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




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THE FORTY-SEOOISTD 

ANNUAL REPORT 



RECEIPTS AND EXPENDITURES 



City of Concord 



FOR THE YEAR ENDING 

DECEMBER 31, 1894. 

Tor.ETHER WITH OTHER ANNUAL REPORTS AND PAPERS RELATING TO 

THE Affairs of the City. 




CONCORD, N. H.: 

I'lUNTED ]!V THE REPUBLICAN PrEiS ASSOCIATION, 
1894. 



N 

C74 
1894 



MUNICIPAL REGULATIONS 

FOR PAYMKNT OF BILLS AGAINST THE CITY. 



All persons furnishing materials or service for the cit}', or aid 
to the city poor, shcnild be particular to take the name of the 
person ordering such service, material, or aid, and should knoio 
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 bv 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 iu each month, at 2 o'clock p. m. 

JOSEPH A. COCHRAN, City Clerk. 



CITY GOVERNMENT, 

CONCORD, N. H. 
Inaugurated fourth Tuesday in January, biennially. 



1894r. 

EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT. 

MAYOR. 

Elected by inhabitants biennially in November. 
Salary, $1,000 per annum. 

PARSONS B. COGSWELL. 

Offlee: Xo. 7 Smith's Block, North Main St. 



ALDERMEN. 

Elected by inhabitants of each ward biennially in November. No salary as 
such, but allowed $60 each for committee service. 

Ward 1— HENRY E. CHAMBER*LlN. 

ALFRED E. EMERY. 
TFarf/ ^— FRANK P. CURTIS. 
Ward 3— ADAU P. HOLDEN. 
Ward 4— ED\Y AliD P. COMINS. 

AUSTIN S. RANNEY. " 

AVILLIAM H. PERRY\ 

TIMOTHY^ P. SULLIVAN. 
Wards— HENRY W. STEVENS. 

CHARLES R. WALKER. 
Ward 6— CHARLES C. NUTTER. 

JAMES H. SANDERS. 

JOHN H. SPELLMAN. 
Ward7—WILUAU A. COBB. 

JOHN H. MERCER. 



CITY OF CONCOHl). 

CITY CLERK. 

Elected l)iennially in January by City Council. Salary, $800 per annum. 

JOSEPH A. COCHRAN. 

Office : City Hall Building. 



COMMON COUNCIL. 

Elected l>y inliahitants of eacli ward biennially in November. No .salary as 
.such, l>ut allowed $30 each for committee service. 

President— HOWARD A. DODGE. 

Ward 1—EDDiE C. DURGIN. 

ROBERT W. HO IT. 
Ward ^—SAWUEL L. P,ACHELDER. 
Ward 3— LOUIS A. ENGEL. 
Ward 4—.)0UN A. BI.ACKWOOD 

FRANK S. MOULTON. 

LEWIS B. PUTNEY. 

HENRY W. HAYDEN. 
Ward 5— RE^RY O. ADAMS. 

HOWARD A. DODGE. 
IPrny/ 6— ARTHUR E. DOLE. 

GEORGE S. FORREST. 

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

FRANK L. SAWYER. 

CLERK OF COMMON COUNCIL. 
Elected by Common Council biennially in January. Salary, $50 per annum. 

EDWARD M. NASOX. 

Office : .38 Perley St. 

JOINT STANDING COMMITTEES OF THE CITY COUNCIL. 

Aldermen appointed by Mayor, and Councilmen appointed by President of 
Common Council, biennially in January. 

On Finance — The INLivor ; Alilermeii Ilolden und Raimey ; Coiiii- 
eilmen Adtuns and Lee. 

0/1 Accounts and Claims — Aldermen Stevens and Niittei'; Coun- 
cilmen Dole and 1 Made wood. 



CITY GOVEUNMKXT. 5 

On Lands and Buildings — Aldermen Sanders and Mercer ; Coiin- 

cilnien Hoit and Putney. 
On Public Instruction — Aldermen Chamberlin and Corains ; Coun- 

cilmen Moulton and Sawyer. 
On Parks and Commons — Aldeimen Walker and Cobb ; Coun- 

cilmen Critcliett and Blackwood. 
On Roads and Bridges — Aldermen Emery and Ranney ; Coun- 

cilmen Forrest and Engel. 
On Fire Department — Aldermen Sullivan and Walker ; Coun- 
cil men Hayden and Forrest. 
On Lighting Streets — Aldermen Comins and Spellman ; Coun- 

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

and Baclielder. 

STANDING COMMITTEES IN 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 biennial!}' in January by Board of Aldermen. 

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

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

Oh Elections and Returns — Councilmen Critcbett and Putney. 
On Bills, Second Reading — Councilmen Dole and Blackwood. 
On Engrossed Ordinances — Councilmen Durgin 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. 

Office : First National Bank. 



CITY OF CONCORD. 

CITY ENGINEER. 

Elected biennially in January by City Council. Salary $1,500 per annum. 

WILL B. hovvp:. 

Office : No. 17 Dutton'.s Block, 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 hy Board of Mayor and Aldermen. Bond within 
six 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 $60,000. 

ALliERT I. FOSTER. 

Office : Martin & Luscom'i's Block, Depot St. 



PUBLIC SCHOOLS. 

BOARD OF EDUCATION. 

Union School- District. 

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



WILLIAM M. CHASE, 
AUSTIN S. RANNEY, 
HENRY C. BROWN. 
HARRY P. DEWP:Y, 
MARY P. WOOD WORTH, 
ELIPHALET F. PHILBRICK, 
PARSONS B. COGSWELL, 
SHADRACH C. MORRILL, 
JOHN C. ORDWAY, 



Term expii'es March, 1895. 
189.5. 
1895. 
1896. 
1896. 
1896. 
1897. 
" 1897. 
" 1897. 



CITY GOVKRNMENT. / 

SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS. 

Union School-District. 
Appointed bj' Board of Education annually in July. Salary, $1,800 per annum, 

LOUIS J. RUNDLETT. 

Office : High School Building, School St. 

PENACOOK— District No. 20. 

One member of Board of Education elected annually in March by inhabitant's 
of district. Salary, $27 per annum for the Board. 

HENRY E. CHAMBERLIN, Term expires March, 1895. 

HENRY ROLFE, " '^ 1896. 

IRA PHILLIPS, " " 1897. 

TOWN DISTRICT. 

Comprising all districts in the city except Union School-District and No. 20. 
Elected annually in March by inhabitants of district. Salary, reasonable 
charge for actual service. 

GEORGE T. ABBOTT, Term expires March, 1895. 

ALBERT SALTMARSH, - " 1896. 

FALES P. VIRGIN, " " 1897. 



TRUANT OFFICERS. 

Appointed biennially in January by Board of Maj'or and Aldermen. Salary a.^ 

such, none. 

GEORGE S. LOCKE. 
JAMES E. RAND. 
DANIEL S. FLANDERS. 
HORACE ROBINSON. 
JOHN E. BAKER. 
FRED M. EATON. 
WHITNEY D. BARRETT. 



PUBLIC LIBRARY. 

TRUSTEES. 

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

^arf? i— CHARLES H. SANDERS. 
Ward^—JOW^ E. FRYE. 



CITY OF CONCORD. 

Ward S—FA\JL R. HOLDEN. 
Ward 4— WILLIAM L. FOSTER. 
Ward 5— AMOS J. SHURTLEFF. 
Ward 6— JAMES S. NORRIS. 
^a^^ 7_WILLIAM W. FLINT. 



LIBRARIAN. 

Appointed annually by Trustees of Library. Salary, $1,000 per annum. 

DANIEL F. SECOMB. 
ASSISTAI^TS. 

Salary, $500 per annum. 

CLARA F. BROWN. 
ADAH M. COLBY. 

Fowler Library Building. 



ASSESSORS. 

Elected biennially by inhabitants of each ward. Salarj-, $3 per day of actual 

service. 

Ward 1— FRANKLIN A. ABBOTT. 
Ward 2— CHARLES H. SANBORN. 
Wards— ALBERT W. HOBBS. 
Ward .^— G I L B E RT H . S E A VE Y . 
Ward 5— CURTIS WHITE. 
Ward 6— GEORGE S. DENNETT. 
I^art^ 7— JONATHAN B. WEEKS. 
Wards— GEORGE F. SEARLE.* 
Ward 9— WILLIAM P. BALLARD.* 

Chairman — Jonathan B. Wkeks. 
Clerk — CuKTis White. • 

* Elected by City Council, under provisions of Act of Legislature approved 

March 29, 1893. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 'J 

CITY WATER-WORKS. 

WATER COMMISSIONERS. 

Two annually appointed in March, for four years, by Board of Mayor and 
Aldermen. Salary, none. 

PARSONS B. COGSWELL, Mayor, ex officio. 

WILLIAM M. MASON, Term expires March 31, 1895. 

1895. 
1896. 
1896. 
1897. 
1897. 
1898. 
1898. 



WILLIS D. THOMPSON, 

JOHN WHITAKER. 

HENRY E. CONANT, 

SOLON A. CARTER, 

FRANK D. ABBOT, ^ " 

WILLIAM P. FISKE, 

WILLIAM E. HOOD, 

Presitlcnl — William P. Fiske. 

Clerk— AiiTHUK H. Chask. 

SUPERINTENDENT OF WATER-WORKS. 

Klected annually in April by Water Conlmi^^sioners. Salary, $1,500 per annum. 

V. CHARLES HASTINGS. 

Office : White'.s Block, Capitol St. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 

CHIEF ENGINEER. 

Appointed annually in January l)y Board of Mayor and Aldermen. Salaiy, if 200 

per annum. 

CHARLES A. DAVIS.* 
PERMANENT CHIEF ENGINEER. 

Appointed December 11, 189-1. 

WILLIAM C. GREEN. 

♦Until December 11, 1891. 



CITY OF CONCORD. 

ASSISTANT ENGINEERS. 

Appointed annually in January by Board of Mayor and Aldermen. 

FOR PRECINCT. 

Salary, $100 each per annum. 

WILLIAM C. GREEN.* 
JOHN J. McNULTY. 
WILLIAM E. DOW. 

FOR PENACOOK. 

Salary, $15 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. 

Aijpoinied annually in January by Board of Mayor and Aldermen. Salary $600 

per annum. 

NAPOLEON B. BURLEIGH. t 



ASSISTANT STEWARD CENTRAL FIRE STATION. 

Appointed annually in January by Board of Mayor and Aklermen. Salary $600 

per annum. 

JOHN H. TRUEt 



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. 

* Until December 11, 1894. 
t Until December 11, 1894. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 11 

STEWARD FIRE STATION, WEST CONCORD. 
PATRICK CONWAY. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF EIRE ALARM. 

Appointed annually in January by Board of Mayor and Aldermen. Salary, $200 

per annum. 

NAPOLEON B. BURLEIGH. 



