excavated, sand, gravel, and boulders. 



WEST CONCORD SEWERAGE PRECINCT. 

The system of sewers for the AVest Concord precinct, vehich 
was commenced in 1892, was completed this season. The trench 
through Main street north from the southern outlet to the power 
station of the Concord Street Railway', was about fifteen feet 
deep, and the bottom of the trench for a greater part of the 
distance was rock work, thus increasing the cost of the work 
materially. In High street, near the Concord & Claremont 
track, ledge was found which was removed with some difficulty, 
as the track had to be kept open for travel at all times. 

Cost of sewers laid in 1893: 



Paid for labor, ..... 




$5,164.24 


Pipp' 




30.37 


brick, ..... 




42.00 


cement, .... 




65.17 


castings, .... 




54.61 


blacksmithing, 




154.73 


hardware, .... 




54.93 


blasting materials. 




44.76 


lumber, .... 




176.54 


Boston & Maine R. R., supporting tracks 


68 83 


11 







162 CITY OF CONCORD. 

Paid for repairs, . . . . . . $1.35 

Foss & Merrill, surveys, . . . 15.00 

15,872.53 

Balance January 1, 1893, $7,956.34 

Lumber sold, 49.53 

$8,005.87 

Expenditures, 5,872.53 



Balance December 31, 1893, $2,133.34 

Pipe laid in 1893: 764 feet of 15-inch, 1,944 feet of 12-inch, 1,898 feet 
of 10-inch. Total length, 4,606 feet. Averac^e cost per foot, $1.26. 
Material excavated, gravel, sand, boulders, and solid rock. 

Tools on hand belonging to this precinct : 

One Edson pump, 20 feet of suction hose, 2 derricks, 2 sets of blocks 
and ropes, 35 picks, 28 pairs of rubber boots, 3 grub hoes, 3 long 
chains, 2 short chains, 28 pick handles, 2 iron mauls, 1 wooden maul> 
31 round-pointed shovels, 10 square-pointed shovels, 3 long-handle 
shovels, 22 lanterns, 3 steel bars, 4 tag rojies, 24 drills, 11 plug drills, 
6 points, 1 axe, 1 water pail, 1 hand hammer, 2 striking hammers, 1 
nail hammer, 1 sledge hammer, 1 wood saw, 1 hand saw, 1 branding- 
iron, 1 oil can, 1 hoe, 1 mortar bin, and 1 wheelbarrow. 

Pipe on hand December 31, 1893 : 2 two-foot 12 inch Ts ; 2 two-foot 
15x6 inch Ys ; 6 three-foot 15x12 inch Ys; 3 three-foot 15x12 inch 
Ts ; 875 feet of 10-inch pipe. 

The total length of sewer built iu the city in 1893 was 14,898 
feet, of which 2,254 feet were brick iu the city preciuct, and 
12,644 feet Akron pipe. Of the pipe 7,068 feet were laid in 
the city precinct; 4,606 in West Concord precinct; and 970 
feet in Penacook precinct. 

Calls for use of the city sewer pumps became so frequeut that 
the committee fixed a charge of $1 a day per pump when loaued. 
The following is the account for use of city sewer pumps : 

C. W. Brown $ 0.50 

P. A. Clifford, .50 

Page Belting Co., 1.52 

Ferrin & Woodman, for J. H. Sanborn, . . 25.00 

Page Belting Co., pipe, ..... 1.02 

City water-works, pipe, ..... 3.00 

W. P. Ford & Co., barrels, .... 8.70 

G. L. Theobald 2.00 

New England Granite Co., . . . . 6.25 



STREET DEPARTMENT. 



163 



Gustavus Walker, ..... 


$0.25 


Ferrin & Woodman, 


3.50 


Concord Light and Power Co., . 


22.00 


G. W. Wilson, 


2.00 


Concord Land and Water Power Co., 


10.00 


Clifford & Hood, 


1.00 


Concord Light and Power Co., . 


22.00 


Cash received for same : 




C. W. Brown, 


1 0.50 


P. A. Clifford, 


.50 


Page Belting Co., 


1.52 


City water-works, . . . . . 


3.00 


W. P. Ford cSc Co., 


8.70 


G. L. Theobald, 


2.00 


New England Granite Co., 


6.25 


Gust Walker, 


.25 


Ferrin & Woodman, 


3.50 


Concord Light and Power Co., . 


22.00 


G. W. Wilson, 


2.00 


Clifford & Hood, 


1.00 


Ferrin & Woodman, for J. IL Sanborn, 


25.00 


Deposited with city treasurer. 






Balance due : 




Concord Light and Power Co., . 


$22.00 


Concord Land and Water Power Co., 


10.00 



-176.22 



$32.00 



For further details of the cost of the work done on sewers in 
the city preciuct, see the report of the city engineer, which 
follows this report. 

The number of permits to enter the public sewers issued 
during the year were : City precinct, 93 ; West Concord precinct, 
28 ; Penacook preciuct, 16. Total, 137. 

P. B. COGSWELL, 
T. P. SULLIVAN, 
A. E. EMERY, 
A. P. HOLDEN, 
JAMP:S H. SANDERS, 
Committee on Seivers and Drains. 



164 CITY OF CONCORD. 



REPORT OF CITY ENGINEER. 



Office of the City Engineer, 
Concord, N. H., December 30, 1893. 
To the City Council: 

I have the honor to submit the first report from this depart- 
ment, from its organization in March to December 31, 1893. 
After entering upon the duties of this oflice, I found that the 
general public supposed that a much wider range of work came 
under my supervision than is actually the fact. A careful 
reading of the ordinance creating this department will make the 
duties accompanying it more plainly understood by all. 

NEW sewers. 

The total length of new sewers laid the past season, includ- 
ing relaying Bowery avenue, was 9,322 feet in the city proper, 
4,606 feet in West Concord precinct, and 970 feet in Peuacook 
precinct. The material used was brick and vitrified pipe. The 
brick sewer laid was of the egg-shaped pattern, 24x36 inch ; the 
pipe sewers were from 8 inches to 30 inches in diameter, A 
statement of the cost of sewers built this season will be found 
in this report. 

It would probably result in the saving of a large expense, if 
the sewers were built by contract instead of by da}' work ; this 
would, of course, require the constant attendance of an inspector 
on the work, but the amount required for his services would be 
amply repaid by the quality of work performed. Sewers should 
be carefully laid on the grades as given to the workmen, and 
not as suits the foreman or disinterested spectators. Good ser- 
vice in sewers can only be obtained where the utmost care is used 
in their construction, and when properly constructed they prove 



STREET DEPARTMENT. 165 

a source of stnall expense to maintain. All parties connecting 
with the public sewers should use the openings left for their 
premises, and not cut into the pipe wherever they choose. 
The health officer during the past season has, I think, tried to 
have this done in all cases. 

NORTH END SEW^ER. 

Work was commenced where it was suspended in 1892, at a 
point 20 feet north of the northerly line of Ferry street, and the 
sewer was laid in accordance with the original plan to the foot 
of Walker street at State street. This sewer, as now built, 
extends from a point just above the Loudon bridge, northwest- 
erly across the intervale to Penacook street, near the works of 
the Page Belting Co., thence westerly along Penacook street, 
under the tracks of the Northern railroad and the Claremont 
railroad, to the easterly side of State street, thence southerly to 
the foot of Walker street. This sewer will fill a long-felt want 
and relieve the old 20-inch outlet, which has caused some 
troul)le in times past by overflowing and backing into cellars 
connected with it. 

SOUTH END SEWER. 

Work was continued on this sewer under the same difficulties 
as in 1892, so far as the material excavated was concerned. 
The depth of cutting, which averages 20 feet, in sand, clay, 
and quick-sand, makes it next to impossible to curb the ditch 
and hold it in place while the masonry is being built. The 
introduction of steam-hoisting apparatus materially aided the 
excavation. The expense attending this work exceeds any pre- 
vious sewer work done by the city. 

LOUDON BRIDGE. 

The matter of repairing this bridge was brought to the atten- 
tion of the city council, and a report on its condition was asked 
for by that body. Samuel F. Patterson was employed to 
examine the structure and report as to the advisability of 
repairing the same. His report satisfied the city council that 
economical repairs could not be made to the old structure, and 



1G6 CITY OF CONCORD. 

.they voted to rebuild the bridge, substituting iron for wood, 
and instructed Alderman Ranney, Councilman Forrest, and the 
city engineer to make arrangements with some competent 
bridge engineer to make plans for a new iron bridge to replace 
the old wooden bridge, and report to the city council, with plans 
for their approval, at some later meeting. This committee 
employed John E. Cheney, C. E., of Boston, to make the 
necessary plans, which were presented to the city council at the 
August meeting and were adopted. The bridge, when com- 
pleted, will be a credit to the city and its designer. 

A special committee, consisting of the committee on roads 
and bridges, with the addition of the mayor, Alderman Sanders, 
Councilman Dodge, and the city engineer, were appointed to ask 
for bids and award the contract. Tiie committee, as revised, is 
the mayor, Aldermen Ranney, Emer}', Sanders, Councilmen For- 
rest, Engel, Dodge, and the city engineer. 

Bids were received from fifteen different parties. The bids 
were asked for in two ways, one including the removal of the 
old bridge by the bidder, and the other requiring the city to 
remove the old bridge on three weeks' notice from the success- 
ful bidder that they were ready to commence the erection of the 
new work. Bids were received by the committee until 7 p. m., 
August 21, 1893, and were as follows : 



Schultz Bridge Co., 

Rochester Bridge and Iron Works, 

Wrought Iron Bridge Co., 

Groton Bridge and IManufactiiring Co., 

Berlin Iron Bridge Co., 

Philadelphia Bridge Co., 

Boston Bridge Works, 

Toledo Bridge Co., 

Uean & Westbrook, 

New Jersey Steel and Iron Co., 

Massilon Bridge Co., 

J. E. Buddington, 

K. F. Hawkins, 

Penn Bridge Co., 

Edo'e Moor Bridge Co., 



No. I. 


No. 2. 


525,250 


$24,.500 


21,313 


20,213 


18,180 


17,900 




18,720 


17,062 


17,362 


18,730 


18,220 


18,935 


18,935 


18,479 


17,979 




20,530 


20,817 


20,317 


19,460 


18,960 


23,500 


23,500 


18,650 




20,298 


20,298 


19,839 


19,0.59 



STREET DEPARTMENT. 



167 



The bid of the Berlin Bridge Company, being the lowest, was 
accepted, and a bond of $6,000 was required for the faithful 
performance of the contract. After some delays in procuring 
material, the Bridge Company were ready to commence the 
shop work, but not in season to complete the contract on the 
specified date. Work was commenced at the bridge site on 
December 27, 1893, and is now going on. 

There has been expended up to December 31, 1893, the fol- 
lowing: : 



Paid for labor on masonry, 
stonej 
trucking, 
hardware, 
blue print paper, 
tool sharpening, 
cement, 
expenses to Boston 



Appropriation, 
Expended, . 



Balance December 31, 1893, 



$277.40 
83.50 
23.00 
1.85 
17.00 
28.30 
G2.51 
20.87 

$514.43 

S20,000.00 
514.43 

$19,485.57 



CITY ENGINEER'S OFFICE AND WORK. 



The plans and records of this office accumulate rapidly, and 
some provision should be made for properly storing the same. 
A suitable plan case can be built at a small expense, and would 
prove a great aid in arranging the plans and keeping them in 
proper shape. 

A statement of the work done on a general survey of the city 
is given in this report, also the street and sidewalk grades 
established. 

The statement given below covers the expenses of this de- 
partment for the season of 1893. The charge for instruments 
and office furniture, of $1,067.51, is for the necessary outfit for 
carrying on the work of this department, and will not appear 
another year. The other charges are probably about the same 
as will occur from year to year, excepting the charge for 



168 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



salaries, which will exceed the past season, as only nine mouths 
are covered in 1<S!);5. 

Tiie employees of this department during the season of 1893 
were : Harley W. Morrill, assistant engineer ; Frank W. Brown, 
rodraan ; Russell Burroughs, rodman ; who have cheerfully 
attended to the duties entrusted to them. 



EXPENSES 1893. 

Paid for salaries, ...... 

instruments and ortice furniture, 

supplies, stationery, etc., 

repairs, ....... 

horse hire, ...... 

car fares and expenses. 

Total, 

COST OF SEWERS LAID 1893. 

Beacon and Charles streets, 754 feet of 10-incli. 
Paid for labor, ....... 

pipe. 

brick, ....... 

cement, ....... 

casting's, ...... 

truck intr, ...... 



$1,978.50 

1,007.51 

124.54 

9.95 

77.00 

149.47 

$8,406.97 



$340.42 

135.72 

11.25 

4.05 

10.50 

12.75 



$514.69 



Total, 

Average cost per foot, 68 cents. 
Material excavated, gravel. 

Centre street, west of Pine, 574 feet 15-inch and 501 feet of 10-inch. 

Paid for labor, $1,142.-52 

pipe, 
brick, 



cement, 

hardware, 

castings, 

trucking, 

blacksmithing, 

concrete and repairs. 

Total, 

Average cost per foot, $1.49. 
Material excavated, hard-pan and bouldei 



314.04 
20.25 
18.62 
10.31 
54.50 
28.00 
2.82 
9.00 

$1,600.06 



STREET DEPARTMENT. 



1G9 



Auburn street, 500 feet of r2-iii('h and 850 feet of 10-inch 
Paid for labor, 
pipe, 
brick, 
cement, . 
castings, 
trucking, 
blacksmith ing 



1,740.99 
:579.1G 
18.52 
15.96 
15.50 
42.50 
25.87 



Average cost per foot, $1.66. 

Material excavated, hard-pan and boulders. 



between Green and Spring streets. 



School street, repairs 
Paid for labor, 
pipe, 
cement, 
trucking, 



Centre street, east of Tahanto, 60 feet of 10-inch. 
Paid for laboi", ....... 

pipe, 



Average cost per foot, 76 cents. 
Material excavated, gravel. 



12,244.50 



^20.00 
8.00 
1.33 



$30.08 

134.75 
10.81 

845.56 



Sexton's avenue, 150 feet of 10 inch. 




lid for labor, ...... 


$73.45 


Pipe» 


27.33 


brick, ...... 


3.75 


cement, ..... 


2.70 


castings, ..... 


5.75 


trucking, 


11.00 



Average cost per foot, 83 cents. 
Material excavated, clay and marl. 

South street, repairs. 
Paid for labor, .... 
pipe, .... 



L23.98 



$14.05 
1.23 



170 



CITY or CONCORD. 



Bradley street, repairs. 
Paid for labor, ..... 
back valve, .... 
trucking, .... 

Jetfenson street, repairs. 
Paid for labor, ..... 
back valve, .... 

J. H. Goodrich sewer, 228 feet of 10-incb 
Paid for labor, 
pipe, 
brick, 
cement, . 
castings, 
tracking, 
land damage, 

Average cost per foot, 72 cents. 
Material excavated, light loam and sand. 



S5.26 

5.70 

.40 

$11.36 

$7.00 
5.70 

$12.70 

$92.02 
42.73 
6.75 
5.32 
10.50 
4.25 
2.00 

$163.57 



Holt street, 522 feet of 10-inch. 




Paid for labor, 


. $234.07 


pipe, 


98.53 


brick, ..... 


4.05 


cement, 


10.64 


castings, .... 


6.15 


trucking, .... 


13.00 


hardware, .... 


.99 



Average cost per foot, 70 cents. 
Material excavated, gravel. 

Railroad street, 170 feet of 10-inch. 
Paid for labor, .... 
pipe, .... 
cement, 
trucking, 

Average cost per foot, 25 cents. 
Material excavated, sand. 



$367.43 



$21.75 

14.72 

1.33 

4.00 

$41.80 



STREET DEPARTMENT. 



171 



School street, relaying and lowering 102 feet of 18-incli. 




Paid for labor, 




$?>18.16 


pipe. 






138.35 


brick, 






14.50 


cement, 






8.40 


castings, 






2 1.08 


trucking, 






IG.OO 


blacksmitliing, 






2.25 


oil for lighting street, 






.40 



Average cost per foot, $3.20. 
Material excavated, sand and clay. 

Broadway, north from West street, 240 feet of 10-inch 
Paid for labor, 
pipe, 
cement, 
brick, 
castings, 
trucking, 
hardware, 
oil for lighting street. 



Average cost per foot, 85 cents. 
Material excavated, sand and clay. 

Between South and Spring streets, 507 feet of 8-inch. 



Average cost per foot, 56 cents. 
Material excavated, loam and sand. 



$519.14 



$103.00 

53.00 

11.05 

6.75 

16.65 

12.75 

1.25 

.20 

$204.65 



labor, 


fl30,75 


pipe, 


101.88 


brick, ..... 


20.22 


cement, .... 


13.36 


castings, .... 


15.00 


trucking, .... 


3.25 



$284.46 



Bowery avenue, 161 feet of 10-inch. This pipe replaces an old 18- 
inch cement pipe. 

Paid for labor, $67.75 

pipe, 29.64 

brick, ......... 6.75 

cement, ........ 6.65 



172 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Paid for castings, 
truckiii"". 



$5.00 
3.00 



Average cost per foot, 74 cents. 

JNIaterial excavated, loam, sand, and gravel. 

Flushing sewers : 
Paid for labor, ...... 

trucking, ..... 



Total Expenditures for 1893. 



GENERAL APPROPRIATIOX FOR CITY PRECIXCT 



Beacon and Charles streets, . 

Centre street, west of Pine, . 

Auburn street. 

School street, repairs. 

Centre street, east of Tahanto, 

Sexton's avenue, . 

South street, repairs, 

Bradley street, repairs, . 

Jefferson street, repairs, 

J. n. Goodrich, sewer, . 

Ilolt street, .... 

Railroad street. 

School street, relaid, 

Broadway, north from West street. 

Between South and Spring streets. 

Bowery avenue, .... 

Flushing sewers, .... 

Tool account, .... 

Total, ..... 
Less pipe on hand Jan. 1, 18!).'>, and e.xcess paid. 

Less bills jxiid contracted in 1892, 

Net amount expended in 1803, 
Appropriation foi' sewers, .... 



35.26 
8.70 



i$73.9G 



•1514.69 

1,600.06 

2,244.50 

30.08 

45.56 

123.98 

15.28 

11.36 

12.70 

163.57 

367.43 

41.80 

519.14 

204.65 

284.46 

118.79 

73.96 

1,220.00 

17,592.01 
114.50 

$7,477.51 
19.80 

$7,457.71 
7,000.00 



Overdrawn, 



$457.71 



STREET DEPARTMENT. 



173 



NORTH END SEWER. 








Paid for labor, $5,668.65 


pipe, 






1,641.75 


brick, 






944.75 


cement, ...... 






409.64 


castings, ...... 






145.17 


trucking, ...... 






17.50 


blacksmithing, .... 






14.73 


hardware and tools, 






104.00 


lumber, ...... 






162.00 


repairs on concrete walks. 






7.00 


land damage, ..... 






150.00 


Boston & jNIaine Railroad, for track work, 






20.82 


highway department, .... 






64.00 



Total, $9,-350.01 

Average cost per foot, <^2.58. Material excavated, sand, gravel, and 
clay. 

There was built during the season of 1893, 1,930 feet of 24x36-inch 
brick sewer, and 423 feet of 30-inch i^ipe, 903 feet of 24-inch pipe, and 
863 feet of 18-inch pipe was laid. 



^-VllIUUllL C^YpCIlUeU. Ill lOiJOj . . . . 

Special appropriation, 


<jI>y,OtJu.vji 
. 9,000.00 


Overdrawn, . . . . . 


$350.01 


SOUTH END SEWEl 




Paid for labor, 


. $3,526.15 


brick, ...... 


13.50 


cement, ...... 


78.30 


hardware and tools. 


125.85 


lumber, 


383.56 


trucking, 


8.85 


coal, 


42.00 




$4,178.21 


Special appropriation for 1893, 


. $8,632.10 


Amount expended in 1893, . . . . 


. 4,178.21 



Balance, 



$4,453.89 



There was built during the season of 1893, 324 feet of 24x36-incli 
brick sewer. 

Average cost per foot, $12.89. Material excavated, sand, <piick-sand, 
and clav. 



174 



CITY OF CONCORD. 
WEST CONCORD SEWERAGE PRECINCT 



Paid for labor, $5,164.24 

pipe, 30.37 

brick, 42.00 

cement, 65.17 

castings, 54.61 

blacksinithing, ....... 154.73 

liardvvare, 54.93 

blasting materials, ...... 44.76 

lumber, 176.54 

Boston & Maine Railroad, for supporting tracks, . 68.83 

repairs, 1.35 

Foss & Merrill, for surveys, 15.00 

$5,872.53 

Less amount received for lumber sold, 49.53 

Total, $5,823.00 

Balance December 31, 1892, $7,956.34 

Amount expended in 1893, 5,823.00 

Balance, $2,133.34 

Pipe laid in 1893, 764 feet of 15-inch, 1,944 feet of 12-inch, 1,898 feet 
of 10-iuch. Total length, 4,606 feet. 