SUPERINTENDENT OE 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 the per.son or company owning the wires. 

CHARLES E. WEST. 



POLICE DEPARTMENT. 

POLICE JUSTICE. 

Appointed by Governor and Council. Salary, $800 per annum,-;fixed;by; City 

Council. 

BENJAMIN E. BADGER. 

Office : Police Station. 



SPECIAL POLICE JUSTICE. 

Appointed by Governor and Council. Salary, $2 per Day of actual service. 

AMOS J. SHURTLEFF. 



CITY SOLICITOR. 

Elected bienniallj' in January by City Council. Salary, $500 per annum. 

HARRY G. SARGENT. 

Office : 60 North Main St. 
* Until December 11, 1894 



12 CITY OF CONCORD. 

CLERK OF POLICE COURT. 

Appointed by Police Justice. Salary, $200 per annum, fixed by Legislature. 

GEORGE M. FLETCHER. 



CITY MARSHAL. 

Formerly appointed biennially in January by Board of Mayor and Aldermen, 
but now by the Police Commissioners. Bond of $300 required. Salary, $1,200 
per annum. 

GEORGE S. LOCKE. 

Oflice : Police Station. 



ASSISTANT CITY MARSHAL. 

Appointed by Police Commissioners. Salary, $900 per annum. 

JAMF:S E. RAND. 



REGULAR POLICE AND NIGHT WATCH. 

Appointed by Police Commissioners. Salary, $800 each per annum. 

Danikl S. Flanders, Cai)tain of Night Watch. 

John E. Baker, Charles E. Kelley, 

Fred M. Eaton, . John E. Gay, 

Whitney D. Barrett, Charles W. Hall, 

Charles P. Webster, Horace Robinson,* 
James Kellev. 



SPECIAL RESERVE OFFICERS. 

Charles L. Gilmore, Captain. 

Orrin H. Bean, J. P. W. Roach, 
George W. Chesley, , Hoyt Robinson, 

Amos B, Sanborn, Elmer J. Brown, 

George H. Silsby, Thomas P. Davis, 

John T. Batchelder, Eugene H. Davis, 

William A. Flanders, Eri A. Poor, 

Irving B. Robinson, George D. Richardson, 
W. H. H. Patch. 

* Resigned December 9, 1894. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 



13 



SPECIAL POLICE OFFICERS. 

Appointed by Police Commissioners. Salary, $2 each per day for actual service . 

Charles L. Gilmore, Captain and Drill Master. 



Oirin H. Bean, 
Amos B. Sanborn, 
John T. Batchelder, 
Irving B. Robinson, 
Jeremiah P. W. Roach, 
Hoyt Robinson, 
Robert Crowther, 
Alvin H. Urann, 
Moody S. Farnuni. 
Nathan H. Dunbar, 
Abiel C. Abbott, 
Richard P. Sanborn, 
William J. Ahern, 
Henry A. Rowel!, 
Napoleon B. Burleigh, 
Edward H. Haskell, 
Edward M. Nason, 
Charles H. Rowe, 
Charles H. Dudley, 
Robert P. Blake, 
Alphonso Venne, 
John T. Kimball, 
Horace Pluramer, 
Charles E. Palmer, 
Justus O. Clark, 
P^ugene H. Davis, 
Charles W. Hall, 
William H. Richardson, 
Ira C. Phillips, 
Thomas P. Davis, 
Lewis C. Stevenson, 
George D. Richardson. 



George W. Chesley, 
George H. Silsby, 
Willie A. Flanders, 
William H. H. Patch, 
David J. O'Brien, 
Eli Hanson, 
Clark D. Stevens, 
Almah C. Leavitt, 
Oscar F. Richardson, 
Orlando I. Godfrey, 
Edward 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, 
Harvey M. Stevens, 
Henry C. Mace, 
Daniel K. Abbott, 
Patrick McGnire, 
Elmer J. Brown, 
P^ri A. Poore, 
Robert McKerley, 
Elmer L. Gove,* 
W. H. Meserve, 



* Deceased. 



u 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



RAILROAD POLICE. 

Appointed on petition of the Concord & Montreal Bailroad Company, 
pensation for services paid by the Corporation. 



H. E. Abbott, Concord, 

C. W. Adams, Tilton, 

David W Anderson, Manchester, 

I. W. Arlin, Concord, 

W. V. Ashley, Bath, 

W. F. Auld, Concord, 

W. B. Avery, Campton, 

W. W. Badger, Hookset', 

F. W. Baird, Woodsville, 

.s. Barrett, Nashua, 

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

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

F. W. Blake, Concord, 
K. B. Blake, Concord, 
W. E. Blake, Concord, 
V. VV. Boydeu, 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. H. Burbank, Concord, 
J. II. Barnes, Concord, 

E. H. Burns, Nashua, 

L. G. Burwell, Meredith, 

F. W. Butler, North Woodstock, 
F. R. Buttertield, Concord, 

C. J. Byi'on, North Weare, 
A. F. Carr, Woodsville, 
George A. Carr, North Haverhill, 
N. T. Caswell, Warren Summit, 
William F. Challis, Concord, 
W. Chamberlin, Manchester, 
F. L. Chase, Woodsville, 
George H. Clark, Laconia, 
S. U. Clark, Woodsville, 
John B. Clifford, Wing Road, 



Assistant Foreman Wood Shop. 

Conductor and Station Agent. 

Station Baggage Mastei'. 

Freight Conductor. 

Station Agent. 

Train Baggage Master. 

Station Agent. 

Freight Conductor. 

Station Agent. 

Station Agent. 

Station Agent. 

Station Agent. 

Freight Conductor. 

Passenger Conductoi'. 

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 Condtictor. 

Freight Conductor. 

Clerk Freight House. 

Assistant 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 GOVKUNMENT. 



15 



C'liandler Clougli, Manchester, 
Hermon W. Clough, Concord, 
George II. Colby, Plymoutli, 
James B. Colbj^ Concord, 
C. R. Conant, Concord, 
William Conner, WIiitelieLl, 

E. S. Cook, Laconia, 

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

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

George E. Cummings, AVoodsville, 

J. W. Currier, Concord, 

John E. Davis, Warren, 

Edgar Davison, Lisbon, 

H. L. Dearborn, Plymouth, 

J. E. Dimick, Portsmouth, 

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, 
Nathaniel P. Eastman, Nashua, 

D. W. Eaton, Wentworth, 

F. S. Eaton, Barnstead, 
A. J. Edmunds, Stratham, 
George H. Elliott, Concord, 
H. H. Fallan, Woodsville, 
L. K. Ford, Woodsville, 

A. H. Foxhall, Nashua, 

W. C. French, Northfield, 

H. P. Gage, Thornton's Ferry, 

H. A. Gagnon, Oil .Mills, 

H. C. Gale, Woodsville, 

S. F. Gallagher, Fabyan's, 

J. p. Gannon, Fabyan's, 

A. H. George, Goffstown, 

C. A. Gile, Concord, 

C. L. Gilmore, Concord, 

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



Yardman. 

Switchman. 

Station Agent. 

Car Agent. 

Yai'd 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. 

Freight Conductor. 

Station Agent. 

Freight Conductor. 

Station Agent. 

Freight Conductoi'. 

Ticket Agent. 

Freight Clerk. 

Switchman. 



16 



CITY OF CONCOHI). 



J. T. Goodridge, Woodsville, 
W. C. Gorden, 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, Manchestei', 
J. F. Harris, North Concord, 
W. F. Harris, Ashland, 

E. W. Harvey, Manchester, 
C. G. Hastin"s, Manchester. 
A. W. Head, Concord, 

L. L. Heath, Concord, 

V. C. Heath, Woodsville. 

L. E. Heyward, Lake YilliiL;*', 

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, Pembioke, 
F. C. Jones, Concord, 
James M. Jones, Concord, 
J. T. Jones, Merrimack, 
J. W. Jones, Concord, 
H. B. Kelley, Jefferson, 
John P. Kelley, Concord, 
A. H. Kendall, West Thornton, 
W. E. Keniston, Woodsville, 
F. N. Keyser, Woodsville, 
N. S. Knight, AVoodsville, 
F. P. Knox, Epping, 
L. B. Landon, Concord, 

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

F. C. Langley, Portsniuutj), 
R. A. Lantry, Hooksett, 
William La Plant, Concoi-d, 



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 Mastei'. 

Station Agent. 

Train Baggage Master. 

Station Agent. 

Track Foreman. 

Passenger Conductor. 

Yardman. 

Station Agent. 

Passenger Conductor. 

General Baggage Agent. 

Station .Vgent. 

General Section Foreman. 

Conductoi. 

Machinist. 

Station xVgent. 

Freight Conductor. 

Freight Conductoi . 

Passenger Conductoi . 

Station Agent. 

Passenger Conductoi. 

Freight Conductor. 

Freight Conductoi'. 

Engineer. 

Station Ageiir. 

Yard Brakem;iii. 



CITY governme:nt. 



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, 

H. C. Mace, Concord, 

Charles 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, Groveton, 

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, 

S. H. Morton, Newmarket Junction, 

Frank C. Nault, Manchester, 

J. F. Nichols, Keed's Ferrj% 

Charles 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. Plummer, Laconia, 
Horace Plummer, Concord, 
C. Poor, Raymond, 



■ 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. 

Svvitchman. 

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. 

Freight Conductor. 

Freight Conductor. 

Freight Conductor. 

Station Agent. 

Freight Clerk. 

Freight Handler. 

Station Agent. 



18 



CITY OK CONCORD. 



E. Pronk, Hooksett. 

A. A. Puffer, Manchester, 

F. L. Quimby, Manchester, 
William M. Rainnie, Concord. 
J. H. Raymond, Manchester, 
W. N. Redden, Portsmouth, 
J. H. Ricliardson, Nashua, 
James Riley, Concord, 

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

G. E. Robbins, Goft'stown, 
E. E. Roby, Woodsville, 
W. H. Rollins, West Alton, 

E. J. Ross, Whitefield, 
Samuel 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 Ruraney, 
James E. Scott, Lakeport. 

E. T. Sherburne, Manchester, 
George G. Shute, AVoodsville, 
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. II. Sweatland, Concord, 
W. S. Taylor, Pittsfield, 

J. B. Tennant, Short Falls, 
Charles Tewksbury, Manchester, 

F. E. Titus, Woodsville, 

G. C. Towle, Chichester, 
J. L. True, West Epping, 
W. F. True, East Haverhill, 
E. A. Tyrrell, Hooksett, 



Freiglitman. 

Station Agent. 

Switchman. 

Freight Conductor. 

Wharf Engineer. 

Train Baggage Master. 

Yard Conductor. 

Clerk. 

Clerk. 

Passenger Conductor. 

Station Agent. 

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. 

Freight Conductor. 

Station Agent. 

Station Agent. 

Station Agent. 

Station Agent. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 



19 



F, E. Wadleigh, Littleton, 

S. D. Walker, Concord, 

Charles Washburne, Manchester, 

F. A. Weare, Concord, 

H. E. Wells, Woodsville, 

Scott AVells, Woodsville, 

A. H. Wheeler, Woodsville, 

L. A. Wheeler, Hooksett, 

W. E. Wheeler, Canterbiiiy, 

H. W. Whitcomb, 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. 

Psssenger 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 OF HIGHWAYS. 

Elected annually in January by City Council. Bond satisfactory to Board of 
Mayor and AUlermen. Salary, $1,400 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, Alvali C. Ferrin, 

Leonard W. Bean, Isaac Baty, 

Riifus E. Gale, ' W. Arthiu- Bean, 

Hiram J. Morrill, Henry H. Monill, 

William Rowell, Fred L. Plummer, 

Simeon Partridge, Miles F. Farmer, 

J. Henry Sanborn, Charles L. Norris, 

Zeb F. Swain, Charles L. Fellows, 



20 CITY OF CONCORD, 

William H. Kenney, Fred Cilley, 

Joseph Giddis, Jr., John Sweeney, 

Michel Pichette, O. H. T. Richardson. 

Byron K. Woodward, 



OVERSEERS OF THE POOR. 

Elected bienniallj- in January by Board of Mayor and Aldermen 

FOR WARD 1. 

Salary, $25 per annum. 

HENRY E. CHAMBERLIN. 

Penacook. 



FOR WARD 2. 
Salary, $10 per annum. 

FRANK P. CURTIS. 

East Concord. 



FOR WARDS 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, AND 9. 
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, $1 for each visit to 

paupers. 

DR. HENRY C. HOLBROOK. 

Office : Penacoak. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 21 

HEALTH OFFICERS. 

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

annum. 

EDWARD N. PEARSON, Term expires March, 1895. 

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

DENNIS E. SULLIVAN, M. D., '' " 1897. 



SANITARY OFFICER. 

Nominated by Board of Health in April, and confirmed by the City Council. 
Salary, $800 per annum. 

CHARLES E. PALMER. 

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



REGISTRAR OF VITAL STATISTICS. 

The City Clerk is made Registrar by General Laws. Fees, 15 cents for each 
birth, marriage, and death received, recorded, and returned to the State 
Registrar. 

JOSEPH A. COCHRAN. 

Office : City Hall. 



CITY LIQUOR AGENT. 

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

$600 per annum. 

MOSES LADD. 

Office : No. 168 North Main St. 



PARK COMMISSIONERS. 

Two appointed annually for three years by Board of Mayor and Aldermen in 
January. No salary. 

BENJAMIN S. ROLFE, Term expires January. 1895. 

JOHN F. J0NP:S, " " ' 1895. 

WILLIAM P. FISKE, - " 1896. 

GEORGE A. YOUNG, '' " 1896. 

BEN C. WHITE, •' - 1897. 

WILLIS G. C. KIMBALL, - " 1897. 



22 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



SUPEBINTENDENT 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, 6, 8, and 9, and part of Ward 
solidated) elected annually in January, by City Council for three 
Salary, none. , 

WARD 1. 



JOHN WHITAKER, 
JOHN A COBURN, 

D. warrp:n fox, 



Term expires January, 



WARD 2. 

Term 



JOHN E. FRYE, 
JOSEPH E. PLUMER, 
ALBERT H. C. KNOWLES, 

WARD 3. 

JAMES M. CROSSMAN, Term 

GEORGE R. PARMENTER, 
JOHN E. GAY, 

WARD 7. 

EDWIN W. ROBINSON, Term 

FRANK G. PROCTOR, 
ISAAC N. ABBOTT, 



expires January, 



expires January, 



expires January, 



7, con- 
years. 



18t)5. 
1896. 
1897. 

1895. 
1896. 
1897. 

1895. 
1896. 
1897. 

1895. 
1896. 
1897. 



COMMISSIONERS OF CEMETERIES. 

FOR WARDS 4, 5, 6, 8, AND 9, AND PART OF WARD 7. 
Two members appointed annually in the month of March, for three years. 

JOHN E. ROBERTSON, 
CHARLES G. REMICK.* 
FRANK P. ANDREWS,! 
CHARLES S. PARKER, 



OBADIAH MORRILL, 
GEORGE A. FOSTER, 
GEORGE O. DICKERMAN, 



Term expires March 31, 1895. 
" 1895. 

" " 1895. 

1896. 
" " 1896. 

1897. 

1897. 



* Resigned November 1, 1894. 
t Elected to fill vacancy. 



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. 
GEOKGE W. WATERS. 

FOR WOODLAWN CEMETERY, PENACOOK. 

J. FRANK HASTINGS. 
OLIVER J. FIFIELD. 

FOR EAST CONCORD CEMETERY. 

JOSEPH E. PLUMER. 

FOR WEST CONCORD CEMETERY. 

ANDREW J. ABBOTT. 

FOR MILVILLE CEMETERY. 

WILLIAM H. CURRIER. 

FOR SOUCOOK CEMETERY. 

JONATHAN P. LEAVITT. 



INSPECTOR OF PETROLEUM. 

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

HENRY T. COOMBS. 



FENCE-VIEWERS. 

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

GEORGE W. CHESLEY. 
CHARLES P. ROWELL. 
MOSES H. BRADLEY. 



24 CITY OF CONCORD. 

PISH AND GAME WARDENS. 

Elected annually in January by City Council. No fees. 

J. IRVING IIOYT. 
FALES P. VIRGIN. 
JOHN li. SEAVEY. 
GEORGE F. SEARLE. 
ELIJAH JACOBS. 
DANIEL B. NEWHALL. 
HARLEY B. ROBY. 
CHARLES B. CLARKE. 
FRANK BATTLES. 
EZRA B. CRAPO. 
WILLIAM ROBY. 
JOSEPH A. MOORE. 
LOREN S. RICHARDSON. 
FRANK S. MOULTON. 
FRANK L. WORTHEN. 
MOSES LADD. 
FRANK M. NORTON. 
HENRY^ McGIBNEY. 



POUND-KEEPER. 

Elected annually in January by City Council. Fee.s, two cents each for im- 
I)ounding sheep, and five cents each for all other creatures, paid by owners 
of creatures. 

GEORGE PARTRIDGE. 



SEALERS OF LEATHER. 

Elected annually in Januarj- by City Council. Fees, reasonable price, paid by 
person employing. 

JOHN C. THORNE. 
CYRUS R. ROBINSON. 
DAVH) E. EVERETT. 
FRED N. MAR DEN. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 



25 



SEALER OF WEIGHTS AND MEASURES. 

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

REUBEN C. DANFORTH. 

Office : Citv Hall. 



CULLER OF STAVES. 

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

GEORGE F. HAYWARD. 



WEIGHERS OF HAY, COAL, ETC. 

Elected annually in January bj^ City Council. Fees, reasonable price per load, 
paid by party requiring service. 



Grin T. Carter, 
Joseph H. Abbot, 
Arthur G. Stevens, 
D. Arthur Brown, 
John N. Hill, 
Hiram O. Marsh, 
Tiiomas Hill, 
John H. Mercer, 
A. H. Campbell, 
O. F. Richardson, 
Henr}' E. Chamberlin, 
Charles H. Day, 
Charles M. Field, 
Edward M. Proctor, 
Alvah L. Powell, 
Seth R. Dole, 



Lewis B. Hoit, 
George B. Whittredge, 
Charles T. Page, 
Wm, F. Carr, 
Frank E. Gale, 
Frederick H. Savory, 
Everts McQnesten, 
John Knowlton, 
Oscar E. Smith, 
Amos Blanchard, 
Mark M. Blanchard, 
Harlan A. Arlin, 
Lurmau R. Goodrich, 
James H. Harrington, 
Simeon Partridge, 
Daniel Crowley, Jr. 



26 CITY OF CONCORD. 



SURVEYORS OF PAINTING. 

Elected annually in Januarj- by City Council. Fees, reasonable^price, paid hy 
party employing. 

Edward Dow,* Charles E. Savory, 

Giles Weeeler, Benjamin Bilsborongh, 

Edward A. Monlton, Alvin H. Urann. 



SURVEYORS OF MASONRY. 

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

Nahum Robinson, Leonard W. Bean, 

Giles Wheeler, O. H. T. Richardson, 

Edward Dow,* Moses B. Smith, 

Peter W. Webster, Daniel C. Woodman, 

Alvali C. Ferrin, James E. Randlett, 

William H. Kenney, William Rowell. 
Lyman R. Fellows, 



SURVEYORS OF STONE. 

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

Edward Dow,* Albert H. C. Knowles, 

Giles Wheeler, George F. Sanborn. 



SURVEYORS OF WOOD, LUMBER, AND BARK. 

Elected biennially in January by City Council. Fees, for surveying .shingles 
and clapboards, 4 cents per M ; boards and timber, 16 cents per M ; measur- 
ing cord wood, 4 cents per cord or load, or 40 cents per hour for over twenty 
cords — paid by person employing. 

Arthur G. Stevens, Alvertiis Evans, 

John Ballard, George Partridge, 

James F. Nelson, Oliver J. Fifield, 

Jonathan B. Weeks, Fales P. Virgin, 

* Deceased. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 



27 



Charles Conch, 
Wallace M. Howe, 
Daniel K. Richardson, 
John H. Rolfe, * 
William Ballard, 
John T. Batchelder, 
Thomas D. Avery, 
Timothy Carter, 
Weston Cofran, 
Augustine C. Carter, 
John A. Blackwood, 
Walter W. Cochran, 
Philip Flanders, 
Gilbert H. Seavey, 
Cyrus Runnells, 
David E. Everett, 
William A. Chesley, 
Silvester P. Danforth, 
Jeremiah 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, 



Charles H. Day, 
Hiram O. IMarsh, 
Edward Runnels, 
Lowell Eastman, 
Andrew S. Farnum, 
John C. Linehan, 
Curtis Wliite, 
John N. Hill, 
Abner C. Holt, 
Levi M. Shannon, 
Charles M. Brown, 
Joseph E. Hutchinson, 
/rhomas Hill, 
Charles T. Page, 
Fred A. P^astman, 
John H. Mercer, 
Fred G. Chandler, 
John Potter, 
George C. Morgan, 
Edward H. Dixon, 
Henry Rolfe, 
Horace F. Paul, 
Eugene H. Davis, 
William F. Hoyt, 
Albert Saltmarsh, 
Justus O. Clark, 
William Badger, 
Silas Wiggin. 



WARD OFFICERS. 

MODERATORS. 

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

annum. 

Ward 1—3AMY.S H. FRENCH.f 
SAMUEL N. BROWN. 
Ward 2— EDWARD J. LYLE. 