Average cost per foot, $1.26. Material excavated, gravel, boulders, 
and solid rock. 





TOTAL LENGI 


24x36- 


inch brick, . 


30-inch Akron pipe. 


24 " 


a a 


18 " 


" 


15 " 




12 " 


u u 


10 " 


(> (( 


8 » 


" " . . 



H OF SEWERS BUILT IN 1893. 



Total in city precinct, 

WEST CONCORD. 

15-incli Akron pipe, 

12 " " " 

10 " " " 

Total, 



2,254 feet. 

423 " 

903 " 

525 " 

574 " 

500 " 

3,636 " 

507 " 

9,322 feet. 



764 feet 


1,944 " 


1,898 " 



4,606 feet. 



STREET DEPARTMENT- 



ITS 



City precinct, 
West Concord, 

Total, 



SEWERS BUILT PREVIOUS T 



8-inch pipe. 


10 ' 


i (( 


12 


. . . 


15 


( i( 


18 


( (( 


20 


i a 


24 


' " 


Bricl 


f, 12x14 inch, 




16x24 " 




14x22 " 




20x32 " 




24x36 " 




28x48 " 




38-inch circular. 



Total number of feet built previous to 18!* 
" " " " in 1893, . 

Total, 

Length of sewers built, 24.77 miles. 



0,322 feet. 
4,606 " 



O 1893 



.'13,928 feet. 



15,049 feet, 

29,233 

33,382 

7,480 

3,907 

3,434 

846 

2,758 

1,848 

350 

2,977 

15,233 

883 

4,080 



121,460 
9,322 



130,782 feet. 



The above statement does not include the sewers in West 
Concord or Penacook precincts. 

Streets Surveyed. 

Auburn. Clinton, from South to Spring. 

Avon. Cross country, from South to 
Albin. Turnpike. 

Bradley. Cross country, from Millville road 
Rumford. to Clinton. 

Allison. Ciirtice avenue. 

Broadway. Eastman, East Concord. 

Birch. Fruit. 

Bow, Rockingham to South. Franklin, from Bradley to Au- 
Bridge. burn. 

Church, from Bradley to Hum- Giles. 

ford. Glen. 

Clinton, from Harvard to Birch. Harvard. 



176 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Highland. 

•Hall, from Bow line to Water. 

Hammond. . 

Iron Works road, from Birch to 
South . 

Jackson, from Highland to Frank- 
lin. 

Liberty. 

Lyndon, from Church to Franklin. 

INIartin. 

Merrimack River, from Federal 
bridge to Bow line. 

Millville road, from Fruit street 
to Mrs. Eddy's. 

Pleasant, corner of Main street. 

Charles, Penacook. 

Washington, Penacook. 

Pleasant, from Spring to Fruit. 

Perkins. 



Penacook, from Rumford to Fed- 
eral bridge. 

Rumford. 

Rockingham. 

Water, from Hammond to Hall. 

Street back of Woodlawn ceme- 
tery, Penacook. 

School, from High to Fruit. 

South. 

South Spring. 

South, from Bow line to Clinton 
street. 

Turnpike. 

Washington, from White to Cen- 
tre. 

White, extension. 

Warren, from Fruit to Giles. 

Walker, from Bradley to Rum- 
ford. 



SURVEYS. 

Blossom Hill cemeteiy, entrance and lots laid out. 

Calvary cemetery wall. 

Gate house, Penacook lake. 

South and Spring, location of properties between. 

Loudon bridge. 

Sidewalk Grades. 

Warren street, south side, west from Liberty street, .300 feet. 
North State street, east side, north from Foster street, 100 feet. 
Penacook street, East Concord, west side, south from Eastman street, 

1,220 feet. 
Walker street, north side. Walker to Bradley. 
Park street, north side, east from State street, 154.5 feet. 
North State street, east side, Park to Centre. 
Centre street, south side, east from State street, 182.5 feet. 
White street, west side, Washington to Beacon. 
Washington street, north side. White to Centre. 
Pleasant street, changed at the Home for the Aged. 
Church street, north side, west from Jackson street, 252 feet. 
Church street, north side, east from Jackson street, 119 feet. 
Jackson street, west side, north from Church street, 262 feet. 



STREET DEPARTMENT. 177 

South Main street, east side, south from Pleasant street, 206.7 feet. 
Main street, West Concord, nortli from Highland road, 524 feet. 
Centre street, south side, east from Pine street, 100 feet. 
High street, Penacook, west side, from Summer street to a point 185 

feet south of Summit street. 
Summer street, Penacook, north side, from a point 50 feet east of 

Cross street to Washington square. 
South street, east side, south from West street, 61 feet. 
West street, south side, from Broadway to South. 
Franklin street, south side, west from Rumford street, 186 feet. 
Albin. 

Rumford, from Albin to Highland. 
Holt. 
Glen. 

Auburn, from High to Towle's land. 
Harvard. 

Franklin, extension. 
Rumford, from Highland to Church. 
School, fi'om High to Giles. 

Respectfully submitted: 

W. B. HOWE, 
City Engineer. 
12 



PUBLIC LIBRARY. 



REPORT OF THE TRUSTEES. 

To the City Council: 

The trustees of the Public Library present herewilli the report 
of the librarian, which contains a full account of the work done 
by that institution during the past year. 

It is with deep regret that we mention the death of our friend 
and colleague, Joseph T. Clough, who has faithfully served the 
public as a member of this board for twenty consecutive years. 
His interest in the welfare of the library always has been active, 
his counsel prudent, and his assistance helpful. 

The day has passed when, in towns of this size, public libra- 
ries were considered mere conveniencies, or even luxuries, when 
money was spent u[)on them niggardly, when they were open to 
the public only on certain days, or but a short time each day, 
while the shelves contained few books of value, with a rela- 
tively lai'ge amount of inferior literature. To-day a well 
selected and voluminous library is a necessity in every intelli- 
gent community like this. Not merely does it furnish means of 
amusement for an idle hour, but it has an educational influence 
hardly second to that of the public schools. An examination of 
the librarian's report, and of the past history of this institution, 
will show that the generous appropriations heretofore made for 
its support have been wise and judicious, and we earnestly 
recommend the same liberality in the future. 
Very respectfully, 

CHARLES H. SANDERS, Ward 1. 

JOHN E. FRYE, - 2. 

PAUL R. HOLDEN, '' 3. 

WILLIAM L. FOSTER, " 4. 

AMOS J. SHURTLEFF, " 5. 

JAMES S. NORRLS, - G. 

WILLIAM W. FLINT, - 7. 



PUBLIC MRIi'ARY. 179 



LIBRARIAN'S REPORT. 



To the Board of Trustees: 

ADDITIONS TO THE LIBRARY. 

Twelve hundred and seventy-eight hooks have heen hought, and 
sixty-five have heen received as donations for the use of the lihrary 
during the past year. 

Seventy pamphlets and maps have also been received as donations to 
the lihrary. 

Five hundred and twenty-four hooks have been discarded, many of 
them being imperfect, and most of them so badly worn as to be unfit 
for further use. 

CIRCULATION OF BOOKS AND MAGAZINES. 

Eighty thousand four hundred and eighty-seven bof»ks and man-a- 
zines have been given out, the daily and weekly circulation hein<'- as 
follows: 

From January 1 to June 30. 

Mon. Tues. Wed. Thur. Fii. Sat. Days. Total. 

AVeek ending eJan. 7, 100 245 178 166 200 COS G 1587 

" 14, 139 272 134 176 288 606 6 1615 

" 21, 240 289 197 191 278 569 6 1764 

" 28, 214 273 159 205 320 510 6 1681 

" Feb. 4, 254 301 199 214 170 690 6 1828 

" 11, 148 205 221 234 178 761 6 1747 

" 18, 141 351 200 222 336 589 6 1839 

" 25, 48 326 83 288 376 710 6 1831 

" Mar. 4, 249 348 206 222 320 697 6 1942 

"11, 229 355 211 146 362 667 6 1970 

" 18, 239 286 253 177 369 604 6 1928 

" 25, 225 303 229 203 333 640 6 1960 

» Apr. 1, 245 357 233 153 321 632 6 1941 

'^ 8, 229 309 254 72 266 765 6 1895 

" 15, 211 339 189 150 279 476 6 1644 

" 22, 252 318 197 137 162 746 6 1812 

" 29, 192 289 155 141 320 618 6 1715 



180 CITY OF CONCORD. 







Mon. 


Tues. 


Wed. 


Thur. 


Kri. 


Sat. 


Days. 


Total. 


"Week ending 


.May 0, 


144 


245 


160 


135 


332 


565 


6 


1581 


H (( 


" 13, 


162 


251 


143 


80 


249 


570 


6 


1455 


(1 u 


" 20, 


155 


232 


180 


185 


263 


548 


6 


1563 


(4 (1 


" 27, 


144 


210 


171 


126 


230 


540 


6 


1421 


(i (4 


June o, 


143 


17 


279 


156 


212 


563 


6 


1370 


(( it 


" 10, 


132 


181 


152 


122 


224 


496 


6 


1307 


(( i,l 


" 17, 


140 


238 


109 


lOo 


190 


483 


6 


1269 


(( (( 


'' 24, 


120 


219 


129 


149 


129 


566 


6 


1312 


5 days ending- 


June .'>0, 


185 


224 


134 


161 


225 




5 


929 



4,803 6,983 4,755 4,314 6,932 15,119 1.55 42,906 
From July 1 to Decemher 31. 







Mon. 


Tues. 


Wed. 


Thur. 


l>i. 


Sat. 


Days. 


Total. 


July 1, 


! 












405 


1 


405 


Week 


ending July 8, 


190 


21 


189 


189 


275 


361 


6 


1225 


(( 


" " 1.5, 


227 


197 


117 


138 


250 


386 


6 


1315 


(t 


" " 22. 


153 


238 


121 


123 


205 


324 


6 


1164 


(1 


" 29, 


224 


206 


152 


167 


264 


402 


6 


1415 


a 


" Aug. 5, 


170 


203 


115 


118 


231 


278 


6 


1115 


a 


" - 12, 


163 


248 


135 


94 


214 


221 


6 


1075 


(( 


" " 19, 


219 


248 


166 


97 


203 


367 


6 


1300 


i( 


" 26, 


139 


283 


165 


89 


247 


329 


6 


1252 


a 


" Sept. 2. 


170 


176 


280 


140 


225 


268 


6 


1259 


a 


" 9, 


20 


322 


205 


110 


278 


452 


6 


1387 


(( 


" 16, 


144 


237 


119 


125 


238 


471 


6 


1334 


(( 


-'>■> 


182 


247 


174 


135 


176 


557 


6 


1471 


a 


" 30, 


98 


244 


140 


95 


174 


507 


6 


1258 


a 


" Oct. 7, 


165 


232 


144 


144 


197 


542 


6 


1424 


11 


" " 14, 


124 


260 


170 


132 


209 


438 


6 


1333 


a 


" 21, 


191 


276 


174 


143 


294 


509 


6 


1587 


a 


" " 28, 


107 


311 


189 


147 


277 


577 


6 


1608 


li 


" No\^ 4, 


202 


265 


164 


137 


250 


412 


6 


1430 


a 


" 11, 


225 


304 


162 


186 


253 


570 


6 


1700 


a 


" ' " 18, 


191 


322 


139 


168 


306 


509 


6 


1635 


n 


" " 25, 


179 


327 


181 


190 


245 


566 


6 


1688 


a 


" Dec. 2, 


170 


258 


276 


6 


250 


626 


6 


1586 


(I 


" " 9, 


198 


283 


231 


194 


286 


567 


6 


1759 


n 


" " 16, 


181 


248 


138 


190 


266 


497 


6 


1520 


(( 


" " 23, 


248 


290 


292 


178 


255 


372 


6 


1635 


« 


" 30, 


12 


327 


244 


208 


325 


585 


6 


1701 



4,292 6,573 4,582 3,643 6,393 12,098 157 37,581 



PUBLIC LIBRARY. 181 

Summary, 1893. 

Moil. Tues. Wed. Thur. Fri. Sat. Days. Total. 
Jan.ltoJuiieSO, inc , 4803 6983 4755 4314 6932 15119 155 42906 
JulvltoDec.31, inc., 4292 6573 4582 3643 6393 12098 157 37581 



9,095 13,556 9,337 7,957 13,325 27,217 312 80,487 
Summary, 1892. 

Moil. Tues. Wed. Thur. Fri. Sat. Days. Total. 
Jan. 1 to June 30, inc , 5458 7658 4664 4362 715115761156 45054 
JulyltoDec.31,inc , 4124 6326 4194 3609 6512 13400 158 38165 



9,582 13,984 8,858 7,971 13,663 29,161 314 83,219 

PENACOOK I5KANCH. 

Boxes of books have been sent to Penacook on Tuesday and Friday 
of each week, the number in eacli month being as follows: 

January, 770 

February, 659 

March, 802 

April, 705 

May, 671 

June, 628 

July, 513 

August, 673 

September, 695 

October, 748 

November, 642 

December, 707 

8,213 

CHANGES IN THE LIBKAUY ROOM. 

A large and convenient storage room, for the reception of congres- 
sional documents and other publications but seldom called for, has 
been fitted up in the basement, which has relieved the crowded shelves 
in the stack-room, and seems well fitted for the use to which it is put, 
being dry and warm, with conveniences for lighting each alcove. De- 
sirable improvements have also been made in lighting the alcoves and 
delivery room. 

THE REFERENCE ROOM 

is frequently visited by many of our citizens, for the purpose of con- 
sulting the books, and it seems to be quite a help to the teachers and 
scholars in our schools in preparing their lessons. 
Files of the current magazines are among the most valuable of the 



182 CITY OF CONCORD. 

reference books, and it is desirable that the collection should be in- 
creased as mnch as possible. In researches among the magazines, 
Poole's index is one of the greatest of time and labor saving machines. 

THE READING ROOM 

is also well patronized. Frequently every chair in the room is occu- 
pied by attentive readers of the newsjiapers and magazines to be found 
there. 

REPAIRS NEEDED ON THE LIBRARY BUILDIN<;. 

The outside wood-work of the Library building needs a coating of 
paint badly, and it would not be amiss to make a thorough examination 
of the tin covering of the roof, and give it such repairs as may be nec- 
essary, preparatory to giving it another coating of paint. Forty years' 
exposure to the weather is very likely to start some leakage. 
Respectfully submitted : 

DANIEL F. SECOMB, 

Librarian. 
January 1, 1894. 



PUBLIC LIBRARY. 



183 



REPORT OF THE TREASURER. 



To the City Council: 

The balance in the hands of the treasurer, January 1, 1893, was $100.11, 
to which has been added tlie city appropriations of $6,500, and receipts 
from the library, §54.01, making a total of $0,0.54.12, as available funds 
for the purposes of the library. Of this sum, $6,106.64 has been 
expended, as per itemized account in the expenses of the city, leaving a 
balance in the hands of the treasurer of $487.18. 



BALANCE SIIliET. 
DiJ. 



Cash on hand January 1, 189;>, 
Received from city, . 
" librarian. 



$100.11 

. 6,500.00 

.54.01 



$6,0.54.12 



Cr. 



Paid, as per itemized account. 
Cash on hand, 



. $6,166.64 

487.48 



$6,654.12 



trust account. 
Dr. 



Received from Lyon fund . 
" Pierce fund 



$60.00 
40.00 



$100.00 



By cash on hand . 



Cr. 

§100.00 

Respectfully submitted: 

W. P. FISKE, 

TrcasiDXT. 



DETAILED ACCOUNT OF EXPENDITURES. 



City appropriation, 

" special . 



$6,000.00 
500.00 



$6,500.00 



184 



CITV OF CONCORD. 



Paid as follows: 



D. F. Secomb, salary, 
" incidentals, 










. 81,000.00 
57.51 


Adali M. Colby, . 
Clara F. Brown, . 










4.-)0.00 
450.00 


W. I. James, 










173.42 


R. II. .lames. 










23.13 


H. E. Upton, 
C. E. Clough, 
Edson C. Eastman, books, 










5.50 

8.25 
080.30 


James E. Albee, " 










329.85 


W. E. Hunt, " . 










4*^3.-52 


Silsby & Sons, bindings:, 










489.73 


Gas, ..... 










157.40 


Insiu'ance, .... 










101.67 


Fuel, 










236.25 


Periodicals and iiublications. 










248.97 


N. S. Gale& Co., 










52.00 


W. B. Cunningliam, . 










52.00 


Library bureau, card case. 










107.00 


Repairs, special, . 
Repairs, .... 










499.96 
23..50 


Janitor, .... 










137.60 


Water, 










7.00 


Republican Press Association, 










115.45 


Ira C. Evans, 










128.50 


C. W. Brown, . 










15.00 


J. H. Lamb, 










10.00 


Incidentals, 










50.46 


F. P. Mace, .... 










6.55 


Balance, 










333.36 



$6,500.00 



SANITARY DEPARTMENT. 



REPORT OF THE BOARD OF HEALTH. 

To the City Council: 

The report of diaries E. Palmer, health officer, appended 
hereto, shows that the year for him has been a busy one. This 
board heartily, and without qualification, endorse his statement, 
therein contained, that he has "endeavored to discharge each 
and every duty promptly and energetically." The work of the 
health officer during the year, briefly summarized, has been as 
follows : 

Nuisances found and orders for abatement issued, . .697 
House to house inspections, . . . . . .512 

Cases of contagious diseases reported to the health officer, 402 
Connections of private sewers inspected and recorded, . 135 

While the above figures indicate that much has been done in 
the direction of improving the sanitary condition of the city and 
guarding the public against the dangers of contagion, the}' do 
not tell the whole story of Mr. Palmer's faithful and intelligent 
performance of his duties. One case in the summary may rep- 
resent several hours of time and miles of travel, and especially 
is this true of cases of contagious diseases. 

Each year makes more apparent the importance of this branch 
of the health officer's work. Upon the care which is given 
measures of quarantine and disinfection, the public largely de- 
pend for protection against the dangers and discomforts of 
epidemics. Mr. Palmer's attention and time, both day and 
night, have been given without stint to the large number of 
contagious cases which have been reported during the year, and 
this board feel, that in this portion of his work, as in all his 



18G CITY OF CONCOIU). 

other duties, he has met the requirements of his position fear- 
'lessly, intelligently, and to the satisfaction of the public. 
In view of the constantly increasing work of the health offi- 
cer, this board would recommend that his salary be made the 
same as that of a regular member of the police force. 

SEWEKS AND PLUMBING. 

P)y direction of this board, the health officer has carried on 
thorough house to house inspections, as his other duties would 
permit. Such failures to comply with the ordinances as these 
inspections have disclosed, have received equal attention with 
complaints of similar violations. The larger portion of such 
instances of non-compliance with the ordinances pertain to con- 
nections with the sewerage system. Compliance has been in- 
sisted upon in all cases which have been brought to the atten- 
tion of the board, and the same course will be pursued with 
respect to further inspections. 

The board would renew, at this time, the recommendations of 
former reports, that all new plumbing work be subject to inspec- 
tion and approval by a competent official, under the direction of 
this board. We have received during the year a sufficient num- 
ber of complaints of defective plumbing to emphasize the need 
of more specific requirements than are at present contained iu 
the laws of our city. We would recommend that before any 
portion of the drainage system of a public or private building 
be constructed, added to, or altered, the owner or agent file 
with the board of health, upon blanks to be supplied by the 
board, a notice of such work, and specification for the same, to 
be approved or rejected by the board ; and, if approved, to be 
carried out under the direction of the board. 

REMOVAL OF KEFUSE, ETC. 

The removal of refuse from the business portion of the city 
in the evening instead of on Saturday, is an appreciated improve- 
ment. In this connection, we would recommend that a require- 
ment be made that swill, soap-grease, or any other offal carried 
through the streets, shall be transi)orted only in tight barrels or 
boxes, which shall be covered. 



SANITARY DEPARTMENT. 187 

THE MANUKACTUltE OF WATER GAS. 

In the latter part of November, residents of Wards G and 7 
complained to the health oflicer of the presence in their homes 
of offensive gases, and he at once proceeded to investigate the 
cause. It appeared that the refuse from the gas-works — where 
the manufacture of water gas, so called, had recently been sub- 
stituted for that of coal gas — had been discharged into the pub- 
lic sewer, and that this had occasioned the nuisance of which 
complaint had been made. The gas company was at once noti- 
fied to discontinue the use of the public sewer for that purpose, 
and promptly complied with the order by discharging the refuse 
into a private sewer connected with the works, since which time 
no further complaint has been made on this account. Persons 
residing in the vicinity of the gas-works, however, have been 
troubled by offensive odors, and complaints being brought to 
the attention of tiie gas company, its manager appeared before 
the board, and stated that plans for the perfecting of its appa- 
ratus, when carried out, would largely obviate the trouble com- 
plained of. These plans have since been carried out, with 
marked improvement in the conditions with which the manufac- 
ture of the gas is attended. The board of health have been in 
correspondence with similar boards in other cities where water 
gas is in use, with a view to finding out if such manufacture 
caused any nuisance, and, if so, what steps, if any, had been 
necessary for the protection of the public. With one excep- 
tion, the replies received have been that there had been no occa- 
sion for action by boards of healtli. The exception noted was 
Fall River, Mass., where trouble had arisen from tiie use of the 
public sewers, as here. 

CONTAGIOUS DISEASES. 

When we call to mind the sad sequelae and numberless deaths 
due to carelessness or inefficiency in the management of conta- 
gious diseases, and realize bow many precious lives have been 
spared since the dawning of the era of sanitary science, we may 
well say our responsibility is great beyond measure. The true 
physician of to-day is more engaged in studying how to prevent 
sickness than how to cure it, and is devoting much thought to 
the ever-present, death-bearing germs surrounding us on all sides. 



188 CITY OF CONCOKD. 

Tlie (lay liJis passed when the unthinking mother, through igno- 
rance, wilfully exposed her nursing babe to scarlet-fever, just 
because " the disease was running light, and as the child must 
have it sometime, he had better have it now and be over with 
it." P^ducation has taught that mother that her child need not 
have contagious diseases — they are not a necessary part of a 
child's existence ; she now knows if he is securely kept away 
from the living germ, he cannot have the disease. These alUic- 
tions do not arise de novo — spontaneous generation has long 
since been disproved. The hidden germ may not be traced, 
but it is there ; there may not have been the slightest cause for 
suspicion, but the wall-paper of the unfumigatcd and undisin- 
fected chamber would explain all. 

DIPHTHERIA. 

Its very name strikes terror to the heart of the watchful 
mother, ever solicitous for the welfare of her children, and well 
it may, for too often is its wake strewn with death and desolation. 
At times, do what we will in the line of medical and surgical 
treatment, our best efforts are without avail. If there were no 
diphtheria ! And yet it is possible ; but by sanitary methods 
alone. To think, to know that all the suffering, blindness, crip- 
plings, — aye, deaths, from this and other contagious diseases 
could have been averted ! Fortunately, our city has not been as 
much afflicted as some others, but we cannot foresee what next 
year may bring forth. Last year we had forty-five cases with 
seven deaths, — less than the average rate of mortality. There 
were two prominent outbreaks ; one at the vicinity of Fosterville, 
the other on South Spring street. The former was confined to 
three families with 6 deaths ; the latter occurred in a boarding- 
house of 14 members, 11 of whom contracted the disease, with 
no deaths. These cases were closely watched, a rigid quaran- 
tine maintained, and were kept confined to the original out- 
break. Our labors were heartily seconded by other officials, to 
whom we express our kind appreciation. 

SCAULKT-FEVEK. 

Inuring the year there were reported to us forty-one cases, 
and we are pleased to say all recovered. There was no special 



SANITARY DErAUTMENT. 189 

epidemic until December, when eleven cases a[)peare(l witliin a 
few days. Suspicions strongly pointed to the milk consumed in 
these families, but no positive tracings were obtainable. 

MEASLES. 

It is something new to our citizens to have their houses 
placarded for this disease, but why should we not do all in our 
power to localize the deplorable results of this ruinous malady? 
We have had the most prevalent epidemic the past year we have 
had for many years. It being the first attempt on our part to 
control what is generally regarded as a harmless thing, we did 
not succeed as well as we shall when called upon to handle it 
again. We ask to have those who do not employ a physician 
compelled to report all cases in their families. Only by so doing 
can we ever hope to restrict the disease. No deaths followed, 
but we cannot say that many have not had their constitutions 
undermined bv it. 

TYPHOID FEVER. 

We have not had any epidemic, nor any particularly malignant 
cases. It seems as if those on the east side of the river were 
undoubtedly due to. the very poor quality of well-water with 
which they are supplied. Several examinations have shown the 
water to l)e unfit for drinking purposes. Thirteen cases were 
reported for the year ; of these, two died. 

MILK-SUPPLY. 

All know the great affinity of milk for germs, and the conse- 
quent widespread avenue for the propagation of disease. The 
water with which the cans are washed or the milk diluted, the 
walls of the house or dairy, the hands of those who do the milk- 
ing, the condition of the teats and udder, — any or all may be 
the starting-point of a death-dealing agent, which finds its victims 
in those who drink the milk. Many a case of scarlet-fever and 
many a death has been due to the criminal negligence of milk 
dealers, who, through ignorance, carelessness, or stinginess, did 
not employ a physician when their children had sore throats. 
Daily some cry goes up about our water-supply, and all citizens 
demand extreme and unusual precautions for its wholesomeness. 



190 CITY OK CONCOUD. 

But liow ul)utit our milk? Is it any less important to have this 
necessary lluid siirroiiiKled l)y some ordinary safeguards? Why 
should not dealers in milk to our people be licensed, their places 
retrulated by the board of health, and they compelled to report 
at once every case of sickness occurring in their household? Is 
it asking too much? 

THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS. 

For the protection of our children, we submit for your 
approval the following regulations pertaining to the introduction 
of contagious and infectious diseases into schools : 

1. A pupil shall not be admitted to any public school without a 
certificate from the board of health that such pupil beai-s jihysical 
evidence of having had vaccinia. 

2. For the return of any pupil to school, after suffering from small- 
pox, scarlet-fever, diphtheria, measles, or whooping cough, a certificate 
shall be required from the board of health, that such pupil has lost 
all power to conuuunicate to others the disease from which he has been 
suffering, and that all infected articles of his household have been dis- 
infected to the satisfaction of the board of health. 

3. For the continuance in school of any pupil in whose family or 
close proximity there is a case of small-pox, scarlet-fever, diphtheria, 
measles, or whooping cough, or any undestroyed infection from said 
diseases, there shall be required a certificate from the board of health, 
stating that he is safely removed from the danger of contracting and 
conveying the disease. 

■i. When a child is known to have been exposed to the infection of 
small-pox, scarlet-fever, diphtheria, measles, or whooping cough, he 
shall return to school only on the certificate of the board of health, 
that the period of incubation belonging to the disease to which he has 
been exposed, has passed. 

CONCLUSIONS. 

With a full knowledge of the false security afforded our com- 
munity through a process of fumigation, disinfection, and 
isolation, lacking in any one of its essential qualities, we intend, 
with your approbation, to personally supervise the disinfection 
of the patient, in conjunction with our usual supervision of 
isolation and fumigation. 

Until lecently fumigation was in many instances left to the 
care of the family, — we now do all of it. Disinfection of the 
person has, or has not, been done as the judgment or caprice of 



SANITARY r)KPAKTMF,NT. 191 

the fiiiiiily dictated. We feel assiifcd we can inuko arrange- 
ments whereby this very necessary and all-important measure 
can be thorougiil}' carried out without much expense. We 
desire to have measles quarantined for two weelis at least, 
diphtheria for three weeks, and scarlet-fever for fort}' days. 
In our opinion, whooping cougli should be isolated bv the same 
means as other contagious diseases. Why this disease, which 
annually kills so mau\', should run mad in its rioting, we cannot 
conceive. Last year we had four deaths due to it directly, and 
no doubt others indirectly, under the head of broncho-pneumonia 
and bronchitis. 

The statute relating to compulsory vaccination of school 
cliildren should be strictly enforced. We are aware that we are 
taking advanced ground, and know the hearty and undivided 
cooperation of your honorable board, physicians, school-board, 
and citizens in general, is necessary to attain our ends. No 
half measures will ever stamp out contagion. We shrink in 
horror at an imaginary Asiatic cholera, but think lightly of a 
disease that is every year causing death in our midst. 

We feel the urgent and immediate need of a well-ai)pointed 
place wherein contagious diseases may be treated ; tiie pest 
house is no such place, and the Margaret Pillsbury General 
Hospital will not take such cases. Cholera, small-pox, 
diphtheria, scarlet-fever, measles, whooping cough, and mumps, 
ask why they are not entitled to as much care and consideration 
as dyspepsia and jaundice. They are certainly more dangerous, 
and require more intelligent and constant attention from trained 
nurses. They occur most frequently in such places as to 
preclude the probability of ordinary care, feeding, and nursing 
at home, or the surety of isolation. Without some specially 
adapted hospital for their treatment, these diseases must spread, 
may become epidemic, none of our children will be safe, and our 
death-rate will be increased. We respectfully renew to your 
honorable board our recommendations of 1891 relating to this 
question. 

E. A. CLARK, 

D. E. SULLIVAN, 

E. N. PEARSON, 

Board of Health. 



192 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



REPORT OF THE HEALTH OFFICER. 



To the Board oj Health : 

Gentlemen : As required by the city ordinance, I present 
herewith my report as liealth officer, for the year endinor Decem- 
ber 31, 1893. 

The general sanitary condition of our city at the present time 
is good, and tlie work accomplished tlie past year will compare 
favorably with those preceding. This department has endeav- 
ored to discharge each and every duty promptly and energeti- 
cally, but oftentimes obstacles have arisen which necessitated 
the adoption of temporary expedients. 

The following tables will show the extent and nature of the 
work performed, together with the results. Six hundred and 
ninety-eight nuisances were found, and orders were issued for 
their abatement. These are classified as follows, viz. : 

Accumulation of decayed fruit and vegetable 

matter, . . . . . . .12 

Accumulation of tin cans and coal ashes, . .17 

Bad well water, ....... 3 

Bad sink drainage, . . . . . .34 

Broken sewer traps, ...... 2 

Catch-basins, not trapped. . . . . G 

Dead animals, ....... 40 

Decayed meat and fish, ..... 2 

Defect in house sewers, ..... 2 

Dumping rubbish, ...... 6 

Damp cellars, ....... 34 

Dropping manure in street, ..... 2 

Defective plumbing, ...... 27 

Filthy stables 19 

Filling old well, ...... 1 



SANITARY DKPARTMENT. 



193 



Filtby cellars, 

F'iltliy swill barrels, 

Filthy back-yards, 

F'iltliy alley-ways, 

Filthy bedding for horses in alley-ways 

Foul and offensive cesspools. 

Keeping hogs and pigs. 

Keeping hens, 

Night-soil not covered, 

Nuisances in hall-ways. 

Offensive slanghter-houses, 

Offensive manure heaps, 

Offensive cow yards, . 

Offensive privy vaults. 

Offensive catch-basins on street, 

Offensive odor in houses, 

Privy vaults full. 

Stoppage in house sewers. 

Sinks found without traps. 

Sewer gas in houses, . 

Stagnant water in stable cellars, 

Stagnant water on vacant lots. 

Street sewers obstructed. 

Throwing swill in alley-ways, 

Throwing swill in ash barrels, 

Throwing coal ashes into street. 

Throwing slops into catch-basins, 

Throwing slops into street. 

Water-closets without water-supply, 

Water-closets not ventilated, 

Water-closets foul and offensive, 

Water-closets out of repair, 



23. 
4 

49' 
5 
2' 
7 

30 
4 
6 
2 
2 

12' 

2' 

125^ 

6 

10' 

7a 
8 

12 
5- 
3- 
3 

17 
6. 

29' 
1 
2- 
T 

11 
T 

698 



Total, 

The foregoing complaints were carefully investigated, and fn» 
a majority of cases the orders issued by the sanitary officer- 
were complied with ; but when a disposition to evade them 
was manifested, a second notice followed, accompanied with a» 
copy of the statutes and ordinances relating to the publia 



194 



CITY OF CONCOIID. 



health. Tliis was usually sufficieut to secure prompt compliance 
with the laws, 

HOUSE INSPECTION. 

lu uo branch of the service can the progress of sanitary work 
be more satisfactorily sliowu, than by the abatement of nuisances 
and inspection of buildings. 

In accordance with a vote passed at your meeting holden in 
April, I immediately commenced a thorougii house inspection, 
making a complete record of the condition of yards, stables and 
out-buildings, privy-vaults, cesspools, water-supply, plumbing, 
drainage, water-closets, ventilation, cellars, number of tenants 
in buildings, and general condition of the premises. This work 
was continued until June, at which time measles appeared 
among us and spread with great rapidity. The time required 
to placard houses, attend to sewer inspections, and general com- 
plaints, compelled me to discontinue further work in that 
important branch of the department. As soon as possible I 
intend to resume my duties in that line, and hope I may be able 
to continue therein till every house and building has been 
thoroughly inspected. 

A list of these inspections is given below : 



Private dwellings. 

Tenements, 

Boarding-houses, 

Stables, 

Meat markets. 

Stores, 

Churches, . 

Hotels, 

Manufactories, 

School-houses, . 

Slaughter-houses, 

Total, 



147 

258 

7 

48 

6 

19 
2 

1 

8 

14 

2 

512 



In making these inspections, it has been customary to give 
verbal notice to abate nuisances, and if this did not secure com- 
pliance, to serve, in accordance with the law, a written one, or- 



SANITARY DEPAUTMENT. 195 

deiiag the abatement of the same within a given number of 
days. As a tribute to the good sense and public spirit of our 
citizens, the written notices are commonly respected, and but 
seldom does the ultimate necessity arise for carrying nuisance 
cases into court, although in some instances it has been found 
necessary to make a second, and even three or more visits, to 
determine whether the request lias been complied with. 

Six hundred and ninety-eight notices for abatement of 
nuisances were served. In 274 cases, vaults and old privies 
have been removed, and water-closets substituted, as compared 
with 146 last year. Seventy-five additional ones were placed in 
houses built during the year, 40 taking the place of old ones re- 
moved, making a total of 389. 

In all cases, so far as known, ventilation has been supplied by 
soil-pipe carried to a point above the roof of the buildings, as 
required by the [)rovifeions of chapter 22, section 12, ordi- 
nances of the city of Concord. 

CONTAGIOUS DISEASES. 

From the fact that our city is in constant communication with 
other cities, together with our increase of population, we may 
naturally infer that we have reached that point in our history 
when we shall no longer be absolutely free from such diseases 
for any great length of time. While this is true in a general 
sense, yet by prompt and efficient methods we can reduce our 
number of cases to a minimum, and be free from any epidemic. 
The placarding of houses and tenements has been continued, 
and we know that very many people have been kept away from 
the infected houses, who might otherwise have been ignorant or 
negligent. 

The various cases have been rex^orted to this office by months, as fol- 
lows : 

Jan. Feb. Mar. Apr. May. June. July. Aug. Sept. Oct. Nov. Dec. Total. 
Scarlet-fever, 2 2 8 4 1 2 5 1 
Diphtheria, 42 5 18 4 1 G31 
Typhoid fev., 4 2 1 () 
Mem. croup, 0002 1000 
Measles, 2 12 103 10!) 39 13 14 






5 


11 


41 


1 








45 


o 


2 


1 


13 











3 


4 


5 


3 


300 



19G CITY OF CON'CORD. 

Pj\tients were di.^tributed by wards, thus : 





Scarlet- 
fever. 


Typhoid 
lever. 


Membranous 
croup 


Diph- 
theria. 


Meas- 
les. 


Total. 


•d I, 














1 


1 













1 





1 


3, 


1 








() 


3 


4 


4, 


IG 


2 





24 


125 


1G7 


5, 


4 


1 








75 


80 


6. 


2 


3 





18 


45 


G3 


7, 


18 


4 


3 


5 


34 


64 


8, 





3 





1 


14 


18 


9, 











i 


3 


4 


Total, 


, 41 


1:3 


3 


45 


300 


402 



SCARLET-FEVER. 

It will be seen by the above table that Al cases have beeu re- 
ported, none proving fatal, as compared with 37 cases in 1892, 
with a fatality of 3. While many cases have been light, and in 
some instances scarcely recognizable, the same rules liave been 
applied as in those of a more virulent type, and they have read- 
ily yielded to treatment. In a large number of cases, the origin 
of the disease has been traceable to out-of-town parties coming 
into our midst. 

DIPHTHERIA. 

In the early part of the year this disease made its appearance 
in various parts of the city, but prom[)t and efficient measures 
were taken to keep the malady from spreading, and by so doing 
it gained no foothold where it could maintain itself. While in 
many instances it is impossible to ascertain the primary cause of 
the disease ; yet if the premises are filthy, no traps in the drain- 
pipes, and no ventilation for sewer gases, we may reasonably 
expect a development of the disease, making it necessary to 
place the premises in good sanitary condition. Of the 45 cases 
reported, 7 proved fatal. 

MEMBRANOUS CROUP. 

Three cases have been reported to this office, all of which 
proved fatal. The wisdom of treating this disease in the same 
manner as true, undisputed diphtheria, cannot be denied. 



SANITARY DKPAHTMENT. 197 

MEASLES. 

The prevalence of tliis disease diiriiii? the 3'eai- has been much 
larger than formerly, 300 cases having been reported ; none, 
however, proving fatal. The record will undoubtedly prove de- 
fective, as far as getting at the actual number of cases, owing 
to the fact that many of our citizens do not employ a physician, 
and are consequently not reported. Here, also, isolation has its 
effect, and little or no hardship is caused thereby. The disin- 
fection of the premises in these cases is left entirely with the 
householder. 

TYrHOID FEVER. 

Although a larger number of cases have been reported than 
last year, still the disease has not prevailed to an unusual de- 
gree. Every house has been inspected, with a view to discover- 
ing and removing the real cause. Of the 13 cases reported, but 
2 proved fatal. The same method of isolation and disinfection 
has been employed as in scarlet-fever and diphtheria. 

DISINFECTION. 

The same method of disinfection has been continued as in 
former years. Science has not yet developed any more effective, 
and at the same time economical, system, than that of sulphur 
fumigation. While isolation of the patients should receive a 
due amount of credit for the restriction of contagious diseases, 
thorough disinfection by sulphur should be considered an im- 
portant adjunct, the recurrence of tlie disease after a thorough 
fumigation having rarely been known. 

Weekly statements have been forwarded to the secretary of 
the state board of health, giving the number of contagious dis- 
eases reported, fatality, number of infected houses, together 
with what action was taken in each case by the health ofHcer. 

GLANDERS. 

Seven cases of this disease have been reported by the veter- 
inarian in charge. The animals were immediately killed and 
buried, stables carefully disinfected, and no further cases have 
been known. 



198 CITY OF CONCORD. 

SEWKIl CONNECTIONS. 

The health oHicer has endeavored to perform his duty in re- 
gard to the enforcement of rules and regulations relating to 
sewers and drains, and in eacli instance, as far as known, he has 
been notified in season to see the connections made and work 
completed. Of the 135 i)rivate sewer connections, a complete 
record has been filed, giving date, location of inlet, location of 
traps, size and kind of pipe used, rate of fall per foot, total 
length of pipes, and name of licensed drain-layer doing the 
work. Akron and cast-iron pipe has been used in all instances, 
and a statement of the various sizes follows : 

10-inch Akron pipe, 30 feet. 
6-inch " " 1,545 feet. 
5-inch " •' 6,212 feet. 
4-inch " " 90 feet. 
5-inch iron pipe, 320 feet. 
4-inch iron pipe, 60 feet, 

making a total of 8,257 feet, or an average of about 62 feet for 
each lateral sewer. 

This amount of drainage has been furnished for 

82 private dwellings, 
97 tenement houses, 

3 public institutions, 

2 churches, 

6 business blocks, 

2 boarding-houses, 

2 stables. 

During the year there have been abandoned and discontinued, 
by order of the board, 

61 cesspools, 

51 surface drains, 

5 old stone drains, 

2 drains discharging into old wells, 

and five sewers relaid with larger pipe, for the purpose of con- 
necting water-closets. 



SANITARY DEPARTMENT. 199 

SEWERAGE SYSTEM. 

Additions to this system have been extended to various sec- 
tions of the city, as will be sliowu by report of city engineer, 
and an unusually large number have availed themselves of con- 
necting therewith, showing very conclusively that they are fuUv 
appreciated. 

PLUMBING. 

A feature in this branch of the sanitary service, which year 
by year becomes more and more prominent, is the demand 
which must continually present itself, owing to increase of popu- 
lation, for the service in this department of a professional 
plumbing inspector. This office is often in receipt of com- 
plaints concerning defective plumbing. These calls have been 
promply attended to, and frequently peppermint tests made, 
with good results. Few nuisances are more actively dangerous 
than those arising from imperfection in plumbing. I earnestly 
commend to your consideration the wisdom of having a compe- 
tent inspector of plumbing, and the enactment of an ordinance 
similar to those in force in many other cities. 

Monthly statements have been prepared from the returns 
made to the city registrar, giving information as to the number 
and causes of death, death-rate per thousand, locality, sex, 
color, condition, age, place of burial ; also number of marriages 
and births. 

Records of births by months will prove defective, as far as 
actual numbers are concerned, from the fact that some of our 
physicians neglect to make returns, as required by law. 

These statistics have been furnished the daily papers, and 
sent in exchange to the following cities : 

Atlanta, Ga. Columbus, Ohio. 

Auburn, N. Y. Cleveland, Ohio. 

Aurora, 111. Davenport, la. 

Augusta, Maine. Denver, Col. 

Butte City, Mont. Dover, N. H. 

Boston, Mass. Des ^loines, la. 

Burlington, Vt. Evansville, Ind. 

Binghamton, N. Y. Fall River, Mass. 

Brockton, Mass. Grand Rapids, ]\Iich. 