* Deceased. 

t Resigned November 6, 1894. 



28 CITY OF CONCOKD. 

Ward 5— SIMEON PARTRIDGE. 
Ward 4— GEORGE S. KELLOM.* 

GEORGE P. CLEAVES. 
Ward 5— CHARLES C. DANFORTH. 
Ward e— SOLON A. CARTER. 
Ward 7— BENJAMIN GREENE. f 

FRANK P. QUIMBY. 

Elected by City Council under provision of Act of Legislature, approved 

March 29, 1893. 

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



SELECTMEN. 

Elected biennially in November by voters of each ward. Salary, $10 each par 

annum. 

W> a /y/ i— EUGENE H. DAVIS. 

WILLIAM TAYLOR. 

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

HENRY M. STEVENS. 

GEORGE McC. SANBORN. 
Ward 3— ANDREW J. ABBOTT. 

FRANK E. DIMOND. 

JOHN CALDBECK. 
Ward 4— GEORGE A. YOUNG. | 

ALBERT I. FOSTER. 

CHARLES H. SINCLAIR. 
Ward 5— JAMES E. SEWALL. 

DELBERT A. WELLES. 

CURTIS WHITE. 
Ward (>— FRANK CRESS Y. 

EDWARD M. NASON.j 

JAMES F. NELSON. 

* Died November, 1894. 

t Resigned November 6, 1894. 

J Elected by Board of Mayor and Aldermen. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 29 

Ward 7— DAVID A. CURRIER. 
* HORACE F. PAUL. 

JOSEPH BRUNELL.* • 

Elected by the City Council under provision of Act of the Legislature, approved 

March 29, 1893. 

Ward 8— HIRAM T. DICKERMAN. 

HORACE O. MATIIEW.S,t 

HARLAN A. FLANDERS. 

AUSTIN T. SANGER. 
W\ird 9— MOSES H. BRADLEY. 

OLIVER RACINE. 

DANIEL WEATHERS. 



WARD CLERKS. 

Elected biennially in November bj- voters of each ward. Salary, $10 each per 

annum. 

iVard 1— LESLIE H. CROWTHER.* 
Jf^ard 2— ARTHUR P. SWAIN. 
TVard S—.IEREMIAH QUINN, JR. 
Ward 4— HARRY R. HOOD. 
Ward 3— GEORGE. E. CHESLEY. 
Wards— ERA^K E. GALE.+ 

HOWARD M. COOK.* 
TVard 7— GEORGE B. WHITTREDGE. 

Elected by City Council under provision of Act of the Legislature, approved 

March 29, 1893. 

Ward 8— HARRISON H. DWIGHT. 
Ward 9— ORRIN F. SWAIN. 

* Elected by Board of Mayor and Aldermen. 
t Removed from ward. 
t Resigned. 



30 CITY OF CONCORD. 

SUPERVISORS OF CHECK-LISTS.* 

Elected by the City Council in April, 1893, under provision of Act of the Legis- 
lature, approved March 29, 1893. 

Ward i— RUFUS E. GALE. 

CHESTER D. INGRAHAM. 

GEORGE W. BLAKE. 
Ward ^—SAMUEL D. BATCHELDER. 

ANDREW S. FARNUM. 

FRED ROLLINS. 
Ward 3— CHARLES R. PARSONS. 

HARRISON PARTRIDGE. 

OMAR L. SHEPARD. 
fFarc^ .^—EDWARD H. DIXON, 

EVERETT H. RUN NELLS. 

WILLIAM H. HURD. 
Ward 5— WILLIAM M. MASON. * 

harlf:y b. roby. 
joseph p. sargent. 

Ward 6— WILLIAM H. KING. 

ETHAN N. SPENCER. 

RICHARD M. PAITEN. 
W^ard 7— ARTHUR W. PRESCOTT. 

FRANK S. PUTNAM. 

EDWIN A. McCRILLIS. 
Ward 6— GUSTAVUS BART LETT. 

IRVING L. PICKERING. 

ALBERT W. THOMPSON. 
Ward 9— ALBKR'L G. McALPINE. 

CHARLES W. BLANCHARD. 

JOHN J. TRENOWETH. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 

CITY COUNCIL-ELECT, 

FOR 1895-1896. 

MAYOR. 
HENRY ROBINSON. 

ALDERMEN. 

Ward i— DAVID F. DUDLEY. 

EDDIE C. DURGIN. 
Ward 2— FRANK P. CURTIS. 
Ward 5— LOUIS A. ENGEL. 
^Yard 4— HENRY W. HAYDEN. 

JOHN G. McQUILKIN. 

JOHN F. WEBSTER. 
Ward 5— HOWARD A. DODGE. 

JAMES H. ROWELL. 
jfard 6— ARTHUR E. DOLE. 

SAMUEL F. PATTERSON. 
■^Tard 7— HENRY E. CON ANT. 

JOHN H. MERCER. 
Ward 8— WILLIAM A. LEE. 
Ward 9— JOHN JORDAN. 



31 



COMMON COUNCIL. 

jYard i— WILLIAM C. ACKERMAN. 

JOHN HARRIS. 
Ward 2— GEORGE A HOIT. 
Ward 5— FRANK E. DIMOND. 
Ward 4— RARRY R. HOOD. 

FRED W. SCOTT. 

FRANK H. SMITH. 



32 CITY OF CONCORD. 

Ward 5— HENRY 0. ADAMS. 

GEORGE W. BUNKER. 
Ward 6— HOWARD A. KIMBALL. 

ARTHUR F. STURTEVANT. 
Ward 7— ARTHUR W. PRESCOTT. 

FRANK G. PROCTOR. 
Ward 5— CHARLES L. NORRIS. 
Ward 9— ALBERT GRANT. 



ASSESSORS. 

Ward i— FRANKLIN A. ABBOTT. 
Ward 5— FRANK P. TALL ANT. 
Ward 3— ALBERT W. HOBBS. 
Wanl 4— WENDALL P. LADD. 
Ward 5— GEORGE F. UNDERHILL. 
Ward g— GEORGE S. DENNETT. 
Ward 7— JONATHAN B. WEEKS. 
Ward <§— JOHN J. LEE. 
Ward <?— JAMES AHERN. 



INSPECTORS OF ELECTION. 

November 6, 1894. 

Wardl—T>. WARREN FOX. 

JOHN H. MOORE. 

JOHN H. ROLFE. 

OILMAN H. DIMOND. 
Ward 5— WILLIAM A. COWLEY. 

CHARLES H. ALEXANDER. 

WILLIAM E. VIRGIN. 

ROSS W. GATE. 
Ward 5— LEMUEL O. PEABODY. 

william a. j. giles, 
henry c. holden. 
gp:orge r. parmenter. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 33 

TTard ^—BENJAMIN E. BADGER. 

FRANK S. STREETER. 

JOHN P. GEORGE. 

JAMES H. MORRIS. 
Ward 5— JAMES H. ROWELL. 

HENRY AV. STEVENS. 

AVILLIAM I. LEIGHTON. 

THOMAS D. GANNON. 
Ward 6— MICHAEL H. DONOVAN. 

CHARLES H. WIGGIN. 

GEORGE H. MILTON. 

GARDNER B. EMMONS. 
Ward 7— ALBERT S. TRASK. 

CHARLES C. MOORE. 

HARRY LEIGHTON. 

THOMAS C. HARROLD. 
Wards— rnOMAS R. SANFORD. 

MICHAEL J. MULCAHEY\ 

CHARLES H. PEACOCK. 

JOSEPH WELCOME. 
Ward 9— WILLIAM H. KENNAN. 

CHARLES J. FRENCH. 
* THOMAS NAWN. 

CHARLES R. COGSWELL. 

SELECTMEN. 

Ward 1— WILLIAM ARTHUR BEAN. 

PERLEY R. CUTLER. 

SIDNEY A. KETCHUM. 
Ward 2— HAUVEY M. STEVENS. 

JOHN M. POTTER. 

JOHN E. FRYE. 
TForf? 5— ANDREW J. ABBOTT. 

JUSTIN O. CLARK. 

CHARLES W. CORSER. 
Ward 4— ALBERT I. FOSTER. 

ROY E. GEORGE. 

JOHN WESLEY PLUMMER. 



34 CITY OF CONCORD. 

Ward 5— JAMES E. SEWALL. 

CHARLES E. SMITH. 

CURTIS WHITE. 
TFard e— WILLIAM W. HILL. 

J. EDWARD MORRISON. 

JOSEPH W. WALKER. 
Ward 7— JOSEPH BRUNELL. 

ALPHEUS M. JOHNSON. 

THOMAS HILL. 
Ward 8— WILLIAM E. STANDISH. 

ARTHUR CO ETON. 

ALMAH C. LEAVITT. 
Ward 9— JAMES McGUIRE. 

JOHN OPIE. 

FRED C. COATS. 

SUPERVISORS OF CHECK-LISTS. 

Ward 1— GEORGE W. BLAKE. 

P:VERETT L. DAVIS. 

CHARLES D. INGRAHAM. 
Ward 2— ALBERT H. C. KNOWLES. 

CHARLES POTTER. * 

CHARLES H. ALP:XANDER. 
Wards— ABIAL C. ABBOTT. 

JEREMIAH H. COTTER. 

HARRISON PARTRIDGE. 
Ward 4— EDWARD H. DIXON. 

WILLIAM H. HURD. 

EVERETT H. RUN NELLS. 
Wards— HARRY D. HAMMOND. 

HARLEY B. ROBY. 

JOSEPH P. SARGENT. 
Ward 6— WILLIAM H. KING. 

ETHAN N. SPENCER. 

WALTER E. DARRAH. 
Ward 7— CHARLES S. PIPER. 

ALBERT S. TRASK. 

FORREST L. WELLMAN. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 35 

Wards— GEORGE G. JENNESS. 

WILLIAM H. SEXTON. 

FRED. C. JONES. 
TFard 5— CHARLES J. FRENCH. 

FRED J. SANBORN. 

THEODORE H. WHITE. 

WARD CLERKS. 

Ward i— LESLIE H. CROWTHER. 
Ward 2—CUARLEii H. LEIGHTON. 
Ward 5— JEREMIAH QUINN, Jr. 
Ward 4— HARVEY P. SANBORN. 
Ward 5— GEORGE E. CHESLEY. 
}fard 5— LEMUEL WILLIS BEAN. 
Ward 7— GEORGE B. WHITTREDGE. 
Ward S— MEDARD M. ISABEL. 
Ward 9— DAVID SULLIVAN, Jr. 

MODERATORS. 

Ward i— SAMUEL N. BROWN. 
Ward 2— CASSIUS M. RADFORD. 
TFard 5— JOSEPH E. SHEPARD. 
mird 4— BENJAMIN E. BADGER. 
T^ard 5— CHARLES C. DANFORTH. 
Ward 6— DANIEL E. HOWARD. 
Ward 7— FRANK P. QUIMBY. 
Wards— JAMES T. GORDEN. 
Ward 9— FRED N. MARDEN. 