200 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Galveston, Texas. 
Hartford, Conn. 
Keokuk, la. 
Knoxville, Tenn. 
Kansas City, Mo. 
Laconia, N. H. 
Lynn, Mass. 
Louisville, Ky. 
Lowell, Mass. 
Los Angeles, Cal. 
]\Ianchester, N. H. 
Milwaukee, Wis. 
Mobile, Ala. 
Mansfield, Ohio. 
Newi^)ort, R. I. 
New Haven, Conn. 
Nashville, Tenn. 
Newton, Mass. 
New York city. 
Oakland, Cal. 
Ottuniwa, Iowa. 
Providence, R. I. 
Portland, Me. 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Pasadena, Cal. 
Pensacola, Fla. 



Racine, Wis. 

Rochester, N. Y. 

Reading, Pa. 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Seattle, Wash. 

Springfield, Mass. 

Savannah, Ga. 

St. Paul, Minn. 

San Antonio, Texas. 

Sau Diego, Cal. 

Salt Lake City, Utah. 

St. Louis, Mo. 

Sioux City, la. 

Spokane, Wash. 

State Board of Health, labora- 
tory for water analysis, Bos- 
ton, Mass. 

Surgeon-general's office, Wash- 
ington, D. C. 

Toledo, Ohio. 

Tacoma, Wash. 

Utica, N. Y. 

Washington, D. C. 

Wilmington, Del. 

Yonkers, N. Y. 



ACKNOWLEDGMENTS. 



It affords me great pleasure to acknowledge the support 
given this department, and the many courtesies shown during 
the year, by his honor the mayor, members of the city council, 
and all others who have aided in making the labor in this 
department as agreeable and pleasant as possible. 

Respectfully submitted : 

CHARLES E. PALMER, 

Health Officer. 



MORTALITY TABLES. 



202 



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POOR DEPARTMENT. 



TWENTY-SIXTH ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

OVERSEER OF THE POOR, FOR THE YEAR 

ENDING DECEMBER 31, 1893. 



To the City Council : 

Gentlemen: The undersigned herewith submits the twenty- 
sixth annual report of expenditures for the poor, including 
Wards 1 and 2, for the year ending December 31, 1893, as 
follows : 

Families and individuals having a settlement in the city have 
been aided, in part or in full, during the time, to the amount set 
opposite their respective names. 



Lydia S. Couch, 
Mrs. William O'Neill, 
Mnvgaret Smith, 
David O. Smith, . 
Peter Keenan, 
Mary Keenan, 
Edward P. Farnum, 
Mrs. Hiram Davis, 
Geo. McLeer, 
Samuel Truett, . 



Stephen Young, . 
Annie Ruslilow, . 
Mrs. O. Philbrick, 
Clifford children (two), 
Kate Dornan, 
Mrs. John Williams, . 
Arminda Caples, 
Mrs. Daniel Sullivan, 
Edgeworth boy, . 
14 



COUNTY POOR 



$87.00 

177.56 

27. 19 

24.75 

128.21 

38.5U 

87.78 

1.50 

2.00 

20.50 



§49.40 
78.00 
86.50 
85.00 

189.43 
63.75 
60.00 

110.50 
52.00 



$594.99 



•_no 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



John Storin, 
. James II. Craigue, 
John Kemp, 
Mrs. J. Mehmson, 
Allen B. Richardson, 
Mrs. A. E. Hoyt, 
Mary Ayotte, 
Bridget Collins, . 
Mary Collins, 
Harriet Crumraett, 
Ann R. Guild, 
Nancy J. Guild, . 
Mrs. David Morrow, 
Mary Byrne, 
Charlotte B. French, 
Peter Allard, 
Mrs. .Joseph Conduy, 
Rohbins T. Orr, . 
Edward Auger, . 
Geo. A. Manson, 
Stephen F. Cilley, 
John Welcome, . 
Peter Venne, 
Urban Charette, . 
Mary J. Paine, 
Mrs. C. H. Greenleaf, 
Mrs, Wm. Jemery, 
Michael Daley, 
Mrs. D. R. Tandy, 
Mrs. Z. C. Arlin, 
Joseph Lucier, 
Annie Johnson, 
Mrs. Wm. Cotter, 
William Jackson, 
Mrs. Moses Rayno, 
James Ryan, 
Mi-s. Parney B. Cloug 
J. F. Laducer, 
Sarah J. Hall, 
John Baker, 
Charles A. Lock, 
Mrs. Ella Friend, 
Patrick Ahern, . 
John Truchon, . 
Eva Truchon, 
Mitchell Hibbard, 
Joseph Pelkey, . 



$95.00 
79.90 

204.07 

17(5.44 
33.50 

157.41 

8.00 

.55.00 

50.45 

12.00 

152.80 
26.25 
45.00 
87.55 
45.00 

161.83 
.38.. 50 

100.43 
75.17 
84.75 

155.00 

8.00 

23.00 

6.00 

82.25 

54.92 

.55.-59 

51.00 

25.00 

6.00 

48.35 

81.80 

44.40 

30.60 

18.00 

10.50 

9.00 

12.00 

5.00 

8.60 

.59.75 

12.00 

52.99 

20. .50 

63.32 

15.00 

12.00 



POOR DEPARTMENT. 



211 



Frank M. Piper, 
Mrs. M. J. Oakley, 
G. A. Wright, \ 
James W. l\ichardson 
Joseph Benoit, 
Tyler Philbrick, . 
Albert Mason, 
Mrs. Louis Langley, 
Lester Fletcher, . 
Transient account, 



25.00 

0.00 

10.00 

3(>.00 

0.00 

1.50 

(i.OO 

5.00 

711.82 

$594.9!) 



Amount paid for support of city i)()or. 

Amount paid by the city for support of county 

poor for the year, 4,o2o.97 



Total amouivt paid on poor account for the year, . 
Amount paid for medical attendance and medicines, — 

Chargeable to the city, $:^5.50 

" " county, 1,054.24 



$4, 32::;. 97 



$4,918.96 



$1,089.74 



Respectfully submitted: 



JOSEPH A. COCHRAX, 

Overseer of the Poor. 



Aid to Dependent Soldiers and theii- Families rendered 
during the year 1893. 



AKGEABLE TO CITY, 



Geo. W. Johnson, 
Henry M. Sanborn, 
Benj. P. Davis, . 
H. H. Aldricli, . 



Michael Storin, . 
Edward N. Pinkham, 
Geo. B. Tilton, . 
Oliver E. J. Fuller, . 
Mary A. Morrison, 
Mrs. Clias. C. Howard, 
Mis. John Crowther, . 
W. H. Sargent, . 
John Heath, 



GEAULE TO COUNTY. 



$519.79 

101.13 

7.25 

58.15 



$182.00 

429.00 

141.34 

194.41 

34.00 

18G.()9 

105.01 

5.00 

5.00 



$080.32 



212 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Asa Dimick, 












87.75 


C'haiUs M. Davis, 












7.02 


Mrs. Lucretia A. Danfortli 












79.60 


Mrs. Harriet Asli, 












70.97 


Thomas Haines, 












11.00 


William Burke, . 












2.5.00 


William Wallace, 












107.10 


Mary Blackstone, 












.5.5.8-5 


Emeline C. Drew, 












52.00 


Eli Sturfijeon, 












25. ()5 


Georrje Pope, 












2.00 


Henry McMichiiel, 












0.00 


Asa Clark, . 












2.04 




f 1 7'' 5 fi"' 


.JP-L, (.J'J.U.J 


Total amount, . 






$2,421.95 



REPORT OF THE CITY PHYSICIAN. 

To the City Council: 

Gentlemen : The undersigned respectfully submits bis first 
annual report, to December 31, 1893, as follows: 



Whole number of visits, 
Office consultations, . 



18' 



Respectfully submitted : 

N. W. McMURPHY, M. D., 

City Physician. 



POLICE DEPARTMENT. 



REPORT OF THE CITY MARSHAL. 

To the Board of Mayor and Aldermen : 

I herewith submit my auuual report of the police departmeut 
for the vear 1893: 

1891. 1892. 1893. 

Whole number of arrests (including Penacook), G91 699 697 

AVhole number of arrests at Penacook, . . 47 72 50 

Brought before the court, . . . .536 487 560 

Total amount received for fines and costs, — 
1891, S3, 306. 92; 1892, $3,027.78; 1893, 
$5,352.19. 

Total amount paid out,— 1891, S462.21 ; 1892, 
$480.50; 1893, $363.73. 

Discharged b}' the court, .... 2 

Discharged without being brought before the 
court, ....... 

Whole number of lodgers (including Penacook), 

Whole number of lodgers at Penacook, . 

Number doors found open and secured (includ- 
ing Penacook), ..... 

Number doors found open and secured at Pena- 
cook, ....... 

Lost children returned to their parents, . 

Number boys cautioned to attend school, 

Number girls cautioned to attend school, 

Called to quell disturbances, . 

Stray teams found. 

Number times city ambulance required. 

Assault, ..... 

Aggravated assault. 



116 


140 


110 


608 


584 


936 


93 


94 


170 



108 103 68 



14 


11 


6 


21 


18 


15 


18 


21 


21 


4 


4 


3 


56 


44 


61 


14 


13 


13 


31 


29 


38 


25 


31 


18 
3 



214 



CITY OF CONCOKl) 



Assault with intent to kill and murder, 

Hrenking and entering, . 

Brawl and tumult, .... 

liastardy, ..... 

Common drunkard, 
Common seller of spirituous liquor, 
Cheating and defrauding. 
Drunkenness (including Penacook), 
Drunkenness at Penacook, 
Disturbing public school, 
Escaped from house of correction, . 
Evading railroad fare, . 
p]rabezzlement, .... 

Forgery, ..... 

Fugitive from justice. 

Fast driving, ..... 

Horse stealing, .... 

Hotel beat, ..... 

Hens allowed to run on land of anotlxM 

Idle and disorderly person, 

Insane, ...... 

Keeping disorderly house. 
Keeping malt liquor for sale, . 
Keeping si)irituous liquors for sale. 
Keeping cider for sale, . 
Keeping saloon open on Sunday, 
Lewd women, .... 

INIalicious injury to personal propert\', 
Malicious injury to real estate, 
INIurder, ..... 

Neglecting to sup[)ort minor child, . 
Obtaining money under false pretences, 
Over-driving, .... 

Rude and disorderly conduct. 

Receiving stol(>n property. 

Safe keeping, .... 

Stealing, ..... 

Sti'eet-walkers, .... 

Selling spirituous liquor, 





3 


1 


3 




23 


1 


14 



1 




6 


4 


1 
2 

1 




400 


3\)d 


340 

35 

2 




11 


3 


13 




10 


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1 
1 




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2 




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2 




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4 


1 
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1 


1 


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8 


9 


6 




2 


1 


4 




9 


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64 




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47 
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2 
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2 
2 




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2 
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11 


18 


14 




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21) 


59 


87 




27 


25 


28 




1 


3 


2 




4 


2 


4 



POLICE DEPARTMENT. 



215 



Stealing a ride, ...... 11 

Stubborn cliildren, ......073 

Taking pickerel other than by iiook and line, . 1 

Threatening to do bodily harm, ... 11 

Truancy, ....... 2 

United States prisoner, ..... 2 1 2 

Using insulting language, .... 1 

Vagrant, ....... 52 

Number of arrests made by G. Scott Locke, ... 33 

James E. Rand, . . .104 

Daniel S. Flanders, . . 44 

John K. Baker, ... 36 

Fred M. Eaton, ... 36 

Levi F. Cole, ... 63 

Horace Robinson, . . 29 

Whitney D. Barrett, . . 33 

Charles P. Webster, . . 15 

James Kelley, ... 9 

Charles E. Kelley, . . 7 

Assisted in making arrests, G. Scott Locke, ... 5 

James E. Rand, ... 75 

Daniel S. Flanders, . . 55 

John E. Baker, ... 27 

Fred M. Eaton, ... 34 

Levi F. Cole, ... 20 

Horace Robinson, . . 43 

Whitney D. Barrett, . . 13 

Charles P. Webster, . . 22 

James Kelley, . . . 13 

Charles E. Kelley, . . 4 

Arrests made by special officers, ..... 54 

Special officers assisted in making arrests, . . . 21 

The organization of the police department at the i)resent time 
is as follows : 

G. Scott Locke, city marshal. 

James E. Rand, captain. 

Daniel S. Flanders, regular police and night vvatchm;i!i. 

John E. Baker, " " 



216 CITY OF CONCORD. 

Fred M. Eaton, regular police and night watchman. 

Levi F. Cole, " " 

Horace Robinson, " " 

Whitney D. Barrett, " " ^ 

Charles P. Webster, " " 

James Kelley, " " ■ 

Charles E. Kelley, " " 

The special reserve officers, consisting of fifteen men under 
Captain C. L. Gilmore, have rendered valuable assistance to 
this department. 

I will renew my recommendation of 1891, as follows : 

I would most respectfully suggest that this department re- 
quires a team. Frequently vve are called to some part of the 
city to make an arrest, but before we can procure a team and 
arrive at our destination the partN' has escaped, and that old 
question is asked, "■ AVhere are the police?" What would the 
public think, or say, if the fire department were obliged to go to 
livery stables to hire horses in case of an alarm of fire? It is just 
as essential that the police should respond at once to all calls. 

I would most respectfully call your attention to the fact that 
this department is subject to calls from any ])art of the city to 
respond to all alarms of fire, which always requires a team. I 
would suggest that a shed suitable for one horse, one wagon, 
and the city ambulance should be added to the police station. 

I would also recommend a police signal line, extending from 
West street to Penacook, with signal boxes at convenient points. 
It would be of great service in case of fire at West Concord and 
Penacook, and would do away with the demand for an increase 
in the police force. 

By referring to the detailed report of arrests, you will find 
there have been but few crimes of .a serious nature committed 
in our city during the past j^ear. Two cases of murder, and 
two of assault with intent to kill and murder, appear in this 
report, but the crimes were committed outside of Concord. 

POLICE FORCE. 

For the success attained bj' this department, sincere thanks 
are due all the officers for tlieir hearty cooperation in my efforts 
to secure criminals. 



POLICE DEPARTMENT. 217 

DISCIPLINE. 

The board of police commissioners have issued a book of 
rules, which have proved valuable to the force, and I take great 
pleasure in saying that Concord has a well disciplined police 
force. 

IN CONCLUSION, 

I wish to return my sincere thanks to the board of police 
commissioners, to His Honor Mayor Cogswell, and the board of 
aldermen, for the courteous treatment this department has re- 
ceived at their hands. Harry G. Sargent, city solicitor, has 
always advised and aided us, for which our thanks are due him. 

Respectfully submitted : 

G. SCOTT LOCKE, 

City Marshal. 



218 CITT OF CONCOUU. 



REPORT OF CLERK OF POLICE COURT. 



To the City Council : 

The clerk of the police court submits the following report for 
the year 1893 : 

Number of civil actions entered, ..... 132 

Paid into court, 132 entry fees, . . S66.00 

Paid for continuances and trials, . . 21.40 

$87.40 

Paid to the city treasurer, ..... $87.40 

GEORGE M. FLETCHER, 

Clerk of Police Court. 
Concord, Dec. 30, 1893. 



CITY solicitor's REPORT. 219 



REPORT OF THE CITY SOLICITOR. 



To the City Coimcil : 

There are less suits pending against the city at the present time 
than for many years past. This is, no doubt, owing, to some 
extent, to the repeal of the law allowing damages to travellers in 
the use of highways. 

Although the city of Concord has been singularly fortunate, as 
compare .1 with other cities and towns in the state, in regard to 
the amount paid to persons suffering injuries while travelling on 
the highways, yet, until the repeal of the highway law, there was 
hardly a term of court in this county in which there were not sev- 
eral cases against the city for damages occasioned by injuries hap- 
pening in the use of its highways. The only case against the city, 
under the old highway law, that is pending at present, is one in 
favor of Ann Currier, for one thousand dollars, which was referred 
to in my last report. At the last October term, I filed a special plea, 
alleging that the notice served on the city was insufficient. A i)ar- 
tial hearing has been had on this plea, which, if sustained, will ])iit 
an end to the case without a trial before the jury. If tlie plea is 
not sustained, the case will be in order for trial by the jury at the 
next April term. 

The only case referred to in my last report that now remains 
undisposed of, is the case of Scully r. Concord. In this case the 
Concord Street Railway are the real defendants, and the city is 
only nominally interested therein. It will prolmbly be tried at the 
next April term. 

Higgins V. Concord, referred to in my last report, has been set- 
tled by the payment of $150, in full, to the plaintiff. This settle- 
ment was made by me, by the direction of the committee on sewers, 
who made a personal examination of the premises on which the 
alleged damages were suffered, and who were satisfied that the 
plaintiff was entitled to that amount. 

Gustavus Walker v. Concord was settled by the payment to him 



220 CITY OF CONCORD. 

of the amount originally awarded by tlie board of mayor and alder- 
men. 

Tlie suit of Edgar Hunt v. Concord, to recover ten thousand dol- 
lars for personal injuries happening on the highway, has been dis- 
posed of by the payment of plaintiff's counsel fees, amounting to 
$50. and judgment has been entered in favor of the city. 

The case of Charles R. Burnham v. Concord was settled by the 
payment of the plaintiff's counsel fees, amounting to $300. In this 
suit the amount of damages claimed was ten thousand dollars, and 
the case had once been tried by jury. The trial resulted in the dis- 
agreement of the jury ; it being equally divided between the plain- 
tiff and the defendant. 

The only cases now pending against the city, besides the ones 
already referred to, are Albin & Martin v. Concord, and the 
Tahanto Real Estate Association v. Concord. These cases are 
appeals from the awards of tlie board of mayor and aldermen of 
damages caused by cutting down the grade of a highway. The 
amount claimed in each case is about twice the amount awarded. 
A committee has been appointed by the city government to confer 
with the claimants in these suits, but no result has yet been 
reached. 

Although the number of suits against the city has decreased 
during the past year, yet the time of the solicitor has been occupied 
by city business more than for several years past. This arises 
from the fact that the various departments of the city to wdiich it is 
his duty to give advice, have required more assistance than usual. 
Among the duties which the solicitor is required to perform is the 
drawing of ordinances for the members of the city council, when 
requested, drawing the contracts made by the city, advice to the 
mayor, members of the city council, the city clerk, the police 
department, the board of water commissioners, the board of asses- 
sors, tax collector, cemetery committee, and the connnissioner of 
highways. During each month some of these officials, and occa- 
sionally all of them, request and receive advice on legal matters 
from the solicitor. My official relations with all these departments 
have been pleasant and agreeable, and I trust that the aforesaid 
services rendered by me have been acceptable to the city council. 

HARRY G. SARGENT, 

City Solicitor. 



CITY LIQUOR AGENTS REPORT. 



221 



REPORT OF CITY LIQUOR AGENT. 



To the Citif Council: 

In compliance with section 10, chapter 112, of the Public Statutes of 
this state, and the resolution of the board of mayor and aldermen of 
May 20, 1888, establishing this agency, I respectfully report the trans- 
actions of this office for the year 1893. 

ON HAND JANUARY 1, AND PURCHASED DURING THE YEAR. 

Wines and liquors on hand January 1, per report, 227| gal- 
lons, 99 bottles, and 62 bottles malt liquors, . . if>l,lo5.28 
Purchased of INI. S. Brown, state liquor commissioner, wines 
and liquors 747| gallons, 96 bottles, and 288 bottles 

malt liquors, 2,304.39 

Total, 975 gallons, 195 bottles, and 350 bottles malt liquors. 
Freight, cartage, and express on goods purchased, . . 18.74 

Empty bottles on hand January 1, 163, .... 3.77 

Empty bottles pui'chased during the year, 282, . . . 8.78 

Total stock, $3,470.96 

MATERIAL AND EXPENSE OTHER THAN STOCK. 



Wrapping paper and corks. 






$2.30 


Copy book, 






.60 


Postage stamps, . 






1.00 


Fuel, .... 






15.00 


Gas, 






17.10 


Water, .... 






5.00 


Sealed measures. 






.40 


U. S. internal revenue special ta: 


■^y 




25.00 


Byron Moore, 12 days' work. 






24.00 


Rent of ofBce, 






276.00 


Salary of agent, . 






600.00 



$966.40 



1,437.36 



222 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Wines anrl liquors, and malt liquors for medicinal use ; num- 
ber of sales, 4,96:5, and 085 gallons and 379 bottles. 
Empty bottles, 300, ........ 

Empty casks, 11, ........ 



Total sales, 



ON HAND JANUARY 1, 1894. 



Wines and liquors, 299| gallons, 166 bottles, . $1,350.85 
Less shortage, 12 gallons, ..... 37.75 

I'^nipty bottles, 115, ........ 



82,797.45 
23.35 
13.00 

•32,833.80 



SI,313.10 
2.51 



COST OF GOODS SOLD, AND EXPENSES. 



Wines and liquors, and malt liquors, . 
Empty bottles sold, .... 
Other expenditures, .... 

Cash on hand January 1, 1893, . 
Cash received for sales. 

Cash deposited with city treasurer. 
Cash on hand January 1, 1894, . 

Respectfully submitted : 
Concord, X. H., Dec. 30, 1893. 