36 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



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, 

RUFUS CLEMENT,* 
JOHN ABBOTT, 
MOSES T. WILLARD, 
MOSES HUMPHREY, 
BENJAMIN F. GALE, 
MOSES HUMPHREY, 
JOHN ABBOTT, 
LYMAN D. STEVENS, 
ABRAHAM G. JONES, 
JOHN KIMBALL, . 
GEORGE A. PILLSBURY, 
HORACE A. BROWN, t . 
GEORGE A. CUMMINGS,i 
EDGAR H. WOODMAN, 
JOHN E. ROBERTSON, . 
STILLMAN HUMPHREY, 
HENRY W. CLAPP, 
PARSONS B.' COGSWELL, 



1853-'54. 

'55. 

1856-'o7-'o8. 

1859-'60. 
1861-'62. 
1863-64. 

'65. 

1866-'67. 
1868-'69. 
]870-'7J. 

1872-'73-'74-'75. 

1876-77. 

1878-'79-'80. 

1880-'81-'82. 

1883-'84-'85-'86. 

1887-'88. 

1889-'90. 

1891-'92. 

1893-'94. 



* Died in office January 13, 1856. 
t Term closed in November, 1880. 
I Term 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 cer- 
tifying that the requirements of the trusts are fulfilled. 



RECEIPTS AND EXPENDITURES 

From Trust Funds held hy the City, during the year 1894- 



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 iu note of Concord, — city pie- 

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 ^ooks for the Public Library. 

Capital, . . . . . . $1,000.00 

Invested in note of Concord, — city pre- 
cinct, due 1896, 6 per cent., . . 1,000.00 

Cash, for interest, $60.00 

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



38 CITY OF CONCORD. 

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 Gnaranty Savings 
Bank, .... 500.00 

1,000.00 

Cash, for interest, $37.50 

Paid W. P. Fiske, treasurer city library, . . . $37.50 



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, .... 93.55 
Cash, for interest, ..... 8.00 

$101.55 

Balance on hand, ....... $101.55 



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- 
nix Hotel Company, due Oct., 190f, 
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 



TRUST FUNDS. 39 

OLD CEMETERY FUND. 

One half of proceeds of sales of lots. Income to be devoted to the care, protec- 
tion, and ornamentation of the Old Cemetery, through its committee. 

Capital, $715.00 

Invested, — 

In Concord Watei'-Works bonds, 4 

per cent., $200.00 

Concord (Penacook precinct) Sewer 

bonds, 4 per cent., . . . 500.00 

Merrimack Connty Savings Bank, . 15.00 

$715.00 



Cash, for interest, ....... $28.45 

Paid F. P. Andrews, for CemeteiT Committee, . $28.45 



BLOSSOM HILL CEMETERY FUND. 

One half of proceeds of sales of lots. Income for the care, protection, and 
ornamentation of Blossom Hill Cemetery, through its committee. 

Capital, Jan. 1, 1894, . . . $13,655.09 

Added during 1894, . . . 985.08 

$14,640.17 



Invested, — 

City of Concord note, 32 per cent., $500.00 

City of Concord bonds, 4 per cent., 11,900.00 

City of Concord bonds, 3 J per cent., 1,000.00 

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

N. H. Savings Bank, .... 690.17 



514,640.17 



Cash, for interest, $351.93 

Paid F. P. Andrews, for Cemetery Committee, . $351.93 



40 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



WEST CONCORD CEMETERY FUND. 

One half of proceeds of sales of lots. Income to be devoted to the care, protec- 
tion, and ornamentation of We.st Concord Cemetery, through its committee. 



Capital, Jan. 1, 1894, 
Added during year. 

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

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

Balance on hand, .... 



$190.00 
10.00 



$33.90 
6.55 



$200.00 
^200.00 



.45 
.45 



EAST CONCORD CEMETERY FUND. 

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



Capital, Jan. 1, 1894, . 
Added during year, 

Invested in N. H. Savings Bank, 
Balance on hand from last year, 
Cash, for interest, . 

Balance on hand, . 



$142.50 
22.50 



13.47 
5.53 



$165.00 
$165.00 

$49.00 
$49.00 



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, 1894, .... $150.00 
Invested by deposit in Loan and Trust 

Savings Bank, 150.00 

Balance on hand from last year, . . $28.53 
Cash, for interest, ..... 5.43 

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

Balance on hand, . . . . . 27.96 



$33.96 



$33.96 



TRUST FUNDS. 41 

PAUL WENTWORTH TRUST. 

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

Capital, $200.00 

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

4 per cent., 200.00 

Balance on hand from last year, . . $6.94 

Cash, for interest, . . . . . 8.00 

$14.94 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . $6.50 

Balance on hand, ..... 8.44 



114.94 



THEODORE FRENCH TRUST. 

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

Capital, $100.00 

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

4 per cent., 100.00 

Cash, for interest, $4.00 

Balance on hand, ....... $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 F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . $7.50 

Balance on hand, ..... .50 

$8.00 



42 CITY OF CONCORD. 



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, $700.00 

Invested in deposit at Merrimack County 

Savings Rank, 700.00 

Balance on band from last year, . . $77.43 

Casli, for interest, .... 2.3, 46 

$100.89 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . $28.30 

Balance on hand, . . . . . 72.59 



$100.89 



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, . . $297.05 

Cash, for interest, . . . . 38.91 

$335.96 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, $19.92 

Balance on hand, ..... 316.04 



$335.96 



ElilZA 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 



TRUST FUNDS. 43 

Balance on hand from last year, . . $3.79 

Cash, for interest, .... 6.13 

$9.92 

Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . $4.50 

Balance on hand, . . . . . 5.42 

19.92 



GEORGE G. FOGG TRUST. 

Income to he devoted to the care of lot No. 36, Block R, Blossom Hill Cemetery 

Capital, $300.00 

Invested in two shares of stock of the 
Atchison, Topeka & Santa F^ Rail- 
road, given by testator, . . . 200.00 

New Hampshire Savings Bank, . . 100.00 

$300.00 



Balance on hand from last year, . . $3.86 

Cash, for interest, . . . . 3.09 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . $3.00 

Balance on hand, ..... 3.95 



$6.95 



).95 



MRS. C. H. NEWHALL TRUST. 

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

Capital, ifel 75.00 

Invested by deposit in Merrimack County 

Savings Bank, ..... 175.00 



Balance from last year, . . . . 

Cash, for interest, . . . . 

Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred. 
Balance on hand, . . . . . 



$3.27 
5.37 


$4.00 
4.64 



$8.64 



^S.64 



44 



CITV OF CONCORD. 



MARY CROW TRUST. 

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

Capital, $200.00 

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



Balance from last year, . 

Cash, for interest, .... 

Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, 
Balance on hand, .... 



200.00 

S30.85 
8.05 

$4.00 
34.90 



838.90 



S38.90 



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 Pemi- 
gewasset Valley R. R., given by donor. 

Balance from last year, . . . . 

Cash, for interest, . . . . . 

Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . 
Balance on hand, . . . . . 



200.00 

§4.37 
12.00 



59.25 
7.12 



$16.37 



S16.37 



ASA FOWLER TRUST. 

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

Capital, $500.00 

Invested by deposit in Loan and Trust 

Savings Bank, 500.00 

Balance from last year, .... $38.19 
Cash, for interest, ..... 16.32 

$54.51 

Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . $13.35 

Balance on hand, . . . . . 41.16 

$54.51 



TRUST FUNDS. 45 

MARY WILLIAMS TRUST. 

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

Capital, $50.00 

Invested by deposit in Merrimack County 

Savings Bank, ..... 50.00 

Balance from last year, .... fO.07 

Cash, for interest, . . . . . 1.51 



$1.58 
Paid F. P, Andrews, expense incurred, ... f 1.58 



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, .... $11.56 
Cash, for intei'est, ..... 6.36 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . $6.50 

Balance on hand, . . . . , 11.42 



!17.92 



$17.92 



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, .... $0.46 

Cash, for interest, ..... 3.03 

$3.49 

Paid F. P. Andre w^s, expense incurred, . . . .$3.49 



46 CITY OF CONCOKD. 

SETH EASTMAN TRUST. 

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

Capital, $100.00 

luvested in one share of Abbot-Downing 

stock, given by testator, . . . 100.00 



Balance from last year, .... $7.90 

Cash, for interest, ..... 1.00 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . $3.00 

Balance on hand, ..... 5.90 



18.90 



$8.90 



SARAH E. IRISH TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 86, Block K, Blo.ssomHill Cemeterj'. 

Capital, $100.00 

Invested by deposit in New Hampshire 

Savings bank, 100.00 

Cash, for interest, $3.00 

Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . . . $3.00 



MARY E. WALKER TRUST. 

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

Capital, 1200.00 

Invested by deposit in New Hampshire 

Savings Bank, 200.00 

Balance on hand from last year, . . $1.17 

Cash, for interest, ..... 6.03 



$7.20 
Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . . . $7.20 



TRUST FUNDS. 47 

GEORGIANA P. ELA TRUST. 

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

Capital, $100.00 

Invested by deposit in Merrimack Connty 

Savings Bank, 100.00 

Balance on hand from last year, . . $0.13 

Cash, for interest, . . . . . 3.03 

$3.16 

Paid, F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . . . $3.16 



WILLIAM PAGE TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to care of his lot in Pine Grove Cemetery, East Concord. 

Capital, $25.00 

Invested by deposit in Merrimack Connty 

Savings Bank, ..... 25.00 

Balance on hand from last year, . . $2.06 

Cash, for interest, ..... .80 

$2.86 



Paid A. H. C. Knowles, treasurer, . . $2.06 

Balance on hand, ..... .80 



$2.86 



JOHN AND BENJAMIN A. KIMBALL TRUST. 

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

Cemetery. 

Capital, $200.00 

Invested by deposit in Merrimack County 

Savings Bank, 200.00 

Balance from last year, .... $0.31 

Cash, for interest, ..... 6.06 

$6.37 

Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . . . $6.37 



48 CITY OF CONCORD. 

MRS. E. A. PECKER TRUST. 

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

Capital $200.00 

Invested by deposit in Meriimack County 

Savings Bank, 200.00 

balance fiotn last year, .... ^3.73 

Cash, for interest, ..... 6.13 

$9.86 

Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . $5.50 

Balance on hand, ..... 4.36 

. $9.86 



DANIEL E. GALE TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of his lot. No. — , Block — , Pine Grove Ceme- 
tery, East Concord. 

Capital, 1100.00 

Invested by deposit in Merrimack County 

Savings Bank, 100.00 

Balance frona last year, .... f8.2o 

Cash, for interest, . . . . . 3.24 

$11.49 



Balance on hand, ....... $11.49 



MATILDA BENSON TRUST. 

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

Cemetery. 

Capital, $50.00 

Invested by deposit in Union Guaranty 

Savings Bank, 50.00 



Balance from last year, .... $0.74 

Cash, for interest, ..... 1.75 



Paid, F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . $2.00 

Balance on hand, ..... .49 



!2.49 



$2.49 



TRUST FUNDS. 



49 



HIRAM RICHARDSON TRUST. 

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

Cemetery. 

Capital, $500.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 

Bank, 500.00 

Balance, from last year, . . . $28.51 

Cash, for interest, ..... 18.48 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, 
Balance on hand, .... 



$10.00 
36.99 



f46.99 



$46.99 



B. L. LARKIN TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 24, Block R, Pine Grove Cemetery. 

S50.00 



Capital, ...... 

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

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

Balance on hand, ..... 



50.00 

$4.20 
1.89 



$6.09 
$6.09 



BENJ. F. CALDWELL TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to 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 F. P. Andrews, expense incurred. 
Balance on hand, .... 



250.00 

$3.62 
8.85 



59.50 
2.97 



:12.47 



;12.47 



50 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



MARY M. FARNUM TRUST. 

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

Capital, ..... 

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



Balance from last 3'ear, . 

Cash, for interest, .... 

Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred. 
Balance on hand, .... 



• 

. $100.00 


100.00 


$0.66 


3.0O 


$4.00 


.16 



!4.16 



14.16 



LYDIA F. EDGERLY TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to care of her lot. No. 20, Block E, Blo.ssom Hill Cemeterj'. 



Capital, $100.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 
Bank, 

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



100.00 

$0.29 
3.50 



$3.79 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred. 
Balance on hand, . . . . 



;.-2o 
.54 



f3.79 



HARVEY J. GILBERT TRUST. 

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

Capital, $50.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 

Bank, 50.00 



Balance from last year, . 

Cash, for interest, .... 

Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, 



50.12 
1.75 



$1.87 

S1.87 



TRUST FUNDS. 51 

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 Guaranty Savings 

Bank, ....'.. 75.00 

Balance from last year, .• . . . $0.18 

Cash, for interest, . . . . . 2.62 

12.80 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . . . $2.80 



WILLIAM T. LOCKE TRUST. 

Income to 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, . . . . $2.17 

Cash, for interest, ..... 3.57 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . $3.00 

Balance on hand, . . . . . 2.74 



74 



,74 



J. L. LINCOLN TRUST. 

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

Capital, $50.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 

Bank, 50.00 

Balance from last year, .... $0.12 

Cash, for interest, ..... 1.75 

SI. 87 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . . . $1.87 



52 CITY OF CONCORD. 

ABBY L. SANBORN BAILEY TRUST. 

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

Capital, $100.00 

Invested iu Union Guaranty Savings 

Bank, 100.00 

Balance from last year, .... $0.25 

Cash, for interest, ..... 3.50 

$3.75 

Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . . . $3.75 



HARRIET W. BUTTERS TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 20, Block L, Blossom Hill Cemetery- 
Capital, . . . • . . . . 1100.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 

Bank, 100.00 

Balance from last year, .... $0.25 

Cash, for interest, ..... 3.50 

$3.75 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . . . $3.75 



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

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

Capital, $50.00 

Invested in Union Guarant}' Savings 

Bank, 50.00 

Balance from last year, .... $0.12 

Cash, for interest, ..... 1.75 

$1.87 

Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . . . $1.87 



TRUST FUNDS. 



53 



E. W, WOODWARD TRUST. 

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

Capital, $100.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 

Bank, 100.00 



Balance from last year. 
Cash, for interest, . 



$1.29 
3.53 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . $3.00 

Balance on hand, ..... 1.82 



:.82 



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, ..... 



Balance from last year, . 

Cash, for interest, .... 

Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, 
Balance on hand, .... 



100.00 

$0.50 
3.50 



;.7o 

.25 



TIMOTHY K. BLAISDELL TRUST. 

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

Capital, $200.00 

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



Balance from last year, . 

Cash, for interest, .... 

Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, 
Balance on hand, .... 



200.00 

$7.20 
7.24 



$3.00 
11.44 



14.00 



$4.00 



$14.44 



)14.44 



54 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



JONATHAN SANBORN TRUST. 

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

Capital, $100.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 

Bank, 100.00 



Balance from last year, . 

Cash, for interest, .... 

Paid P. P. Andrews, expense incurred. 
Balance on hand, .... 



$3.49 
8.60 

$4.00 
3.09 



$7.09 



$7.09 



E. H. ROLLINS TRUST. 

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

Capital, $300.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 
Bank, 

Balance from last year, . 

Cash, for interest, .... 



300.00 

$13.99 
10.95 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . $5.00 

Balance on hand, . . . . . 19.94 



$24.94 



$24.94 



JAMES D. BLAISDELL TRUST. 

Income 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 F. P. Andrews, expense incurred. 
Balance on iiaud, .... 



100.00 

$2.41 

3.57 

$4.00 
1.98 



$5.98 



$5.98 



TRUST FUNDS. 



55 



JOHN C, THORNE TRUST. 

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



Capital, ...... 

Invested in Ltnion Guaranty Savings 
Bank, ...... 

Balance from last 3'ear, ,. 

Cash, for interest, . . . . 

Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . 
Balance on liand, . . . . . 



$100.00 

100.00 

$3.03 
3.60 

S;3.75 
■2.RR 



$6.63 



$6.63 



NATHANIEL BOUTON TRUST. 

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



Capital, ..... 




$200.00 


Invested in City of Concord bonds, 


4 




per cent., ..... 




200.00 


Balance on hand, .... 




$13.00 


Cash, for interest, .... 




8.00 


Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, 


$7.50 


Balance on hand, .... 




13.50 







$21.00 



$21.00 



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, ..... 


2.62 


Paid F, P. Andrews, expense incurred, . 


$3.00 


Balance on hand, ..... 


.05 



$3.05 



;.05 



56 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



MRS. MARY D. ALLISON TRUST. 

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



Capital, ...... 


$5-0.00 


Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 




Bank, ...... 


50.00 


Balance from last year, .... 


S0.28 


Cash, for interest, ..... 


1.75 


Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . 


$2.00 


Balance on hand, ..... 


.03 



$2.03 



$2.03 



WILLIAM ABBOTT TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of his lot. 

Capital $300.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 

Bank, 300.00 



Balance from last year. 
Cash, for interest, . 



$18.15 
11.13 



Paid F. P. Andrews, exi)ense incurred, . $5.00 

Balance on hand, ..... 24.28 



$29.28 



$29.28 



SAMUEL AND DAVID L. MORRILL TRUST. 

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



Capital, ...... 


$150.00 


Invested in Loan & Trust Savings Bank, 


150.00 


Balance from last year, .... 


$3.06 


Cash, for interest, ..... 


4.64 


Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . 


$3.00 


Balance on hand, ..... 


4.70 



$7.70 



$7.70 



TRUST FUNDS. 57 

SAMUEL M. CHESLEY TRUST. 

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

Capital, $100.00 

Invested in Loan & Trust Savings Bank, 100.00 

Balance from last year, .... f0.02 

Cash, for interest, ..... 3.06 

$3.08 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred. . S3. 00 

Balance on hand, ..... .08 



S3. 08 



NATHAN STICKNEY TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of his lot in Old Noi-th Cemetery. 

Capital, $50.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 

Bank, 50.00 

Balance from last year, . . . . $1.70 

Cash, for interest, . . . . . 1.78 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . $2.00 

Balance on hand, ..... 1.48 



1.48 



;.48 



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, . . . . $3.95 

Cash, for interest, . . . . 3.60 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . $3.00 

Balance on hand, ..... 4.55 



.00 



58 CITY OF CONCORD. 

JOHN B. SARGENT TRUST. 

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

Capital, $100.00 

Invested in Union C4uaranty Savings 

Bank, ...... 100.00 

Balance from last year, .... $4.12 

Cash, for interest, ..... 3.64 

S7.76 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . $2.75 

Balance on hand, ..... 5.01 



7.76 



ELLEN C. BIXBY TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to care of lot No. 16, New Part, Blossom Hill Cemetery, 

Capital, $89.53 

Invested in Loan & Trust Savings Bank, 89.53 

Balance from last year, .... $0.56 

Cash, for interest, . . . . . 2.74 

$3.30 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . $2.75 

Balance on hand, ..... .55 



$3.30 



JACOB HOYT TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 14, Section P, Pine GroveXemetery. 

Bast Concord. 

Capital, $100.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 

Bank, 100.00 

Balance from last year, .... $5.33 

Cash, for interest, ..... 3.50 



Paid A. H. C. Knowles, treasurer, . $5.33 

Balance on hand, . • . . . 3.50 



$8.83 



TRUST FUNDS. o9 

ROBERT WOODRUFF TRUST. 

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

Capital, S200.00 

Invested in Loan & Trust Savings Bank, 200.00 

Balance from last year, .... $1.33 

Cash, for interest, ..... 6.09 

$7.42 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . $3.00 

Balance on hand, ..... 4.42 



7.42 



CYRUS W. PAIGE 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 

Balance from last year, .... $3.66 

Cash, for interest, ..... 3.60 

$7.26 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . $3.00 

Balance on hand. ..... 4.26 



17.26 



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 

Balance from last year, .... $7.33 

Cash, for interest, ..... 7.24 

$14.57 

Balance on hand, ....... $14.57 



60 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



JOSEPH S. KIMBALL TRUST. 

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

Capital, $100.00 

Invested \n Union Guaranty Savings 

Bank, 100.00 

Balance from last year, .... $3.33 

Cash, for interest, ..... 3.60 



Balance on band, 



$6.93 
SO. 93 



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, ..... 

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

Balance from last year, . 

Cash, for interest, .... 

Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, 
Balance on hand, .... 



$50.00 



50.00 



$1.66 


1.78 


$2.00 


1.44 



;.44 



.44 



AMOS L. COLBURN TRUST. 

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

$50.00 



Capital, . . . . . 

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

Balance from last year, . 

Cash, for interest, .... 

Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred. 
Balance on hand, .... 



50.00 

$1.00 
1.78 



$2.00 
.78 



$2.78' 



$2.78 



TRUST FUNDS. 61 

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

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

Capital, $100.00 

Invested in 1 sliare Northern R. R. stock, 

given by donor, .... 100.00 



Balance from last year,- . . • . $3.00 

Cash, for interest, ..... 11.00 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . $5.00 

Balance on hand, ..... 9.00 



$14.00 



$14.00 



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 

Balance from last year, .... $1.66 

Cash, for interest, ..... 3.03 

$4.69 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . $3.00 

Balance on hand, . . . . . 1.69 



$4.69 



JOHN GEAR TRUST. 