82,141.40 

9.92 

9(56.40 

$29.96 
2,833.80 

82,850.00 
13.76 



81,315.61 



83,117.72 



82,863.76 



82,863.76 

MOSES LADD, 
City Liquor Agent. 



State of New Hampshire, 

Merrimack County ss. 

Personally appeared INloses Ladd, and made oath that the foregoing 

account by him rendered is correct, according to his best knowledge 

and belief. 

Before me : 

J. A. COCHRAN, 

Justice of the Peace. 
January 9, 1894. 



PUBLIC PARKS. 



REPORT OF THE PARK COMMISSIONERS. 

To the City Council: 

The fifth annual report of the park commissioners for the 
3^eai- 1893 is respectful!}' submitted: 

W. H. Richardson was selected for the superintendent, and 
began work early in April. By his experience and work he has 
accomplished much during the year. Six men were kept at 
work during the greater part of the season, with team as needed. 
A large amount of grade has been put upon the grounds, which, 
together with the loam and dressing needed to bring about the 
best results, caused a larger expenditure than before. This 
was done by contract, and we think the money was well ex- 
pended. The lowlands still uncovered will necessitate more 
grade, as the work progresses from year to year. 

The appearance of the grounds has improved during the sea- 
son, but need of water to keep the grass-ground in good condi- 
tion during the dry season was experienced. In order to meet 
this want, pipes were laid so that with hose all the grass-ground 
now completed can be reached. The supply was from the so 
called "White spring," used by the water-works until recently. 
We hope to improve this supply the coming season. 

In the case of new work, much time and material must be 
spent in ways which do not at once seem of consequence. 
Upon investigation, it will be seen that much of the soil we 
have is of such a nature as to be almost entirely useless unless 
combined and enriched by other materials. We have also so 
much low and wet land that drains and sub-drains are neces- 
sary. During the year blind drains have been constructed in 
the most approved manner, and the results are already appar- 
ent. The trees have been thinned out on the flat adjacent to 
the large pond, and the ground covered with six to eight inches 
of gravel. 

A border of shrubbery has been planted along the Washing- 
ton street line of the park, which will reveal a very attractive 



224 CITY OF CONCORD. 

feature as it matures. The walks have been kept in better con- 
dition than before, and also extended. Perhaps one of the 
most noticeable improvements has been made at the entrance 
of AYashington and White streets. No attempt has been made 
to perfect plans' for entrances, or to build a much-needed bridge 
over the outlet of the pond, both of which we hope the ap[)ro- 
priatious will allow us to carrv out in the near future. 

We are glad to note a growing sentiment among the frequent- 
ers at the park, in regard to the use of it as a beautiful place of 
recreation. Lawlessness is gradualh' abating, and people are 
coming to realize the worth of this spot and considerate of 
the time and care expended upon it. It is, however, necessary 
that police supervision be given at intervals, and the city mar- 
shal has readily and kindly cooperated in the maintenance of 
order. 

In the early summer Mrs. Dr. Mary B. G. Eddy presented 
the park with a pair of beautiful swans, and they proved a great 
attraction and source of much interest to all who frequented the 
grounds. 

The money appropriated for the purchase of land adjoining 
the park, in March, 1891, has become available, and the land 
deeded to the city. 

The commissioners have arranged with James H. Rowell, and 
purchased the land now occupied by him, which they will hold un- 
til such time as an appropriation is made to accept it. The wis- 
dom of this will be apparent, when it is realized that the land is 
now owned or controlled so that the entire territory of the park 
is bounded by streets. 

Concord is far behind most cities of her size in the care and 
thought given to her parks and commons, but we hope to see 
before long that a movement in a forward direction will be made. 

PARSONS B. COGSWELL, ex-officio, 

BENJAMIN S. ROLFE, 

JOHN F. JONES, 

GEORGE A. YOUNG, 

WILLIAM P. FISKE, 

BENJAMIN C. WHITE, 

WILLIS G. C. KIMBALL, 

Park Coinmissioiiers. 



PUBLIC PARKS. 



225 



REPORT OF THE TREASURER. 



William P. Fiske, Tkeasuher, 

In account with Park Commissioners. 



To city appropriation, .... $3,000.03 
To cash received from sale of wood, . 120.20 



^3,120.20 



Cr. 
By paid : 

Labor account, 

For loam and dressing, . 

Shady Hill Nurseries, shrubbery, 

F. W. Scott & Co., 

Cart and roller, 

Thompson & Hoague, 

Iron pipe, etc., 

Humphrey & Dodge, 

R. J. Farquhar & Co., seed, 

Kimball, Uanforth & Forrest, 

George Abbott, Jr., paint. 

Sundry account. 

Respectfully submitted 



15 



,987.88 

424.67 

I66.0O 

34.02 

51.00 

61.31 

105.71 

55.61 

45.13 

23.05 

8.64 

156.68 



^3,120.20 



W. P. FISKE, 

Treasurer. 



CEMETERY DEPARTMENT. 



REPORT OF SECRETARY OF COMMISSIONERS. 

To the City Council : 

We hereby submit to your honorable body the third annual 
report of the Board of Commissioners of Cemeteries. 

The work during the past year has been carried on along the 
same lines of improvement as were marked out at the organiza- 
tion of this board. 

To meet the increasing demand, we have prepared a new 
block in the northerly section of Blossom Ilill cemetery, and 
already quite a number of lots have been taken. This new 
block is in as desirable a location as any in the cemetery. We 
have also laid out, and shall prepare during tlie coming year, a 
large block, wherein will be buried tiiose unable to own a lot. 

The main entrance has been completed, and presents not only 
a substantial, but pleasing, appearance. Still further improve- 
ments are contemplated in the way of beautifying the frontage 
of Blossom Hill cemetery. 

Your appropriation for the benefit of the Old North cemetery 
has been expended in grading, widening the main avenues, and 
general care and improvement of the grounds. 

The work of extending the wall in front of Calvary cemetery 
has been carried along during the year, and only a small appro- 
priation will be required to complete it. 

At the beginning of the year Edward A. Moulton was elected 
superintendent of cemeteries, and the board have found him to 
be the right man for the position. 

We have conducted the work of the year in as economical a 
manner as possible, considering the increasing demands for im- 
provement, the imperative necessity for additional lots, and the 
constantly increasing expense resulting from the enlargement 
of the cemetery. We trust these expenditures will meet the 
approval of your honorable body. 

georgp: o. dickerman, 

Secretary of Cemetery Commissioners. 



CEMETERY DEPARTMENT. 



227 



REPORT OF TREASURER OF COMMISSIONERS. 



To the City Council: 

The treasurer submits the following report of receipts and 
expenditures by the Cemetery Commissioners for the year end- 
ing December 31, 1893: 

BLOSSOM HILL CEMETERY. 



RECEIPTS. 

Balance on hand Dec. 31, 1892, 

Appropriation for Blossom Hill cemetery, 189o, 

Appropriation for Calvary cemetery, 1893, 

From Wm. F. Thayer, city treasurer, interest on 

invested funds, 

From Wm. F. Thayer, city treasurer, on account of 

trust funds, as follows: 

James McQuesten, 

Mrs. S. M. K. Adams, 

Edward L. Knowlton, 

Eliza W. Upham, 

Geo. G. Fogg, 

Mary Crow, 

Mary D. Hart, 

Mrs. C. H. Newhall, . 

Asa Fowler, 

Mary Williams, . 

Mary E. Walker, 

Georgiana P. Ela, 

John and Benj. A. Kimball 

Sarah E. Irish, . 

Matilda Benson, . 

Benj. F. Caldwell, 

Josiali Cooper, 

Mary M. Farnum, 

Lydia F. Edgerly, 

Abbie L. Sanborn, 



$1,850.33 

3,000.00 

800.00 

500. 9<j 



$8.00 
20. .50 
15.25 
5.00 
3.00 
9.05 
8.63 
4.00 
12.85 
2.00 
7.75 
4.00 
8.00 
4.00 
2.00 
7.00 
3.00 
4.00 
4.00 
4.00 



228 



CITT OF CONCORD. 



E. W. Woodward, 

Geo. A. Glover and C. A. Osgood, 

Greenough and Evaits McQuesten, 

Edwai-d H. Kollins, 

.James D. Blaisdell, 

Harriett W. Butters, 

J. L. Lincoln, 

Jonathan Sanborn, 

John C. Thorne, 

Rev. Nath'l Bouton, 

Lizzie S. Pixley, 

Mary D. Allison, 

Samuel M. Chesley, 

N. F. Carter, 

John B. Sargent, 

Mrs. E. C. Bixby, 

Robert Woodruff, 

From sale of lots. 



$3.00 
2.00 
.3.75 
.5.00 
4.00 
4.00 
2.00 
4.00 
3.50 
G.OO 
3.00 
2.00 
4.00 
3.50 
3.00 
3.00 
4.00 



$195.78 
$2,510.89 



Bills of 1889, '90, cmd '92. 



L. W. Ordway, 


care 


of lot, . 


$4.00 


Frank Lynch, 




(( 


3.00 


Mrs. Abel Hutchins, 




u 


4.00 


" J. Y. Mugridge, 




1( 


3.00 


" N. T. Smith, 




(1 


1.00 


" J. L. Brown, 




il 


2.00 


" Hattie X. Pettengill, 




" 


4.00 


Miss Harriet Dame, 




11 


3.00 


Mrs. C. A. Young and Mrs 


. Roll 


ins, burial. 


3.00 


J. H. Clement estate, buri 


il, . 




3.00 


S. R. Chandler, 


care 


of lot, . 


2. .50 


Charles Dennett, 




" 


1.00 


J. 0. Hall, 




" 


1.00 


Robert Woodrutf estate. 




" 


6.50 


John Straw, 




" 


1.00 


P. S. Smith, 


Bills 


11 

Of 1893. 


1.50 






W. E. Chandler, 


care 


of lot, . 


$3.CK) 


H. A. Dodge, 




" . . . 


.5.00 


S. Sewall, 




" 


1.00 


F. L. Carr, 




" 


2.00 


J. H. Sanborn, 




(I 


1.50 


J. R. H. Davis, 




11 


1.50 



$43.50 



CEMETERY DEPARTMENT. 



229 



J. A. Moore, 


care of lot, 


$1.50 


W. A. Chesley, 






2.00 


Geo. A. Cummings, 






2.50 


Fred Johnson, 






2.00 


E. C. Eastman, 






2.00 


W. G. Shaw, 






2.00 


W. G. Rich, 






1.50 


J. S. Hubbard, 






1.50 


James Lane, 






1.50 


Henry McFarland, 






3.00 


0. H. T. Richardson, 






3.00 


J. J. Wyman, 






2.00 


Edward Dow, 






1.50 


J. T. Batchelder, 






2.50 


A. G. Estabrook, 






1.50 


Rev. H. Quinby, 






2.00 


J. T. Gordon, 






5.00 


J. D. Kelley estate. 






1.50 


Jolin Straw, 


" 


1.00 


Charles S. Mellen, 


grading, etc., . 


234.00 


Dr. F. A. Stillings, 


" 


115.20 


Mrs, S. Carter Morgan, 


" 


19.80 


Harry Phillips, 


" 


18.00 


Mrs. Hugh Phillips, 


" 


14.40 


" A. F. Holt, 


" . . . 


6.00 


" G. H. Green and Miss 


Mabel Green, grading. 


20.00 


0. Morrill, 


grading, . 


46.10 


John N. Cole, 


u 


10.00 


Mrs. C. A. Young and Mrs. 


Ellen L. Rollins, gradi 


ag, 50.20 


'' Charles Brown, 


grading, . 


63.00 


S. D. Walker, 


" . . . 


21.60 


Joseph H. Piper, 


" . . . 


20.00 


L. H. Clough estate. 


" . . . 


72.00 


Mrs. Mary P. Burnham, 


" . . . 


10.00 


Lizzie M. Kendall, 




16.00 


Mrs. Lewis M. Brown, 


" . . . 


39.20 


Amos L. Colburn, 


" . . . 


17.60 


John C. Blake, 


" . . . 


24.00 


Zeb F. Swain, 


" . . . 


19.80 


Orin F. Swain, 


" . . . 


27.00 


Mrs. N. M. Philbrick, 


u 


65.60 


" Morrill Dunlaj), 


" . . . 


22.. 50 


Allen Folger, 


" . . . 


22.50 


Mrs. J. P. Neville, 


•' . . . 


27.00 


" A. C. Burse, 


•' . . . 


14.40 


" Martha W. Hammond 


• 


60.00 


John B. Green, 




n 


27.00 



230 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Miss H. L. Burbeck, sra^liny, • 






$6.00 


Mrs. Lucy J. Sturtevant, " 


52.20 


" Caroline Shepard, •' 






57.96 


Heirs Thomas W. Yonnfj, " 






60.60 


Mrs. Marion B. Roberts, '• 






12.00 


" J. A. Moore, " 






1(5.30 


" E. A. Byron, '* 






10.00 


" E. Sanborn, '• 






10.00 


M. Bowden, " 






5.00 


H. 0. Mathews, 






27.10 


J. H. Hill, 






25.45 


W. Odlin, care of lot, 






2.50 


I. A. Hill, 






3.00 


J. W. Drew. 






2.50 


Win. Blakeley, " 






2.00 


Geo. H. Marston, " 






2.00 


H. W. Greenough, '" 






2.00 


Geo. H. Emery, " 






3.00 


Dr. Girney's estate, '" 






1.50 


George A. Berry, '" 






1.50 


W. A. Russell, 






2.00 


D. C. Allen, 






2.00 


W. Badger, 






2.50 


E. M. Nason, 






1.50 


F. P. Mace, 






2.00 


H. D. Hammond, " 






2.00 


Henry Mann, " 






1.00 


C. V. Dudley, 






2.00 


S. F. Patterscm, 






2.00 


N. T. Smith estate. 






1.50 


C. F. Batchelder, 






2.00 


F. L. Sanders, 






2.00 


Joshua Lane, " 






1.00 


James G. Leighton, " 






1.00 


A. C. Ferrin, " 






1..50 


W. E. Hood, 






2.00 


Henry Clough, " 






1.50 


S. K. Blaney estate, " 






2.00 


F. K. Jones, " 






3.00 


W. H. Kimball estate, 






1.00 


Rev. A. C. Hardy, 






2.50 


L. R. Fellows, 






2.00 


J. H. Lane, 






2.00 


M. B. Smith, 






1.50 


C. A. Young and M. I), f 'iimmings, care 


of lo 


f'l 


4.00 


H. C. Brown, care of lot, 






2.00 


C. H. Martin, " 






2.00 



CEMETERY DEPAUTMENT. 



231 



Geo. F. Buswell, care of lot, 






$1.50 


Geo. L. Brown, " 






2.00 


J. Stevens, Jr., estate, " 






2.00 


F. E. Currier, " 






2.00 


C. J. Smith, 






2.00 


J. H. Chase estate, " 






2.00 


Rev. S. Curtis estate, burial and care of 1 


ot, 




4.00 


P. S. Smith, 






1.50 


J. B. Greaton, " 






1.50 


F. W. Boardman, " 






1.50 


Mrs. N. Baker, " 






2.00 


Wm. Ladd, 






2.25 


Mrs. Filield, 






3.25 


Rev. C. W. Bradlee, 






1.50 


J. F. Webster, " 






2.50 


Stillman Humphrey, " 






2.50 


Mrs. George E. Jenks, " 






2.00 


N. G. Carr, 






2.00 


J. C. Badger, 






2.00 


S. F. Morrill, 






2.00 


J. D. Sleeper, " 






1.00 


F. E. Colburn, 






1.50 


J. C. French, 






.75 


S. R. Dole, 






2.00 


C. W. Clarke, 






1.00 


F. H. Clement, 






1.00 


Mrs. W. B. Stetson, 






1.50 


" G. L. Nutter, 






2.00 


Amos Blanchard, " 






4.00 


Geo. H. Russ, " 






8.00 


C. H. Abbott, 






2.00 


R. F. Robinson, " 






2.00 


C. L. Gilmore, " 






2.00 


Mrs. H. B. Tebbetts, 






3.00 


" S. F. Silsby, 






2.00 


" G. G. Spead, 






1.50 


" H. E. Terkins, 






2.00 


" A. Frank Holt, 






5.00 


" J. L. Pickering, 






3.00 


" Cyrus Hill, 






2.50 


" John Council, " 






2.00 


" J. M. Jones, " 






2.00 


" J. T. Mugridge, " 






2.00 


" J. C. Ordway, 






1.00 


" J. M. Otis, 






2.00 


" E. G. Moran, 






1.50 


" Loren Clougli, " 






1.50 



232 



CITY OF CONCOUD. 



labor, 



Mrs. Ti. E. Peckoi's estate, burial and car 

" Xatli'l White, 
• " D. A. AYarde, 

" C. L. Eastiiiau, 

•' D. Fitts, 

" Calvin Gcrrisli, 
Miss II. Dame, 
Clara Edgerly, 
F. C. Buzzell, 
H. W. James, burial and repairs, 
Freeman Webster estate, burial, etc., 
Mrs. J. II. Stannard, removal, and care 

" I. W. Hammond, removal and j^rad 
Mr. Mclntire, repairs, 

Mrs. D. Batchelder, " 
James Ward, " 

M. Spline, 

F. G. Batchelder, 

G. A. Relief Corps, 
E. A. Moulton, bulbs, 
Mrs. A. Burse, labor and bulbs, 

" P. K. George, care and plants, 
W. K. Day, repairs and care, 
Mrs. C. W. Ash, plants and care, 

" Warren Emerson, repairs and care, 

" J. M. Stewart, plants and care. 
Miss M. Woods, repairs and care, 
Mrs. A. Bunker, 
Holt Bros., logs, 
Geo. AY. Waters, burials, . 
S. D. Walker, burial, 

Mrs. L. Clougb, " 

Joseph Sm irt, " 

Mrs. A. Burnham, 

" Grant, '• 

George Dunlaj), 
A. Folger, 
N. W. Walker, 
A. J. Abbott, 

Mrs. Dinsmore, " 

J. B. Green, 

Mr. Waters, " 

Mr. Blake, 

Hastings' Son and Speed, '' 
George A. Berry, " 

J. H. Piper, 
L. H. Clough, 



of 



e of lot. 



lot, 



$2.00 
25.00 
8.00 
2.00 
2.50 
1.50 
:5.00 
1.00 

;j.5o 

15.00 

s.oo 
^.2r> 

Ki.OO 
2.75 
5.00 

11.00 
1.25 
2.40 
.50 
1.00 
3.00 
7.50 
3.50 
4.00 

11.50 
0.G2 
2.75 
2.50 

13.55 
8.00 
3.00 
3.00 
1.00 
3.00 
1.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
8.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
1.00 
3.00 
3.00 



CEMETERY DEPARTMENT. 



233 



G. A. Foster, burial, 

C. Tliomi>son, " 

A. Webster, " 

Mrs. Roberts, 

Mr. Waters, " 

L. A. Smith, " 

G. S. Dennett, 

J. W. Ford, 

Mr. Philbrick, 

Albert Holt, 

Mr. Hammond, " 

Mr. Burse, " 

S. White estate, " 

J. H. Chase, 

L. Johnson estate, 

J. N. Abbott, adni'r, " 

J. F. Ward, 

H. Mann, 

J. C. A. Hill, 

J. H. Hill, removal and burial, 

Kendall & Lane, burials, 

G. K. Mellen, removal and boxes, 

C. C. Ash, single grave, . 

Mr. Waters, " . . 

Mrs. A. J. Drew, removal, 

James Sanborn estate, burial and repair; 

H. O. Mathews, burial, 

Mrs. L. H. Clough, 

David Shaw, " 

M. Bowden, " 

Mr. Peyser, " 

Gustavus Walker, " 

Orlando Morrill, " 

Mrs. E. H. Rollins estate, " 

F. T. Bordman, 

E. N. Shepard estate, " 

C. B. Lawrence estate, 

C. A. Locke, '• 

J. F. Webster, 

T. W. Young estate, 

Mrs. J. Xeville, " 

Kendall & Lane, burials, . 

Mr. McAllister, single grave and burial, 

C. C. Titcomb, 

C. A. Locke, " 

H. C. Sturtevant estate, burial and care, 

Mrs. J. P. Ring, burial and repairs, 



$3.00 
LOO 
3.00 
3.00 
2.00 
8.00 
3.00 

10.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 

10.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
0.00 

68.00 

27.85 
2.00 
2.00 
G.OO 

30.50 
8.00 
8.00 
3.00 
1.00 
3.00 

11.00 
1.00 

11.00 
4.00 
3.00 
8.00 
1.00 

10.00 
3.00 
3.00 

21.00 
2.00 
6.00 
2.00 
5.00 

15.75 



234 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Mrs. John George estate, burial and care, 
W. J. Leighton, burial, repairs, and care, 
B. M. Locke estate, removal, repairs, and care, 

A. J. Abbott, repairs, . 
L. James, " ... 
Mrs. Cole, "... 

" J. L. French, "... 
W. H. Kenney, " ... 

Geo. H. Russ, "... 

Mrs. Drew, box, .... 

" Ferrin, vase, .... 

B. C. Hill, use of water, 
G. A. R. Relief Corps, labor. 
Dressing, ...... 

George E. Fitch estate, burial and care, 
Ola Anderson, labor, .... 

Kendall & Lane, burials, 

Rev. F. D. Ayer, burial and care, 

J. E. Wright estate, " 

C. G. Blanchard, 
Mrs M. Lewis Brown, " 
Alba Wood, repairs and care, 
E. B. Hutchinson, plants, bulbs, and care, 

E. B. Hutchinson, Jno. Brown estate, repairs 
and care, ...... 

G. Bullock estate, dressing and care, . 

Randall Bu'-t, plants, dressing, and care, 

A. J. Souza, dressing and care, . 

A. B. Sargent estate, dressing and care, 

John Allison, repairs and care, . 

W. H. Allison, " ... 

Mrs. George Tandy, bulbs, dressing, and care, 

" Mary Pecker, repairs and care, . 
J. B. Merrill, plants and care, 
Daniel Holden, repairs and care, 
O. Ballon, 

Mrs. Warren Clark, plants and care, . 
C. L. Fellows, 

Joseph Johnson, repairs and care, 
Mrs. J. A. West, 
C. E. Smith, burials, " 

Mrs. Jane Bean estate, burials, repairs, and care 
J. S. Noyes, burial, 

C. E. Harrington, "... 



$4.50 

u.OO 

12.00 

1.00 

.75 

.25 

11.50 

10.00 

3.00 

3.00 

.40 

.50 

.25 

.25 

7.00 

1.00 

8.00 

5.00 

9.00 

5.00 

4.00 

3.00 

9.64 

3.00 
2.00 
3.50 
2.25 
3.00 
2.25 
2.00 
3.50 
2.50 
4.25 
3.25 
2.75 
3.00 
3.00 
2.25 
2.50 
5.00 
4.75 
3.00 
1.00 



CEMETERY DEPARTMENT. 



235 



Mrs. H. D. Webster, burial and care, 
I. D. Gale, 



11.00 



EXPENDITURES. 

CALVARY CEMETERY WALL. 



John H. Flood, . 

E. B. Hutchinson, 

F. J. Batchelder, 



BLOSSOM HILL CEMETERY 



Foss & Merrill, services and plans, 
N. P. Stevens, hoisting gear for tomb, 
J. G. Chase, framing plan, 
F. J. Batchelder, printing, etc, . 
J. Wilkinson Eliot, bulbs, . 
Thomas Nawn, granite posts, 

" " curbstone edging, 

John H. Flood, stone steps and posts, 
T. G. Batchelder, 
Pati-ick Hackett, teaming, . 
Bodwell & Sargent, plans, etc., . 
E. H. Randall, iron pipe and labor, 
O. C. Cole, shrub, 
Silsby & Son, book and paper, 
E. Isabelle, repairs, 
L. L. Sargent, manure, 

E. H. Runnels, teaming, 
Wni. S. Wilson, plants, 
George Main, " 

Wm. M. Colby, " and bulbs, 
Humphrey & Dodge, sundries, 
Thompson & Hoague, " 

Scribner & Britton, " 

F. H. George, tin tube and can, 
Perkins & Berry, grass seed, 
Granite State Electrical Co., repairs, 
Kendall & Lane, boxes, 

J. D. Johnson & Son, straps. 



12,357. '22 
$11,258.68 



$802.72 

789.58 

5.84 

1.65 



1332.60 

400.00 

15.00 

6 50 

26.11 

1,423.00 

495.70 

66.00 

8.50 

498.08 

75.00 

219.98 

4.00 

3.25 

4.95 

14.00 

26.00 

22.35 

42.62 

157.95 

28.33 

34.20 

3.90 

2.90 

7.41 

7.60 

4.75 

1.00 



$1,599.79 



236 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



H. N. Farley, cleaning stone, 

E'. B. Hutchinson, stakes, . 

Holt Bros., elm roller, 

L. F. Emery, labor, .... 

F. W. Scott & Co., material and labor, 
Geo. L. Theobald, teaming, 

E. A. Moulton, incidentals, 

P. A. Clifford, pipe and labor, . 

Concord Water- Works, water rent, 

Cummings Bros., head slates, 

Ferrin & Woodman, material and labor, 

Geo. O. Dickerman, .... 

C. G. Remick, 

Lot in Block P, 

E. A. Moulton, superintendent, . 

G. J. Benedict, ..... 
Labor as per pay-rolls, 

City treasurer, one half sale of lots, 
Balance on hand Dec. 30, 1898, . 



$i.^00 

10.80 

4.00 

1.00 

5.73 

4.00 

G.37 

54.89 

80.00 

150.00 

24.45 

30.15 

28.10 

90.00 

499.98 

309.30 

2,279.57 



17,512.02 

1,255.45 

891.42 

.^11,258.08 



OLD NORTH CEMETERY. 



RECEIPTS. 



Balance on hand Dec. 31, 1892, S15.ll 

Appropriation for 1893, ....... 350.00 

From Wm. F. Thayer, city treasurer, interest on invested 

funds, . . . ^ 28.60 

From Wm. F. Thayer, city treasurer, on account of trust 

funds, as follows : 



Paul Wentworth, 










$7.00 


Theodore French, 










4.00 


Seth Eastman, 










3.00 


Abigail Sweetzer, 
True Osgood, 










4.00 
4.00 


Mrs. E. A. Pecker, 










5.00 


Hiram Richardson, 










7.00 


AVm. T. Locke, . 










3.00 


Harvey J. Gilbert, 
William Abbott, . 










2.00 
5.00 



CEMETERY DEPARTMENT. 



237 



Samuel and David L. Monill, 
Timothy K. Blaisdell, 
Nathan Stickney, 

C. G. Coffin, care, etc., 189"J, 
O. T. Carter, burial, 1892, . 
Geo. W. Ela, " 
W. B. Stearns estate, burial, 
Mrs. Abbott, repairs, . 
Geo. E. Chesley, burial and repair.^, 
C. E. Savory, repairs, 
A. C. Sanborn, burial and repairs, 
J. B. Walker, removals and boxes, 
C. S. Foster, repairs, 
F. G. Batchelder, buiial, 
J. F. Jarvis estate, " 
J. B. Tyler estate, " 
T. A. Pilsbury estate, burial and rejiai 
A. S. Marshall, "■ 

Mrs. Hopkins estate, " 
S. L. Gerould, burial, etc., 
John D. Norton, burial and repairs, 
John G. Hook, burial, etc., 
F. E. Stewart, burial, 
L. A. Walker, "... 
Mrs. Perkins Gale estate, burial, 
Joseph Stickney, care of lot, 
Mrs. N. M. Carter, " 
" D. W. Waldron, " 
J. B. Jarvis estate, burial, . 
Geo. Waters, labor, 
H. B. Foster, "... 
Kendall & Lane, burials. 



EXPENDITURES. 

Water rent, ..... 

P. Hackett, teaming, .... 
A. Clark, " . . . . 

A. G. McAlpine, labor, 
F. W. Scott & Co., labor and material, 
Orin Whidden, cleaning stone, . 



13.00 
3.00 
2.00 



$2.50 

2.00 

3.00 

8.00 

5.00 

9 55 

3.50 

14.00 

20.20 

11.00 

3.00 

9.35 

1.00 

11.75 

3.00 

3.00 

11.50 

11.00 

9.50 

2.50 

3.00 

5.00 

5.00 

1.50 

2.00 

4.69 

5.00 

4.00 

4.00 



$52.00 



$10.00 

56.25 

7.00 

5.95 

10.30 

.75 



$184.54 
$630.25 



238 CITY OF CONCOKD. 

Loam and dressing, $-7.00 

Superintendent's services, 18n2-'93, . . . 168.68 

Labor, as per pav-rolls, 251 .20 

$537.13 

Balance on hand Dec. 30, 1893, 93.12 

$630.25 
Respectfully submitted : 

CHAS. G. REMICK, 

Treasurer of Cemetery Commissioners. 



PINE GROVE CEMETERY. 

To the City Council: 
The report for the year ending Dec. 31, 1893, is as follows : 

Cash on hand Dec. 31, 1892 $41.68 

Received from sale of lots, . . . . 10.00 

Div., 1893, 1.04 



Paid city treasurer, one half sale of lots, . . $5.00 

Paid for care and improvement of grounds, . 15.62 

Cash on hand, 32.10 



$52.7: 



Respectfully submitted : 

JOSEPH E. PLUMER, 
ALBERT H. C. KNOWLES, 
JOHN E. FRYE, 

Ceineterij Committee. 



FIBE DEPARTMENT. 



REPORT OF THE CHIEF ENGINEER. 

To His Honor the Mayor, and Gentlemen of the City Council : 

I have the honor of submitting the annual report of the fire de- 
partment for the year 1893. 

This year we have had fires in two jjlaces, Union steam mill and 
Phenix hall, that caused heavy loss, but, when compared with the 
propei'ty endangered, the loss was small. 

In my report of 1892, I suggested that telephones be placed in 
each hose house, and in the chief's residence ; also the purchase of 
the land east of the Alert house, to make room for ajjparatus that 
is crowded in the central fire station. I still believe it should be 
done. 

The fire service in Wards 1, 2, and 3 is not what it should be, 
and cannot, under the existing regulations, be brought up to a 
standard that the city demands. I suggest the following changes : 

For Ward 1, reduce the steamer company to fourteen men, and 
purchase a light ladder truck, with ladders, and place it in charge 
of a company of twelve men. This will not cause any extra 
expense, and will greatly strengthen the department in that ward. 

In Ward 2, place in service a light chemical engine, and reduce 
the company to ten men, who are located, night and day, near the 
station. This could be done at a saving in the expense account of 
the department. 

Ward 3 would be better served by reducing the company to 
twelve men, and substituting for the old reel now in use a light » 
hand hose wagon. Much better service woidd thus be secured, and 
the running expenses would be so reduced that the saving would 
soon pay for the new apparatus 

The apparent deficiency in the finances of this department is 



240 CITY OF CONCOKI). 

caused by purchases authorized by the city councih for which no 
appropriation was made, it being understood that any deficiency 
occurring would be met at the end of the year by a special appro- 
priation. The repairs of the steamer Kearsarge, amounting to 
$1,450, the purchase of hose to S800, and other items that might 
be placed before you. show the extraordinary expense. 

Dui'ing the year the Kearsarge steamer has been rebuilt by the 
Manchester Locomotive Works. A new boiler was put in, all the 
wearing parts refitted, pumps reseated, and new pipe and connec- 
tions put in wherever needed, thus making it practically a new 
engine. 

The precinct department has responded to twenty-five box alarms, 
and forty still alarms, as follows : 

BELL ALARMS. 

Box 25. January 8, 8 : 51 p. m. Chimney fire in residence of 
Mrs. Mary F. Drew, Park street. No damage. 

Box 24. Februaiy 22, 10 : 48 a. m. Slight fire in American 
House. Cause, defective chimney. 

C. E. Otis, building, 
H. J. Lowell, contents, 

Total, $6,000 ^105 $4,500 S105 

Box 24. February 27, 9 : 24 p. m. Fire in building on Bridge 
street, owned by the Shoe Factory association, and occupied by 
Howard L. Porter. Cause, chimney. 

Value. Loss. Ins. Iii». paid. 

Shoe Factory Asso., building, $28,000 $300 $10,000 $300 
Howard L. Porter, contents, 32,000 200 32,000 200 



Value. 


Loss. 


Ins. 


Ins. paid. 


$4,000 


$75 


$3,000 


$75 


2,000 


30 


1,500 


30 



Total, $60,000 $500 $42,000 $500 

Box 5. March 4, 2 : 22 p. m. Fire in roof of Concord & 
Montreal paint shop. Cause, sparks from a locomotive. Loss, 
slight. 

Box 45. April 19, 2 : 04 p. m. Fire in grass in yard near 
Catholic church, which threatened that structure. No damage. 

Box 23. April 20, 6 : 57 p. m. Followed by second alarm and 
special call for relief steamer. Fire in Union Steam mill, owned 
and occupied by Mead, Mason & Co., and others, which was com- 



FIUE DEPARTMENT. 241 

pletely destroyed. This was one of the fiercest fires which the 
department has heen called upon to contest against in years, and it 
was only by the most determined effort of every man in the depart- 
ment, assisted by the weather conditions that jirevailed, that Con- 
cord was saved a most disastrous conflagration. At one stage of 
the fight, so imminent was the danger of the flames spreading, that a 
call was sent to Penacook for assistance. The steamer from that 
place came as far as West Concord, where orders were received to 
tiu'n back, as the fixe was then under control. The main mill was 
occupied, the first and second floors, by Mead, Mason & Co., and 
the third by John H. Sanborn, contractor and builder. The old 
churn factory was occupied by Flanders Bros., sash and blinds ; 
Daniel Parker, carpet cleaner ; John Mead, wood turner. The old 
organ factory building was occupied by F. W. Scott & Co., wliile in 
the rear was the old grist mill and the granite polishing works of 
Tresidder, Phillips & Mudge. All but the old organ factory were 
either destroyed wholly or in part. The fire started in the boiler 
room. 

Value. Loss. Ins. lus. paid. 



$2,200 1600 



150 



Union Steam Mill Co., — 






Brick mill building, 


S|8,000 


$8,000 


contents, 


7,000 


7,000 


Wooden building. 


500 


200 


Flanders Bros., contents, 


2,500 


600 


John H. Sanborn, contents, 


1,200 


1,200 


John Mead, contents, 


350 ' 


200 


F. W. Scott & Co., contents, 


100 


100 


Daniel Parker, contents, 


300 


150 


Polishing Works, contents, 







Total, $19,950 $17,450 $2,200 $750 

Box 34. April 29, 10 : 10 a. m. Slight fire in C. H. Martin & 
Co.'s drug store. Cause, dissolving carbolic acid over an oil stove. 
Loss, $15. Insurance paid. §15. 

Box 34. May 12, 1 : 18 p. m. Brush fire on plains east of 
the state camp ground. H. O. Matthews's house, barn, and out- 
buildings, and the dwelling house owned by Sarah F. Sherburne, 
and occupied by Charles G. Sherburne and family, were destroyed 
before assistance reached the scene from the city. Many acres of 
pine timber land were burned over. 
16 



242 CITY OF CONCORD. 





Value. 


Loss. 


Ins. 


Ins. paid 


H. 0. Matthews, buildings, 


84,000 


$4,000 


$2,500 


* $2,695 


contents, 


1,500 


1,500 


1,000 




S. F. Sherburne, building. 


1,200 


1,200 


600 


600 


C. G. Sherburne, contents, 


500 


500 







Total, $7,200 $7,200 $4,100 $3,295 

Box 25. May 19, 8 : 18 p. m. Smoke from furnace in Board 
of Trade building. 

Box 14. May 23, 6 : 39 p. m. Brush fire on Penacook street, 
near base of high-service reservoir. No damage. 

Box 42. June 19, 7 : 17 p. m. Slight fire in buiklings on 
Concord street, owned by Mrs. Clara J. Mclntyre. Cause unknown. 

Value. Loss. Ins. Ins. paid. 

Mrs. C. J. Mclntyre, building, $300 $200 $300 $135 

contents, 10 

Total, $300 $210 $300 $135 

Box 45. June 27, 11 : 16 p. m. Fire in house on South Main 
street, ow^ned by Maj. D. B. Donovan, and occupied by L. War- 
necke. Cause, cigar. 

D. B. Donovan, building, 
L. Warnecke, contents. 

Total, $6,000 $1,812.50 $4,500 $1,562.50 

Box 42. July 4, 11 : 10 a. m. Fire in Lee's block on Chandler 
street. Loss slight. Cause, snap-cracker. 

Box 15. August 1, 10 : 31 a. m. Slight fire in house of 
H. A. Blaisdell, on Harrod's court. Cause, oU stove. 

II. A. Blaisdell, building, 
contents. 

Total, $2,600 $20 $2,200 $13.50 

Box 18. September 7, 2 : 05 p. m. Fire in concrete works of 
James H. Rowell, on White street. Cause unknown. 

Value. Lo.ss. Ins. Ins. paid. 

James H. Rowell, building, $100 

contents, 40 $25 

Total, $140 $25 

♦Includes the amount jiaid on both buildings and contents. 



Value. 


Loss. 


Ins. 


Ins. paid. 


$2,500 


$312.50 


$2,000 


$312.50 


3,500 


1,500.00 


2,500 


1,250.00 



Value. 


Loss. 


Ins. 


Ins. paid. 


$1,600 


$5 


$1,400 


$3.50 


1,000 


15 


800 


10.00 



Value. 


Loss. 


Ins. 


Ins. paid. 


$2,500 


f85 


$1,400 


$75 


2,000 


250 


950 


140 



Value. 


Loss. 


Ins. 


Ins. paid, 


$3,000 


$251 


$2,000 


$251 


G,000 


60 


2,000 


GO 



KIUE DEPARTMENT. 243 

Box 24. September 18, 8 : 13 p. m. Chimney fire In residence 
of Woodbridge Odlin, on North Main street. No damage. 

Box 36. September 25, 8 : 42 a. m. Fire in the residence of 
D. B. and F. H. Corser, on Rumford street. • Cause unknown. 

D. B. Corser, building, 

D. B. and F. H. Corser, contents, 

Total, $4,500 $385 $2,350 $215 

Box 35. October 13, 12 : 30 a. m. Fire in stable on Pleasant 
street, owned by Geo. A. Foster, and occupied by Wright & Run- 
nels. Cause unknown. 

Geo. A. Foster, building, 
Wright & Runnels, contents. 

Total, $9,000 $311 $4,000 $311 

Box 35. October 14, 6 : 36 p. m. Slight fire in Thompson's 
block, on Pleasant street. Caused by the fall of a kerosene lamp. 
Loss, $46.70. Insurance paid, $46.70. Contents Singer Mfg. Co., 
value of contents, $750. Loss, $150. No insurance. 

Box 47. November 8, 6 : 30 a. m. Fire in house of Isaac N. 
Bushey, on South street. Cause, defective chimney. 

Value. Loss. Ins. Ins. paid. 

I. X. Bashey, building, $363* $2,500 

contents, 222 500 $222 

Box 24. November 10, 7:57 p. m. Chimney fire in tene- 
ment house, owned by Miss Carrie Wyatt, on Montgomery street. 
No damage. 

Box 35. November 12, 12 : 57 a. m. Followed by second 
alarm antl special call for relief steamer. Fire in Phenix block, 
owned by Gust. Walker and Rev. C. L. Hutchins, in the proportion 
of three fifths and two fifths. Occupants, — first floor, Thompson & 
Hoague, hardware ; Fred Reed & Co., gi-oceries ; C. T. Batchel- 
der, clothing. Second floor, W. P. Ladd, musical instruments ; 
Miss Helen E. Robinson, music teacher ; Dr. Geo. A. Young, dental 
parlors ; hall, in which the fire originated, by the Brennan Star 
Theater Co. The fire was confined to the hall, which was gutted, 

* Amount fixed by the appraisers, but uot accepted. Matter still in dispute. 



244 CITY OF CONCOKU. 

and the roof of the buihling was destroyed. The damage sustained 
by the occupants of the lower floors was wholly by smoke and water. 
All the resources of the department were employed in combatting 
the flames, which at first, from the start gained, thi"eatened to 
attain serious proportions. 

Value. Loss. Ins. lus. paid. 

AValker & Hutchins, block, |60,000 §11,437.39 |16,000* §11,437.39 

Thompson & Hoague, contents, 

Fred Reed & Co., contents, 

C. T. Batchelder, contents, 

W. P. Ladd, contents, 

Helen E. Robinson, contents. 

Dr. G. A. Young, contents, 

H. R. Brennan, contents, 

N. G. Carr, contents, 

F. A. Piper, contents. 



21,000 


5,740.24 


11,500 


5,740.24 


8,000 


900.00 


4,500 


900.00 


5,800 


2,100.00 


3,500 


2,100.00 


1,000 


200.00 






600 


85.00 


400 


85.00 


4,000 


1,000.00 






5,000 


1,500.00 






4,000 


12.50 


1,000 


12.50 


350 


350.00 







Total, 1109,750 $23,325.13 §36,900 §20,275.13 

Box 5. November 11, 7 : 15 p. m. Slight fire in Concord & 
Montreal Railroad paint shop. Damage, slight. Cause, sponta- 
neous combustion. 

11-11. May 10, 8:12 p. m. Brush fire back of Catholic 
cemetery. 

11-11. June 20, 11:36 a. m. Fire in Henniker. "Gover- 
nor HiU " steamer, Kearsarge hose wagon, and a battalion of fire- 
men were sent out from this city, and arrived in time to be of great 
assistance in staying the progress of the flames. 

STILL ALARMS. 

January 3, 9:45 a. m. Chimney fire in house owned by 
George Main, on South Main street. 

January 3, 11 : 30 a. m. Second call for same. 

January 10, 6 : 05 p. m. Chimney fii'e on School street in 
house occupied by Ferrin & Woodman. 

January 17, 9 : 25 a. m. Chimney fire in Mrs. Mary F. Drew's 
house, on Park street. 

January 20, 2 : 05 p. m. Chimney fire in house on North 
Main street, occupied by Joseph Matthews. 