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

Capital, $50.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 

Bank, 50.00 

Cash, for interest, ....... $1.75 

Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . • . $1.75 



62 CITY OF CONCORD. 

MARY N. PRESTON BUNTIN TRUST. 

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

Capital, $200.00 

Invested in Loan & Trust Savings Bank, 200.00 

Casli, fof interest, ....... $4.50 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . $3.00 

Balance on hand, . . . . . 1.50 



$4.50 



MRS. N. P. CLOUGH TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of G. W. Garvin lot, No. 23, Block L, Blossom 

Hill Cemetery. 

Capital, $50.00 

Invested in New Hampshire Savings 

Bank, 50.00 

Cash, for interest, ....... |>1.62 

Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred, . . . $1.62 



ABIGAIL W. LANG TRUST. 

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

Capital, 8100.00 

Invested in New Hampshire Savings 

Bank, 100.00 

Cash, for interest, ....... $3.25 



TRUST FUNDS. 63 



• HATTIE R. SOUTHMAID TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of Lot No. 76, Block R, Blossom Hill Cemetery 

Capital $50.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 

Bank, 50.00 

Cash, for interest, . ". . . . . . Si. 41 



JUDITH A. RICHARDSON TRUST. 

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

Capital, $100.00 

Invested in Merrimack County Savings 

Bank 100.00 

Cash, for interest ....... $1.25 



ELIPHALET S. NUTTER TRUST. 
Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 33, Block E, Blossom Hill Cemeterj-. 

Capital, . . . . . . $100.00 

Invested in Merrimack County Savings 

Bank 100.00 

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



LYMAN AND MARY F. CHENEY TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 127, Woodlawn Cemetery, Penacook. 

Capital, $50.00 

Invested in Merrimack County Savings 

Bank, 50.00 

Cash, for interest, ...... $0.50 



64 CITY OF CONCORD. 

S. F. MERRILL TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 32, Block H, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Cnpital, SI 00.00 

Invested in New Hampshire Savings 

Bank, 100.00 

Cash, for intei-est, ....... $0.75 



J. B. MERRILL TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 32, Block H, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital, $100.00 

Invested in New Hampshire Savings 

Bank . . . . . . . 100.00 

Cash, for interest, 10.75 



GEORGE L. REED TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 66, Block R, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital, $100.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings 

Bank, 100.00 



PENACOOK SEWER PRECINCT SINKING FUND. 

Balance Jan. 1, 1894, . . . .$2,706.55 

Received for interest, .... 83.05 

Received, citv of Comcord, . . . 500.00 

$3,289.60 



WEST CONCORD SEWER PRECINCT SINKING FUND. 

Balance Jan. ], 1894, .... $500.00 

Received for interest, .... 6.25 

Received, city of Concord, . . . 500.00 

$1,006.25 



1894. 

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

Valuation of the City, . . . .$11,189,294.00 

Tax assessed for the year, .... $222,110.35 

Rate of Taxation, $13.50 per $1,000. 

Rate for Union School District, $3.20 additional/per $1,000. 

Rate for Precinct, $3.30 additional per $1,000. 

Total rate, $20.00 per $1,000. 



66 CITY OF CONCORD. 



POLLS, VALUATION, AND TAXES ASSESSED. 



The 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 


171,015.61 


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 


. 163,613.92 


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 


1892 


4,288 


10,780,498 


191,733.45 



POLLS, VALUATION, AND TAXES. 



67 



1893. 


Polls. 


Ward 1, 


448 


2, 


267 


3, 


308 


4, 


1,101 


5, 


772 


6, 


946 


7, 


538 




4,380 


Non-resident, 


. 



Valuation. 

$874,868 

401,703 

462,199 

2,557,843 

3,257,000 

2,621,300 

716.047 

$10,890,960 



Tax. 

$16,364.22 
4,894.65 
8,474.27 
49,057.72 
63,107.37 
48,335.18 
12,628.03 

$202,861.44 
1,723.83 

$204,585.27 



1894. 



Polls. 



Ward 1 , 




404 


2, 




212 


3, 




301 


4, 




777 


5, 




628 


6, 




794 


7, 




539 


8, 




329 


9, 




401 

4,385 


Non-resid( 


3nt, 


. 


Omissions 


to be added. 



Valuation. 

$885,000 

339,216 

393,699 

2,342,162 

3,282,559 

2,057,300 

809,437 

839,603 

240,318 

$11,189,294 



Tax. 

$16,539.87 

4,946.36 

7,696.60 

49,465.08 

65,925.52 

40,966.78 

13,999.08 

16,102.84 

4,871.67 

$220,513.80 

1,273.45 

323.10 

$222,110.35 



68 



CITY OF CONCORD. 

MUNICIPAL FUNDED DEBT. 



CITY BONDS PAYABLE AS FOLLOWS: 
When due. Rate of interest. Payable. 

October 1, 1895, 6, semi-annually, 



When due. 

July 1, 1903, 



POLICE STATION BONDS. 
Rate of interest. Payable. 

4, semi-annually, 



WIDENING PLEASANT STREET EXTENSION. 



When due. 

June 1, 1905, 



Rate of interest. 

4, 



Payable. 

semi-annually, 



MEMORIAL ARCH BONDS. 



PUBLIC PARK BONDS. 
When due. Rate of intere.st. Payable. 

June 1, 1914, 3|, semi-annually, 
Funded city debt, 



Amount. 

S3, 000 



Amount. 

$17,000 



Amount. 

$13,800 



When due. 

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


Rate of interest. 

4, 
4, 
4, 

4, 


Payable. 

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


Amount. 
$5,000 

5,000 
5,000 
5,000 




$20,000 


When due. 
July^l, 1904, 
July'l, 1905, 
July 1, 1906, 
July 1, 1907, 


BRIDGE 
Rate of interest, 

4, 
4, 

4, 

4, 


BONDS. 

Payable. 

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


Amount. 
$5,000 

5,000 
5,000 
5,000 




$20,000 



Amount. 

$25,000 
$98,800 



FUNDED DEBT. 



69 



CITY DEBT NOT FUNDED. 

Bonds overdue, not presented, . . $2,500.00 

Notes, 18,250.00 

Interest on bonds accrued, not yet due, . 1,303.91 

Coupons overdue, not presented, . . 287.75 

Due school districts, .... 17,456.90 

Dog license to school fund, . . . 1,403.25 
Balance due Concord Land & Water 

Power Co., 100.00 

Funded city debt, .... 



- $41,301.81 
98,800.00 

$140,101.81 



AVAILABLE ASSETS. 



Cash in treasury, 
Taxes of 1892, uncollected, 
1893, 
'' " 1894, 
Liquor, etc., at agency, . 
Due from Merrimack County, 
Due for rent at West Concord. 
Due for electrical inspection. 
Cash in hands of city collector, 
Rent due from state for armories. 



$18,484.39 

385.91 

3,769.89 

35,078.64 

1,317.61 

6,923.27 

40.00 

89.60 

646.47 

250.00 



Indebtedness above assets, Jan. 1, 1895, 
Indebtedness above assets, Jan. 1, 1894, 

Increase for the year, . . . . 



$73 
67 



,985.78 

.116.03 
,962.25 



1,153.78 



PRECINCT FUNDED DEBT. 

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

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

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

$17,000.00 



70 



CITV OF CONCORD. 



SEWER BONDS. 



When due. Rate of interest. Payable. 

July 1, 1904, 4, semi-annually, 
June 1, 1914, 3|^, semi-annually, 
Dec. 1, 1914, 3^, semi-annually. 



U2,000.00 

25,000.00 

9,000.00 



146,000.00 



WATER PRECINCT BONDS. 



When due. Rate of interest. Payable. 


Amount. 


Apr. 1, 1895, 
Nov. 1, 1896, 


6, 
4, 


semi-annually, 
semi-annually. 


$20,000.00 
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 


Jan. 1, 1901, 


4, 


semi-annuallv, 


10,000.00 


Jan. 1, 1902, 


4, 


semi-annually. 


10,000.00 


Jan. 1, 1903, 


4, 


semi-annually. 


10,000.00 


Jan. 1, 1904, 


4, 


semi-annually, 


10,000.00 


Jan. 1, 1905, 


4, 


semi-annually, 


10,000.00 


Jan. 1, 1906, 


4, 


semi-annually, 


10,000.00 


Jan. 1, 1907, 


4, 


semi-annually. 


10,000.00 


Jan. 1, 1908, 


4, 


semi-annually. 


10,000.00 


Jan. 1, 1909, 


4, 


semi-annually. 


10,000.00 


Jan. 1, 1910, 
Jan. 1, 1911, 
Oct. 1, 1912, 


4, 
4, 
4, 


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


5,000.00 

5,000.00 

45,000.00 


Jan. 1, 1913, 


4, 


semi-annually. 


10,000.00 


Jan. 1, 1914, 
Jan. 1, 1915, 
Jan. 1, 1916, 
Jan. 1, 1917, 
Jan. 1, 1918, 


4, 
4, 
4, 
4, 
4, 


semi-annually, 
semi-annually, 
semi-annually, 
semi-annuall}', 
semi-annually. 


10,000.00 
10,000.00 
10,000.00 
10,000.00 
10,000.00 


Jan. 1, 1919, 
Jan. 1, 1922, 

Sewer bonds 


4, 
4, 

on 


semi-annuall}', 
semi-annually, 

hand, unsold. 


10,000.00 
400,000.00 

$675,000.00 

$738,000.00 
. 5,000.00 




$733,000.00 



PRECINCT BONDS. 



71 



PEECINCT DEBT NOT FUNDED. 

Water precinct note, 3^ per cent., . $15,000.00 

Sewer precinct notes, . . . 3,900.00 

Coupons overdue, not presented, . 135.00 

Interest accrued, not yet due, . . 424.22 



Precinct funded debt, . 

Precinct debt, .... 
Precinct debt, Jan. 1, 1894, 

Increase of precinct debt for the year. 



$19,459.22 

733,000.00 

$752,459.22 
749,210.00 

$3,249.22 



UNION SCHOOL DISTRICT 


BONDS. 




When due. Rate of Interest. Interest payable. 


Amount. 




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 








$106,000 




Interest account. 


not yet due. 


2,120 






IHOOL 






$108,120 






BONDS. 


SC 


DISTRICT NO. 20 




When due. Rate of Interest. Interest payable. 


Amount. 




July 1, 1895, 


4, 


semi-annually, 


$500 




July 1, 1896, 


4, 


semi-annualh'. 


500 




July 1, 1897, 


4, 


semi-annually, 


500 




July 1, 1898, 


4, 


semi-annually, 


500 




July 1, 1899, 


4, 


semi-annually, 


500 


$2,500 


Interest ; 


accrued. 


not yet due. 




50 



Net liability on account of school-districts. 



$110,670 



72 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



These bonds are issued uuder ordinauces of the city council, 
as authorized to do by the act of the legislatui'e 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 indebt- 
edness, and all incidental expenses, as the same shall become 
due. 