♦Insurance .livided, Gust Walker carrying §11,000, and Rev. C. L. Hutchins $5,000. 



VUiE DEPARTMENT. 245 

January 26, 9 : 05 a. m. Chimney five on Union street in build- 
ing occupied as a sewing school. 

February 3, 4 : 35 p. m. Chimney fire in W. M. Mason's house 
on Center street. 

February 4, 4 : 05 p. m. Chimney fire in J. R. Hill's harness 
shop. 

Febniary 18, 3 : 25 p. m. Cliimney fire in Durgin's block, on 
School street. 

Februaiy 22, 9 a. m. Chimney fire in American House. 

March 5, 9 : 05 p. m. Chimney fire in residence of Dr. Foster, 
on vSouth Main street. 

March 13, 10: 30 a. m. Slight fire in First National bank. 

March 15, 10 a. m. Chimney fire in house of A. R. Ayers, on 
North State street. 

April 22, 2 a. m. Blaze in ruins of Union steam mill. 

April 22, 2 p. m. Ruins of Union steam mill. 

April 23, 12, midnight. Ruins of Union steam mill. Fire 
completely extinguished. 

April 25, 7 : 10 p. m. Chimney fire in residence of Mrs. 
Luther Morrill, on North State street. 

May 4, 1 : 55 p. m. Chimney fire in house on Laurel street, 
owned bj^ Harry Taylor. 

May 17, 1 : 40 p. m. False alarm, First National bank. 

August 3, 12 m. Chimney fire at 98 North State street, in 
house owned by H. A. Abbott. 

September 2, 4 : 20 p. m. Chimney fire in residence of Mrs. 
Pratt, on Warren street. 

September 2, 5 : 20 p. m. Chimney fii-e in Reed & Mudgett's 
store, on North Main street. 

September 5, 9 : 20 p. m. Chimney fire in residence of Mrs. 
Pratt, on Warren street. 

September 7, 5 : 55 p. m. Chimney fire in Chase's block, on 
Main street. 

September 29, 7 : 30 p. m. Chimney fire in residence of 
John W. Pilsbury, on North State street. 

November 1, 3 : 50 p. m. Chimney fire in residence of Dr. 
Foster, on South Main street. 

November 11, 12 : 30 p. m. Chimney fire in residence of 
J. M. Blake, on Montgomery street. 



246 . CITY OF CONCORD. 

November 20, 10 : 10 a. m. Chimney fire in David AVebster's 
store on Center street. 

November 20, 1 : 20 p. m. Chimney fire in J. M. Blake's 
house, on Montgomery street. 

November 20, 5 p. m. Chimney fire in residence of John 
Stickney, on Prince street. 

November 25, 11 : 30 a. m. Chimney fire in William I. Leigh- 
ton's house, corner Green street and Ford's avenue. 

November 26, 11 : 40 a. m. Chimney fire in Geo. A. Ord- 
way's house, on Thorndike street. 

November 30, 5 : 15 p. m. Chimney fire in L. R. Fellows's 
block, on Spring street. 

December 8, 8 : 45 p. m. Chimney fire in residence of Wil- 
liam J. Blakely, on South State street. 

December 17, 4 : 40 p. m. Fire in Concord & Montreal freight 
station. Loss, .ij^lO. 

December 19, 2 : 50 p. m. Stable on Warren street, owned 
by Y. M. C. A., and occupied by J. O. Raymond. 

December 25, 8 : 30 p. m. Chimney fire in residence of C. E. 
Lewis, on Chapel street. 

December 25, 8 : 45 p. m. Chimney fire in residence of C. W. 
Sargent, on Warren street. 

In addition, two still alarms, of which no record was kept, were 
responded to by members of the Good Will hose company. 

Fires occurring in and about Penacook during the year were as 
follows : 

February 15, 10 : 40 a. m. House of Geoi'ge S. Morrill, on 
Merrimack street, occupied by J. I. Hoyt. Cause, defective chim- 
ney. Loss, $15. Insurance paid, $15. 

March 5, 9 a. m. Fire in closet of house owned by Oliver J. 
Fifield, on Washington street, occupied by Farwell P. Holden. 
Cause, matches in clothing thrown over a steam radiator. Loss on 
building, $6.53 ; insurance, $6.53. Loss on contents, $75 ; insur- 
ance paid, $75. No alarm. 

April 20, 7 : 50 p. m. Call for assistance from Concord. Fire 
in Union steam mill. 

May 22, 11 : 40 a. m. Brush fire on land of Oliver J. Fifield. 
No loss. 



FIRE DEPARTiMENT. 



247 



June 29, 12 m. Fire in roof of railroad bridge on Boscawen 
side. 

November 30, 8 p. ni. Chimney fire in the residence of 
Isaac K. Gage, on the Boscawen side. No damage. 

December 3, 4 : 30 a. m. Dwelling house of Patrick Ahem, 
near Farnum's mills, in East Concord. Cause, defective chimney. 
Loss, $500. No alarm. 

No fires occurred in Wards 2 and 3 this year. 



Losses. 

Precinct, 
Penacook, 



Value of Insurance ou Loss on 
building. building. building. 



Insurance 
paid. 



Net 
loss. 



f?llo,700 S41,700 126,485.59 $15,736.09 $10,749.50 
521.53 21.53 500.00 



Total 


$115,700 $11,700 $27,007.12 


$15,757.62 


$11,249.50 




Value of Insurance on Loss on 


Insurance 


Net 


Losses. 


contents. contents. contents. 


paid. 


loss. 


Precinct, 


$81,690 $35,550 $25,599.74 


$11,694.74 


$20,379.74 


Penacook, 


75.00 


75.00 





Total, 



,690 $35,550 $25,674.74 $11,769.74 $20,379.74 



HYDRANTS. 

The high service has been completed this year, and used to 
great advantage in the fire service. There are 36 hydrants in the 
high service, designated by being painted black with white tops. 
On the low service there are 226 hydrants, painted red, and 27 
private hydrants. 

APPARATUS AND FORCE. 

The force of the department is as foUows : Precinct, located at 
the Central fire station, one first-class Amoskeag engine, " Eagle," 
with Eagle Hose Company (15 men) ; two second-class Amoskeag 
engines, " Kearsarge," with Kearsarge Hose Company (16 men) ; 
" Gov. Hill," relief steamer, in charge of an engineer and fireman 
belonging to Kearsarge Company ; the Hook and Ladder Com- 
pany, '' City of Concord " (20 men). There are nine horses, owned 
by the dejiartinent, kept at this station. 

The Alert Hose Company (13 men), located on "Washington street, 
has a modern hose wagon, and has a horse at the house at all hours, 
owned by the city. 



248 CITY OF CONCORD. 

The Good Will Hose Company (13 men), located on the corner 
of Concord and State streets, has a modern hose wagon, and has a 
horse at the house at all hours, owned by the city. 

AU the members, excepting steward, assistant steward, and thi'ee 
drivers at the central fire station, are call men. 

The Precinct companies liave swang harnesses on all apparatus. 

The "Pioneer" steamer, at Penacook (28 men), is a fourth-class 
Silsby, with second-class Amoskeag reel (4 wheels). The steamer 
can be drawn by hand or horses, as necessity requires. 

The Cataract Company (30 men), at AYest Concord, has a Hun- 
neman 6-inch cylinder hand-engine, and a second-class 4-wheel reel, 
Amoskeag make, drawn by one horse, and provided with swing 
harness. 

Old Fort, at East Concord (30 men), has a 5-inch cylinder Hun- 
neman hand-engine. 

HOSE. 

Rubber-lined cotton hose : 

Precinct, ..... 
Penacook, ..... 
West Concord, 
Total, 

Leather : 

Penacook, .... 

West Concord, 

East Concord, .... 
Total, 

In conclusion, I wish to express thanks to His Honor Mayor 
Cogswell, for the interest he has shown in this department, and his 
warm support of it; to the fire committee, for favors during the 
year ; to the police department, for their services, which have been 
prompt and effective, and to the members of the department, for 
their interest in all the details of the service. 

CHARLES A. DAVIS, 

Chief Engineer. 



8,500 feet. 
1,400 " 
500 " 


10,400 feet, 
1,400 feet. 


600 feet. 
300 " 
500 " 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



249 



PUBLIC RESERVOIRS. 

1. Main street, opposite Abbot-Downing Co.'s, 

2. " middle front State-house yard, 

3. " rear city hall, 

4. State street, corner of Washington street,* 

5. Rumford street, near Mrs. Josiah Minot's, 

6. Orchard street, corner of Pine street,* 

7. School street, corner of Summit street,* . 

8. Centre street, corner of Union street, 

9. Gas-holder, rear of Main street,* 

10. Franklin street, corner of Lyndon street,* 



Capacity- 



■Cubic feet 
1,000 
1,500 
2,000 
2,000 
1,000 
4,000 
3,500 
1,100 
44,000 
1,500 



*Brick, cemented. 



EOLL OF THE FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



189 4, 



Charles A. Davis, 



William E. Dow, 
John J. McNultt, 
William C. Green, 



Abial W. Rolpe, 



John E. Frye, 



Geo. W. Kemi', 



Chief Engineer. 

Carriage manufacturer, 25 Washington St. 
A-ssistant Engineers. 
PEECINCT. 



Painter, 

Machinist, 
Machinist, 



Academy St. 

West St. 

31 Fayette St. 



John J. McNulty, Clerk of Board. 

WARD 1. 

Manufacturer, 

WARD 2. 
Farmer, 

WARD 3. 
Overseer, 



Penacoolc St., Penacook. 



Penacook St., East Concord. 



Main St., West Concord. 



Snperintenclent Fire Alarm. 

N. B. Burleigh, Steward Central Fire Station, Central Fire Station. 

A.ssistant ©te^varcl. 

John H. True, Central Fire Station. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



2.-)! 



KEARSARGE" STEAM FIRE ENGINE AND HOSE COM- 
PANY No. 2. 



Sylvester T. Ford, Foreman. 
B. J. Gate, Asst. Foreinan. 



OFFICERS. 



Chas. H. Swain, Clerk. 
James H. Shsn^VLS., Engineer. 



Badge No. Xames. 

11 Sylvester T. Ford, 

12 Briuton J. Cate, 

13 Chas. H. Swain, 

15 James H. Sanders, 

16 Frank E. Heath, 

19 Charles H. Barrett, 
23 Henry O. Powell, 

84 Thomas J. Morrison, 

85 Harry S. Leavitt, 

17 Elmer H. Farrar, 

21 Fred M. Ingalls, 

18 Charles H. Burgum, 

20 Lewis B. Putney, 

86 Charles Powell, 

22 Geo. B. Davis, 
83 Arthur H. Britton, 

87 Henry C. Robinson, ) 

14 Martin S.Wakefield, 
Steamer, second-size Amoskeag, drawn by two horses. 

Abbot-Downing Co., drawn by one horse. 



MEMBERS. 

Occupations. 
Moulder, 
Laundry man. 
Carpenter, 
Carriage painter, 
Clerk, 
Barber, 
Blacksmith, 
Carriage painter, 
Carriage painter, 
Machinist, 
Carriage painter, 
Carpenter, 
Carpenter, 
Teamster, 
Carriage painter, 
Hardware dealer, 



Drivers, 



Residences. 

29 South Main St. 

26ThorDdike st. 

18 Holt St. 

45 Perley st. 

38 Perley st. 

44 Washington st. 

16 North Spring st. 

32 Downing st. 

11 Montgomery st. 

78 South State st. 

21 Tremont st. 

3 Myrtle st. 

3 Abbott St. 

10 Maple St. 

2 Freight st. 

8 Tahanto st 
f Central Fire Station. 
(■ Central Fire Station. 

Hose wagon, four-wheel 



"EAGLE" STEAMER AND HOSE COMPANY No. 1. 



OFFICERS. 



James Hoit, Foreman. 

Walter J. Coffin, Asst. Foreman. 

MEMBERS. 

Badge A'o. Names. Occupations. 

24 James Hoit, Clerk, 

25 Walter J. Coffin, Shipping-clerk, 

26 John T. Kent, Piano-maker, 

27 John C. McGilvery, Jig-sawyer, 

35 L. W. Tozier, Hair-dresser, 

29 Thomas (iannon, Machinist, 
34 George E. Blanchard, Car-builder, 

30 Charles H. Sanders, Machinist, 

88 John W. Spellman, Blacksmith, 

31 Orrin C. Hodgdon, Engineer, 
.33 Frank H. Corson, Marketman, 

36 Daniel Adams, Janitor, 

32 William W. Brown, Photographer, 

37 Daniel Crowley, Coachman, 

28 William A. Sewall, Expressman, 

89 Fred Young, Driver, Stable-keeper, 
Steamer, first-size Amoskeag, drawn by two horses. 

Downing Co., drawn by one horse. 



John T. Kent. C/e?'?: and Treasurer. 



Residences. 
Central Fire Station. 
19 Green st. 

13 Fayette st. 
26 Maple st. 

3 Prince st. 
113 Warren st. 
46 Monroe st. 

28 Huntington st. 
33 Concord st. 
5 Fremont st. 

4 Oak St. 

107 North Main st. 
56 Green st. 
7 Ford's ave. 
66 School St. 

14 Green. 

Hose wagon, four-wheel Abbot- 



252 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



"GOVERNOR HILL" STEAMER. 

RELIEF ENGINE. 

Assigned to Kearsarge Company. 



Elmer H. Farrar, Engineer, 
Henry O. Powell, Fireman, 
Second-size Amoskeag, drawn by two horses 



ALERT HOSE COMPANY, No. 2. 

OFFICERS. 

Fred Leighton, Foreman. Edward A. Saltmarsh, Clerk. 

Fred W. Scott, Asst. Foreman. James K. Kennedy, Treasurer. 

Ira W. Sanborn, Steward and Driver. 

MEMBERS. 

Occu2iations. 

Editor, 

lUiilder, 

Foreman C. W. W. 

Barber, 

Moulder, 

Hackman, 

Stone-cutter, 

Carpenter, 

Moulder, 

Moulder, 

Grocer, 

Book-keeper, 

Builder, 



Badge No. Names. 

37 Fred Leighton, 
Fred W. Scott, 
Elmer L. Gove, 
James K. Kennedy, 
Fred Earle, 
Charles C. Hill, 
Ira W. Sanborn, 
Charles C. Chesley, 
Henry Tucker, 
Edward A. Saltmarsh, 
AVilliam F. Carr, 
George L. Osgood, 
Bert D. Taylor, 



38 
39 
49 
43 
40 
45 
48 
44 
46 
42 
41 
45 



Tlesidences. 
98 North State St. 
57 Franklin st. 
185 North Main st. 
Blanchard st. 
Franklin st. 
18 Centre st. 
86 North Spring st. 
11 Prince st. 
27 Lyndon st. 
49 Washington st. 
72 North Spring st. 
45 Green st. 
67 Franklin st. 



John H. ^eavey, Driver. 
Hose wagon, four-wheel W. S. Davis & Son, drawn by one horse. 



'•GOOD WILL" HOSE COMPANY No. 3. 

OFFICERS. 

John C. Mills, Foreman. John E. Gove, Clerk. 

Hiram T. Dickerman, Asst. Foreman. Charles C. Notter, Treasurer. 

Charles A. Richards, Sfeivarrf. 

MEMBERS. 

Occujjations. 

Blacksmith, 

Blacksmith, 

Wood-worker, 

Painter, 

Blacksmith, 

Painter, 

Blacksmith, 

Wood-worker, 

Blacksmith, 

Clerk, 

Wood-worker, 

Clerk, 

Packer, 



Ige 


No. Names. 


50 


John C. Mills, 


54 


George H. Sawyer, 


52 


John E. Gove, 


55 


Charles C. N utter. 


56 


Elmer J. Brown, 


51 


Hiram T. Dickerman, 


58 


James A. Mills, 


53 


Charles A. Richards, 


61 


George W. Patterson, 


62 


Charles F. Bunker, 


57 


Jasper K. Mudgett, 


59 


Oliver T. Spaulding, 


60 


Frank S. I'utnam, 



Residences. 
34 Downing st. 
45 South Main st. 

18 Mills St. 
39 Laurel st. 
23 Monroe st. 
1 Freight st. 
34 Downing st. 
45 South State st. 
15 Montgomery st. 

19 Thompson st. 
98 South State st. 
4 Monroe st. 

109 South State st. 



Harry E. Houston, Driver. 
Hose wagon, four-wheel W. S. Davis & Son, drawn by one horse. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



253 



" CITY OF CONCORD" HOOK AND LADDER COMPANY No. 1. 

OFFICERS. 



Edward E. Lane, Foreman. 
George S. Kellom, Asst. Foreman. 



John J. Trenoweth, Clerk. 
Herbert L. Thevetpe, Treasurer. 



MEMBERS. 



Ige 


No. Names. 


Occupations. 


Residences. 


63 


Edward E. Lane, 


Carriage-builder, 


11 Fremont st. 


64 


George S. Kellom, 


Stone-cutter, 


90 Washington st. 


65 


John J. Trenoweth, 


Stone-cutter, 


73 Franklin st. 


66 


H.L. Trevette, 


Stonecutter, 


71 Washington st. 


67 


Daniel B. Dow, 


Carpenter, 


b^ Franklin st. 


68 


Fred A. Dodge, 


Hacknian, 


3 Hill's ave. 


69 


John M. Davis, 


Blacksmith, 


Bowery aveune. 


70 


Charles A. Haines, 


Teamster, 


North Main st. 


71 


Lucius D. Caldon, 


Carriage-builder, 


9 AVest St. 


72 


Will A. King, 


Machinist, 


55 Franklin st. 


73 


John A. Sargent, 


Carpenter, 


Hill's ave. 


74 


George A. Huntoon, 


Carriage-builder, 


13 Laurel st. 


75 


Henry V". Tittemore, 


Teamster, 


41 Downing st. 


76 


Benjamin Ouellette, 


Carpenter, 


10 Jefferson st. 


77 


Harris Goodwin, 


Carpenter, 


5 North Spring st. 


78 


Thomas F. Symonds, 


Barber, 


28 Grove st. 


79 


George W. G rover. 


Carriage-maker, 


Grove st. 


80 


Frank T. Bean, 


Carriage-builder, 


11 Elm St. 


81 


John G. Wells, 


Painter, 


30 Grove st. 


82 


Franli J. Hodgdon, 


Blacksmith, 


Dakin st. 



Hook and ladder truck made by Abbot-Downing Co., Concord, N. H. 
by two horses. 



It is drawn 



254 CITY OF CONCORD. 

"PIONEER" STEAM FIRE ENGINE COMPANY, No. 3. 

Penacook. 



OFFICERS. 



John H. Rolfe, Foreman. 
Eddik C. Dukgin, Asst. Foreman. 
John B. Dodge, Clerk and Treasurer. 



Henry Rolfe, Foreman of Hose. 
Walter H. Rolfe, Engineer. 
Enoch E. Rolfe, Steward. 



Names. 

John H. Rolfe, 
John B. Dodge, 
Henry Rolfe, 
Walter H. Rolfe, 
George H. Sager, 
Enoch E. Rolfe, 
Frank O. Emerson, 
Leslie H. Crowtlier, 
William C. Akermau, 
David S. Marsh, 
Samuel G. Sanborn, 
Edwin B. Prescott, 
George H. Tucker, 
Harper S. Allen, 
Eddie C. Durgin, 
Frederic C. Ferrin, 
Lester W. Prescott, 
Ruel G. Morrill, 
Thomas C. French, 
Peter A. Keenan, 
Daniel Smith, 
Fred M. Dodge, 
Lawrin W. Rolfe, 
William Taylor, 
Clarence A. Davis, 
Harry G. RolCe, 
Albert E. Huff, 



MEMBERS. 

Occupations. 

Foreman of saw-mill. 

Glazier, 

Carpenter, 

Machinist, 

Machinist, 

Cabinetmaker, 

Stationary engineer. 

Clerk, 

Machinist, 

Cabinet-maker, 

Blacksmith, 

Butcher, 

Blacksmith, 

Door-maker, 

Carpenter, 

Cabinet-maker, 

Saw-maker, 

Farmer, 

Carpenter, 

Cabinet-maker, 

Butcher, 

Glazier, 

Carpenter, 

Carpenter, 

Carpenter, 

Book-keeper, 

Sash-maker, 



Residences. 

Summer st. 
Merrimack st. 
I'enacook st. 
Merrimack st. 
High St. 
Church St. 
Elm St. 
Union st. 
Washington st. 
Centre st. 
Union St. 
Main st. 
Main st. 
Merrimack st. 
Main st. 
High St. 
Main st. 
Washington st. 
Charles st. 
High St. 
Summer st. 
Merrimack st. 
Summer St. 
Main st. 
Charles st. 
Penacook st. 
Washington st. 



Steamer, fourth-size Silsby. Hose carriage, four-wheel Amoskeag. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



255 



"OLD FORT" ENGINE COMPANY, No. 2. 

Eaat Concord. 

OFFICERS 

Elbridge Emery, Foreman. John C. Hutchins, Treasurer. 

Samuel Bachelder, Asst. Foreman. C. E. Robinson, Clerk. 

Joseph E. Plumer, Steward. 



Names. 

Elbridge Emery, 
Samuel L. Bachelder, 
John C. Hutchins, 
Cyrus E. Robinson, 
Joseph E. Plumer, 
Harrison H. Carpenter, 
Orlando W. Coon, 
Daniel B. Sanborn, 
William L. Bachelder, 
William H. Smith, 
James L. Potter, 
Samuel G. Potter, 
George O. Robinson, 
Fred Rollins, 
Charles P. White, 
William E. Virgin, 
Arthur Swain, 
George Field, 
I'arker French, 
Chase Boynton, 
Daniel Pettingill, 
Albert H. C. Knowles, Jr. 
Ami Dubia, 
Walter C Sanborn, 
Harlie A. Arlin, 
John M. Smith, 
Charles H. Alexander, 
John Spaulding, 



MEMBERS. 

Occupations. 

Butcher, 

Clerk, 

Enjiineer, 

Clerk. 

Painter, 

Hose-maker, 

Farmer, 

Farmer, 

Farmer, 

Farmer, 

Milk-dealer, 

Milk-dealer, 

Salesman, 

Painter, 

Stone-cutter, 

Carpenter, 

Moulder, 

Belt-maker, 

Butcher, 

Belt-maker, 

Farmer, 

Stone-cutter, 

Stone-cutter, 

Farmer, 

Clerk, 

Stone-cutter, 

Clerk, 

Moulder, 



Residences. 

Potter St. 
Penacook st. 
Penacook st. 
Penacook st. 
Penacook st. 
Portsmouth st. 
Portsmouth st. 
Shaker st. 
Potter St. 
Shaker st. 
Potter Bt. 
Appleton St. 
Penacook st. 
Shaker st. 
Pembroke st. 
Penacook st. 
Penacook st. 
Penacook st. 
Penacook st. 
Penacook sf. 
Penacook st. 
Penacook st. 
Eastman st. 
Shaker st. 
Pembroke st. 
Pembroke st. 
Penacook st. 
East Clinton st. 



Hunneman 5-inch cylinder hand-engine, with hose jumper— drawn by hand. 



256 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



CATARACT" ENGINE COMPANY, No. 3. 

West Concord. 



OFFICERS. 



John T. Murphy, Foreman. 
Jeremiah Cotter, Asst. Foreman. 
Frank II. McNulty, Clerk. 



Andrew J. Abbott, Treasurer. 
Patrick Conwat, Steioard. 
Patrick Ryan, Jr., Foreman of Hose. 



Names. 

John T. Murphy, 
Jeremiah Cotter, 
Frank H McNulty, 
Andrew J. Abbott, 
Patrick Conway, 
Patrick Ryan, 
Hiram E. Quimby, 
Herbert B. Peabody, 
Frank C. Blodgett, 
James E. Fannon, 
Abial C. Abbott, 
Sylvanus E. Danforth, 
Cornelius A. Giles, 
Thomas P. Hearn, 
Nathan H. Martin, 
James W. Welsh, 
Fred W. Peabody, 
John Caldbeck, 
James W. Powers, 
William J. Sullivan, 
Timothy J. Murphy, 



MEMBERS. 



Occupations. 

Stone-cutter, 

Blacksmith, 

Mill operative, 

Farmer, 

Engineer, 

Stone-cutter, 

Stone-cutter, 

Stone-cutter, 

Stone-cutter, 

Stone-cutter, 

Quarryman, 

Carpenter, 

Quarryman, 

Engineer, 

Mill operative, 

Expressman, 

Steam driller, 

Mill operative. 

Stone-cutter, 

Stone-cutter, 

Stone-cutter, 



Residences. 

Main st. 
Main st. 
Main st. 
Main st. 
Main st. 
Hutching st. 
Main st. 
Main st. 
Main st. 
Main st. 
Main st. 
Main st. 
Main st. 
Main st. 
Main st. 
Main st. 
Main st. 
Main st. 
Main st. 
Main st. 
Main st. 



Hunneman 6-inch cylinder hand-engine; one hose jumper, drawn by hand; one four- 
wheel Amoskeag reel, drawn by one horse. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 251 



REGULATIONS OF THE CONCORD PRECINCT FIRE 
DEPARTMENT. 

ADOPTED BY THE BOARD OP ENGINEERS, AUGUST, 1888. 



Article 1. Any engine or hose company running out a line of hose 
from a hydrant or steamer shall be entitled to the pipe, although the 
hose of other companies may be attached in order to reach the fire ; and 
any company coming to a fire, and finding an incomplete line of hose laid 
out from a hydrant or steamer, shall attach to and lengthen out such 
line in lieu of laying a line of its own. 

Art. 2. When two or more engine or hose companies are playing in 
a continuous line, the pipe shall belong to the company attaching to 
the hydrant or steamer, as provided in the foregoing article ; but any 
company furnishing the entire line, and receiving water from a steamer, 
tlie })ipe shall belong to such company so receiving. 

Art. 3. Each engine and hose company shall have equal claim to the 
hydrants ; but it is enjoined upon the engine companies to draught their 
own water from a reservoir, whenever a suitable one can be found within 
a reasonable distance. 

Art. 4. No company shall take possession of a hydrant or reservoir, 
unless their hose and apparatus for attaching to the same are at hand and 
ready for use. The company which shall be thus ready shall be entitled 
to such hydrant or reservoir ; but, upon the order of an engineer, another 
company may attach a second line of hose from such hydrant or steamer, 
in case the same may be necessary, such company having first laid its 
hose, and being ready to attach the same. 

Art. 5. No engineer shall interfere with, or attempt to give orders 
relative to the location, or use of, a line of hose when he has ascertained 
that another has command of it, unless by consent of the engineer in 
charge of it, or by orders of the officer in command at the fire ; and it 
shall be his duty to inquire whether there is an officer in charge. 

Art. 6. In proceeding to, working at, or returning from, fires, noisy 
demonstrations are strictly prohibited, and it is required of officers of 
companies to maintain perfect order and decorum in their respective com- 
mands during all such service. 
17 



258 CITY OF CONCORD. 

Art. 7. No company, while returning from a fire, will be allowed to 
proceed faster than a walk, and it must at all times keep on the right of 
the street. Drivers are strictly enjoined, in proceeding to a fire, to use 
the utmost care and caution consistent with promptness. Racing between 
companies is forbidden under any circumstances. Any collision or 
casualty occurring to horses or apparatus will be considered a sufficient 
cause for the suspension of the driver in charge at the time. 

Art. 8. No member of any company shall leave the city without first 
informing his foreman; no foreman, or assistant engineer, without first 
notifying the chief engineer, — in each case the party so leaving providing 
a substitute. 

Art. 9. In case of fire, the foreman first arriving shall be in command 
until the arrival of an engineer. 

Art. 10. Any order issued by the chief, or an assistant, engineer shall 
be promptly obeyed. 



RULES FOR DRIVERS. 

The drivers shall be required to occupy sleeping apartments in the 
central station, each being allowed two nights off each week, from 9 
o'clock p. m. to 6 oVlock a. m., upon particular nights to be designated 
by the steward. 

They shall be at or near the station at all times, except when employed 
by the superintendent of streets, or absent by permission of the steward 
or an engineer, and shall perform such duties as the steward or chief 
engineer may direct. 

They shall groom and take proper and trusty care of their horses ; 
shall keep the stables clean, and the harnesses and all things pertaining 
to their department in order ; shall have the horses harnessed as directed, 
and not leave the station without everything in readiness for immediate 
service ; shall exercise their horses when required by the steward or chief 
en"-ineer, and practise care and economy in feeding and general manage- 
ment. 

In proceeding to Main street, via Warren street, the drivers shall trot 
their horses, and have them under complete control until the turn has 
been made. 

In case of fire, the drivers shall be subject to the orders of any engi- 
neer. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 259 

FIRE-ALARM TELEGRAPH. 

NUMBKU AND LOCATION OF FIRE-ALAKM BOXES. 

For the purpose of uniformity in numbering the fire-alarm boxes, tlie 
city is divided into five districts, viz. : 

District 1 Embraces that section of the city north and west of 
Washington street, box 17 of this division being located on the south side 
of the street- 

District 2. Embraces all between School and Washington streets. 

District 3. Embraces all between Pleasant and School streets. 

Districts 4 and 5. P^mbrace all south of Pleasant street. 

The first figure of the box number will indicate the district. 



District No. 1. 



13. Franklin and Rumford. 

14. State and Penacook. 

15. Main and Church. 

16. Franklin and Jackson. 

17. Alert Hose House. 

18. Greeley & Todd's store. 

19. Centre and Auburn. 



District No. 2. 

23. Main and Chapel. 

24. Main and Centre. 

25. Main and School. 

26. Centre and Union. 

27. School and Merrimack. 

District No. 3. 

32. Warren and Pine. 

34. Central Fire Station. 

35. Main and Pleasant. 

36. Pleasant and Spring. 

37. Junction Pleasant and Washington. 



District No. 4. 



41. South and Thompson. 

42. Good Will Hose House. 

43. Main and Fayette. 
45. L. B. Hoit's store. 



260 CITY OF CONCORD. 

46. Perlcy and Grove. 

• 47. South, opposite Downintj. 

48. Tliorndike and South. 

49. West and Mills. 



District No. 5. 



52. Turnpike and Allison. 
56. S. Paul's School. 

Priv.\te Boxes. 

5. Concord and Northern Railroads — north end Passenger Depot 

6. The Abbot-Downing Company. 

7. New Hampshire Asylum for the Insane. 

8. Page Belting Company. 
33. State-house. 

Names of key-holders will be found on the boxes. 



FIRE-ALARM SIGNALS. 

1. Alarms rung in from boxes 41, 42, 43, 45, 46, 47, 48, 49, 52, and 56, 
will not be responded to by the Alert Hose until signalled. The signa. 
to proceed to the fire will be a second alarm, except 56. 

2. Alarms rung in from boxes 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 23, 26, and 66, will 
not be responded to by Good Will Hose until signalled. They will be 
governed by the same signals as the Alert Hose. The Alert Hose and 
Good Will Hose companies will hitch up and remain in readiness twenty 
minutes after the first alarm, to all boxes not responded to on first alarm 
Then, receiving no signal (all out, or second alarm), the officers in charge 
shall dismiss their companies. 

3. Eagle steamer will respond, on first alarm, to boxes No. 5, 6, 7, 8, 
23, 24, 25, 33, 34, 35, 42, 43, 45. All other boxes third alarm, except 56. 

4. Governor Hill steamer will respond, on first alarm, to boxes No. 
13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 26, 27, 32, 36, 37, 41. 46, 47, 48, 49, 52. 
Second alarm, 5, 6, 7, 8, 33, 24, 25, 34, 35. All other boxes on third 
alarm. 

5. Two rounds of each eleven strokes of the bells, with an intermission 
of one minute between the rounds, without any regular box alarm, will 
signalize the requirement of a steamer from outside the Precinct, and 
will be responded to by Kearsarge and Eagle Hose companies alone. 
In case further aid is necessary, the box-alarm 34 (Central Station) will 
follow. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 261 

From the above, it will be seen that the companies are subject to calls 
as follows : 

Steamer Kearsarge and Hose — To all calls. 

Eagle Hose — To all calls. 

Eagle Steamer — To boxes as designated in paragraph 3. 

Governor Hill Steamer — To boxes designated in paragraph 4. 

Hook and Ladder — To box alarms only. 

Alert Hose — To box alarms only above Pleasant street, all private 
boxes, and upon second alarm to boxes below. 

Good Will Hose — To box alarms only below Centre street, all private 
boxes, and upon second alarm to boxes above. 

6. All-out signal, three strokes of the bells. This signal will be given 
by the engineer in charge when the last piece of apparatus has been 
ordered home, after any alarm. 



TESTING SIGNALS. 

For the purpose of testing the condition and accuracy of the fire-alarm 
telegraph, a box alarm will be rung in every Monday afternoon at 4 : 30 
o'clock precisely. It will be one single round only, indicating by the 
strokes on the bells the number of the box ; and the box will then be cut 
out, and no additional round sounded. The boxes used for this purpose 
will vary each week, alternating in the circuits. 

Upon each other week-day a single blow upon the bell will be struck 
from the button of a box, alternating as before mentioned. 



SCHOOL SIGNALS FOR CLOSING. 

Two strokes of the bells given three times, with a pause of fifteen 
seconds between the rounds. 

The signal to close for the forenoon session will be given at 8 o'clock. 

The signal to close for the afternoon session will be given at 1 : 15 
o'clock. 

The signal to close all schools for one session will be given at 
11:30 a. m. 



THE FIRE-ALARM TELEGRAPH 

Is the " Gamewell " patent. It embraces twenty-four miles of wire on the 
main lines, and seven miles of extension wire for call-bells. 



262 CITY OV CONCORD. 

On the main line are twenty-seven fire-alarm boxes belonging to the city, 
and five private boxes, — in all, thirty-two. There are three alarm 
bells, — one of 3,724 pounds (bell-metal), one of 3,740 pounds (bell- 
metal), and one of 2,000 pounds (American steel). There are also seven 
engine-house gongs, four mechanical tappers, one four-circuit repeater, 
and three indicators. 

On the extension line are twenty-three call-bells. 

The battery consists of 103 cups for the main line, and 5 cups for 
the extension. 

The alarm was put in, in 1880, by Edwin Rogers, 27 Federal street, 
Boston, Mass. 



POLICE COMMISSIONERS. 263 



POLICE COMMISSIONERS. 



The legislature of 1893 passed au act creating a board of 
three Police Commissioners, to be appointed by the governor in 
the montl) of March. They are required to make a quarterly 
report to the board of mayor and aldermen, and a yearly report 
in the month of December to the governor and council. Gov- 
ernor Smith appointed the following named gentlemen : 

Term expires. 

Charles C. Danforth, President^ . . . 1899 
Stillraan Humphrey, ..... 1897 

Giles Wheeler, Clerk, 1895 



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INDEX. 



Accounts and claims 2 

Appropriations, 1893 . . 68 

Assessors 8 

Assets of city 61 

Assistant engineers 10 

Board of education, Udion Scliool District 6 

health 23 

expenses 98 

Bridges and culverts, expenses 86 

Cemetery committees 22 

appropriations 103 

Chief engineer 9 

•City clerk 4 

council for 1893-'94 3, 4 

engineer 6 

expense s 75-108 

liquor agent 21 

marshal 12 

messenger 6 

poor, expenses 76 

physician 20 

assistant 20 

property 66-68 

solicitor 11 

treasurer 5 

Clerk of common council 4 

police court 12 

Collector of taxes 6 

Commissioner of highways 19 

Commissioners, cemeteries 22 

water-works 9 

Committees, joint standing 4, 5 

standing 5 

service, expenses 99 

Concerts, open air 104 

Concrete receipts 153 

County poor 209 

County tax 75 

Culler of staves 27 

Debts of city 60, 61 

Dog licenses 108 

Drain layers 19 



312 INDKX. 

Fence-viewers 26 

Fire-alarm boxes 259 

signals 260 

Fire department expenses 77-80 

property 247 

regulations 257 

roll of meml)ers 250 

Fish and game wardens 25, 26 

Health officers 21 

Highway department, expenses 84-92 

Hydrant expenses 95 

Hj'drants, location of 146 

Incidentals and land damages, expenses 81 

Inspector of petroleum 25 

electric wires 11 

Interest 75 

Justice police court 11 

special 11 

Legal expenses 94 

Librarian and assistants 8 

Lighting streets, expenses 95 

Penacook 105 

Liquor agency 108 

Loudon bridge 102 

Mayor's inaugural address Precedes report. 

Mayors of Concord, list of 31 

Margaret Pillsbury General Hospital 102 

Memorial day expenses 102 

Park commissioners 21 

Penacook park 101 

sewer bonds 64 

sewer precinct 104 

Police and watch expenses 93 

Police Commissioners 263 

Policemen 12 

Police, special 13 

railroad 14-19 

Polls from 1860 to 1893 58, 59 

Poor, overseers of the 20 

Population of the city 57 

Pound-keeper 26 

Precinct appropriations 69, 70 

expenses 95-97 

funded debt 61, 62 

debt not funded 62 

property 68 

Printing and stationery, expenses S* 

Public Library, expenses 102 

trustees ^ 

Public park, Centre street 103 

Public reservoirs 249 

Puritj' of water supply 13^ 



INDKX. 313 

Recapitulation of expenses 106 

Registrar of vital statistics 21 

Report of Blossom Hill Cemetery 227 

board of health 185 

chief engineer. '. 239 

city engineer 164 

city marshal 213 

city physician 212 

city solicitor 219 

city treasurer 72, 73 

city liquor agent 221 

clerk of police court 218 

collector of taxes 71 

commissioner of highways 150 

engineer of pumping station 135 

finance committee 74 

health officer 192 

librarian 179 

mortality 202 

Old North Cemetery 236 

overseer of the poor 209 

park commissioners 223 

Penacook sewer precinct 160 

Pine Grove Cemetery 238 

secretary of cemetery commissioners 226 

sewers and drains committee 156 

superintendent of water- works 121 

treasurer of cemetery commissioners 227 

treasurer of librarj- 183 

auditor of water-works 139 

treasurer of water- works 139 

treasurer of parks 225 

trustees of public library 178 

water commissioners 117 

West Concord sewerage precinct 161 

Rollins park ^ 101 

Salaries 97 

School-boards 7 

School-district No. 20 bonds 63 

Schools, expenses of 100 

School-house taxes 100 

Sealers of leather 26 

Sealer of weights and measures 26 

Sewers, expenses 9.5-97 

Soldiers' and Sailors' Memorial Arch, expenses 100 

State tax 75 

Stone quarries, receipts 108 

Store house. School street 104 

Stewards, fire stations 10 

Superintendent of citj' clocks 11 

fire alarm 11 

Penacook park 22 

schools 7 

■water- works 9 

Supervisors of check-lists 29 

Surveyors of masonry 28 

21 



314 INDEX. 

Surveyors of painting 27 

stone 28 

wood , lumber, and bark 28 

Taxes assessed from 1860 to 1893 58, 59 

Transfer account 107 

Truant ofHcers 7 

Trust funds 32 

Abbott, William 51 

Adams, S. M. K 37 

Allison, Mrs. Mary D 51 

Bailey, Abby L. Sanborn 47 

Benson, Matilda 43 

Bixby, E Hen C 53 

Blaisdell, James D 49 

Blaisdell, Timothy K 48 

Bouton, Nathaniel 50 

Bunton, Mary N. Preston 56 

Butters, Harriet W 47 

Caldwell, B. F 44 

Carter, Nathan F 52 

Cemetery, Blossom Hill 34 

East Concord 35 

Millville 35 

Old North 34 

West Concord 35 

Chaffin, John F 55 

Chesley, Samuel M 52 

Clough, Mrs. N. P 56 

Colburn, Ames L 55 

Cooper, Mrs. Josiah 46 

Crow, Mary 39 

Eastman, Seth 41 

Edgerly, Lydia F 45 

Ela, Georgianna P 42 

Farnum, Mary M 45 

Fogg, George G * 38 

Fowler, Asa 39 

French, Theodore 36 

Gale, Daniel E 43 

Gear, John 56 

Gilbert, Harvey J 45 

Glover and Osgood 47 

Hart, Mary D 39 

Hoyt, Jacob 53 

Irish, Sarah E 41 

Kimball, John and B. A 42 

Kimball, Joseph S 54 

Knowlton, Edward L 37 

Lang, Abigail W 56 

Larkin, B. L 44 

Lincoln, J. L 46 

Little, J. W. and E. J 55 

Locke, William T 46 

Lyon, G. Parker 32 

McQuesten, Greenough, and Evarts 48 

McQuesten, James 36 

Morrill, Samuel and David L 51 



INDEX. 315 

Trust funds: 

Newhall, Mrs. C. H 38 

Osgood, David 33 

Osgood, True 40 

Page, William 42 

Paige, Cyrus W 54 

Peclter, Mrs. E. A 43 

Penacook sewer precinct sinking fund 56 

Pierce, Franklin 33 

Pitman, W. H 55 

Pixlej^ Mrs. S. Lizzie 50 

Richardson, Hiram 44 

Rollins, E. H 49 

Rumford, Countess of 33 

Sanborn, Jonathan 49 

Sargent, John B 53 

Stickney, Nathan 52 

Sweetser, Abigail 40 

Thorne, John C 50 

Upham, Eliza W 37 

Walker, Abial 32 

Walker, Marj- E 41 

Walker, Timothy and Abigail B 54 

Wentworth, Paul 36 

West Concord sewer precinct sinking fund 56 

Williams, Mary 40 

Woodruff, Robert 54 

Woodward, E. W 48 

Trustees of library 8 

Undertakers 23 

Union School District bonds 63 

Valuation from 1860 to 1893 58, 59 

Vital statistics, births 266 

deaths 297 

marriages 278 

Ward otflcers 23, 25 

Water department IXi 

Water report, appendix 140 

Water- works, expense 115 

receipts 115 

Weighers of hay, coal, etc 27 

West Concord sewer bonds 65 

sewerage precinct 105 

White park lOi 






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