PENACOOK SEWER PRECINCT. 





SEW^ER BONDS, PAYABLE AS FOLLOW^S: 




When due 


Rate of Interest. 


Interest payable. 


Amount. 


Aug. 1, 


1898, 


4, 


semi-annually, 


$5,000.00' 


Aug. 1, 


1903, 


4, 


semi-annually, 


5,000.00 


Aug. 1, 


1908, 


4, 


semi-annually. 


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 



Interest accrued, not yet due, 



624,000.00 
360.00 



$24,360.00' 



Amount of sinking fund accumulated, 

including interest, .... $3,289.60 

Net indebtedness on account of Penacook 

sewer precinct, Jan. 1, 1895, . . 21,070.40 



Net indebtedness on account of Penacook 

sewer, Jan. 1, 1894, .... 

Decrease for the year, .... 



$24,360.00 

$21,653.45 
$583.05 



PRECINCT BONDS. 73- 

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 pur})Ose of creating a sinking fund to pay said bonds as 
they mature, as follows : 

S500 annually for tien 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, 
by taxation upon the taxable property in Penacook sewer pre- 
cinct, said sums, 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-annually, $5,000.00 

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

October 1, 1912, 4, feemi-annually, 7,000.00 



$17,000.00- 
Interest accrued, not yet due, 170.00 



$17,170.00 



Amount of sinking fund accumulated, including 

interest, 1,006.25 



Net indebtedness on account of West Concord 

sewer precinct, Jan. 1, 1895, . . . $16,163.75 

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 yearly 



74 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



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 interest 
'by the finance committee. 



RECAPITULATION. 



Net regular municipal debt above 
Net precinct debt above assets. 
Net school district debt. 
Net Penacook sewer debt, 
Net West Concord sewer debt. 



assets. 



$73,116.03 

752,459.22 

110,670.00 

21,070.40 

16,163.75 



Aggregate indebtedness over available assets, 

Jan. 1, 1895, $973,479.40 

Aggregate indebtedness over available assets, 

Jan. 1, 1894 971,775.70 



Increase for the year, 



,703.70 



PROPERTY 



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



Heal Estate. 

City hall lot and half of building, . $25,000.00 

City farm pasture and quarries, . . 3,000.00 

Penacook park, 2,500.00 

City storehouse and lots, . . . 4,500.00 



CITY PROPERTY 

Engine-house, "West Concord, 

Engine-house, East Concord, 

Alert hose-house, Washington street, 

Good Will hose-house. 

Central fire station. 

Pioneer engine-house, Penacook, 

Gravel banks, East Concord, 

House and lot on Plains, 

Ward-house, West street. 

Children's play-ground. 

White park, 

Rollins park. 

Police station and market-place, 

House on Warren street. 

Fire Department. 

Steamer " Eagle," 

Steamer " Governor Hill," . 

Steamer " Kearsarge," 

Steamer "Pioneer," 

Hook and Ladder carriage, . 

Kearsarge 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 companies 

(Fire alarm. 

Nine horses. 

Harness and stable fixtures, 

Supply wagons and sleigh, 

Wagon and sleigh for Central station. 

Two spare reels, . . . . . 



75 



$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 

12,000.00 
4,000.00 

25,000.00 
3,000.00 



-$149,100.00 



$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 

3,500.00 

7,000.00 

1,800.00 

600.00 

450.00 

75.00 

100.00 



$33,825.00 



76 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Street Department. 

Lumber, stone, etc., at city storehouse, 

One horse at Central fire station, 

Three horses at cit}' shed, 

Two stone rollers. 

Nine street sprinklers, 

Stone-crusher, engine, and boiler. 

One street-sweeper. 

Two road machines. 

Two large two-horse sleds, . 

One small one-horse sled. 

Three two-horse dump-carts, 

One derrick. 

Two snow-rollers. 

One two-horse wagon. 

Three pair work harnesses, . 

One single work harness. 

Picks, shovels, and small tools. 

Miscellaneous. 

Books in city library, . 

Furniture, city hall building. 

Furniture, city marshal's office, 

Furniture, liquor agency. 

Furniture, mayor's office, 

Safe, collector's office. 

Instruments and furniture, city engi 

neer's office. 
Sewer tools, etc., 



$200.00 
150.00 
225.00 
200.00 
2,725.00 
1,500.00 
300.00 
250.00 
150.00 

15.00 
325.00 
100.00 
170.00 

50.00 
200.00 

15.00 
400.00 



$7,500.00 

1,000.00 

300.00 

35.00 

100.00 

150.00 

1,000.00 
1,000.00 



16,975.00 



$11,085.00' 



PRECINCT PROPERTY 

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



City water-works. 



113,000.00 



PRECINCT PROPERTY. 



BEGULAR APPROPRIATIONS FOR 1894. 



For payment of state tax, 
county tax, . 
city bonds, . 
interest on city debt, 
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, 
Blossom Hill cemetery, 
engineering department, 
open air concerts. 
Pine Grove cemetery, . 
Calvar}' cemeter}'. 
Old North cemetery. 
West Concord cemetery, 
White park, 
Penacook park, 
Rollins park, 
salaries, 
public library, 
public library repairs, . 
beds at Margaret Pillsbury hospital 
Memorial Day, 
board of health, 
abatements, 
aid to dependent soldiers and their 

families, . 
public school text-books, 
schools, 



Ml, 650. 00 

32,260.03 

11,000.00 

5,928.25 

1,000.00 

14,000.00 

5,000.00 

30,000.00 

2,000.00 

1,500.00 

1,000.00 

1,410 00 

10,000.00 

3,000.00 

500.00 

2,000.00 

3,000.00 

300.00 

600.00 

200.00 

350.00 

100.00 

3,000.00 

200.00 

1,000.00 

10,000.00 

6,000.00 

500.00 

2,000.00 

320.00 

1,200.00 

2,000.00 

800.00 

3,000.00 

25,320.00 



-$212,138.28 



78 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



SPECIAL APPROPRIATIONS FOR 1894. 



Horse Hill bridge, 
East Concord reservoir. 
Repairs at Central fire station, 
Chemical engine, 



110,500.00 

170.00 

1,500.00 

1,800.00 



$13,970.00. 



PRECINCT APPROPRIATIONS FOR 1894. 



For interest on unfunded debt, 
payment of precinct bonds, 
interest state-house loan, 
interest sewer-bonds, . 
lighting streets, . 
sewers, 
hydrants, 
sprinkling, . 
special appropriation for sewers. 



;i,477.00 
3,000.00 
1,200.00 
480.00 
9,000.00 
5,000.00 
6,000.00 
3,000.00 
9,000.00 



!, 157.00 



APPROPRIATIONS FOR UNION SCHOOL DISTRICT. 



For payment of bonds, 
interest on bonds. 



$5,000.00 
4,340.00 



$59,340.00 



PENACOOK PRECINCT APPROPRIATIONS FOR 1894. 



For payment of sinking fund, . . $500.00 

interest on precinct sewer bonds,,. 960.00 



$1,460.00 



WEST CONCORD SEWERAGE PRECINCT FOR 1894. 



Appropriation for sinking fund, . . $500.00 

for interest on bonds. ^ 680.00 



;i,180.00 



TAXES. 



79 



KEPORT OF COLLECTOR OF TAXES. 



1892. 

List corrected for collection, . 
Interest, taxes 1892, 

Total, 

Cash paid Wm. F. Thayer,* treas., 
Discounts, . . . . . 

Abatements, . . . . . 

Uncollected, . . . . . 



1893. 



Total, 



List as committed, 
Errors, resident list. 

List as corrected, . 
Interest, taxes 1893, 

Total, 



Cash paid AVm. F. Thayer, treas.. 
Discounts, . . . . . 

Abatements, ..... 
Uncollected, . . . . . 



$192,119.36 
362.88 



;i85,430.68 

3,469.43 

3,196.22 

385.91 



$203,631.82 
2,326.86 



$192,574.46 
3,809.23 
6,185.86 
3,769.89 



Total, 



1894. 



$192,482.24 



$192,482.24 



$205,958.68 
380.76 

$206,339.44 



$206,339.44 



Total list as committed. 

Errors, omissions, and corrections. 

Total list as corrected for collection, 

* One check of $360.66 paid city treasurer 



$211,388.32 
10,722.03 

$222,110.35 

after his books were closed. 



80 



CITY OP CONCORD. 



Cash paid Wm. F. Thayer, treasurer, . 

Abatements, 

Discounts, . 

Uncollected, 

Balance, cash on hand, 



Total, 



S179,193.43 

3,093.22 

4,098.59 

35,078.64 

646.47 

$222,110.35 



ALBERT I. FOSTER, 

Collector 



Concord, N. H., January 8, 1895. 

We have examined the accounts of Albert I. Foster, collector 
of taxes for the city of Concord during the years of 1892, 1893, 
and 1894, and we hereby certify that the within report is cor- 
rect to the best of our knowledge and belief. 

W. P. LADD. 

C. E. TWOMBLY. 



FINANCE. 81 



REPOKT OF COMMITTEE 0:^r FIJN^AJN^CE. 



The books of the cit^ treasurer have beeu 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 eighteen thou- 
sand four hundred eighty-four dollars and seventeen cents 
(118,484.17). 

PARSONS B. COGSWELL, 
ADAM P. HOLDEN, 
AUSTIN S. RANNEY, 
Hf:NRY 0. ADAMS, 
WILLIAM A. LEE, 

Committee on Finance. 



82 



CITY OF CONCOKD. 



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CITY TRKASUHER S REPORT. 



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CITY EXPENSES. 

FROM JANUARY 1 TO DECEMBER 31, 1894. 

Being an itemized account, made up from the books of the City 

Clerk, of the payments made by the City Treasurer 

on account of 

RXTNNINGf EXPANSES. 



Tlie arrangement of the details of expenditure which follows 
is intended to furnish such information as is desired by tlie pub- 
lic, 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, 
1894, 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 intended to include interest, but not the payment of maturing 
bonds. 



STATE TAX. 
Paid Solon A. Carter, state treasurer, . . . $31,650.00 



COUNTY TAX. 

Paid Edward H. Carroll, county treasurer, . . $32,260.03 



INTEREST. 
Paid coupons and interest account, . . . $6,355.25 



CITY OF CONCOUD. 



85 



CITY POOR. 

Appropriation, ..... $1,000.00 

Merrimack county, wood furnished,. . 303.00 

$1,303.00 

Balance carried to transfer account, . 289.10 

Paid as follows : 

Lydia S. Couch, aid, .... $84.00 

G. M. Putnam, wood, .... 230.63 

Andrew Foley, board of Peter Keenan, . 114.75 

W. J. Ahern, board of Keenan children, 147.50 

N. H. Asylum for the Insane, board, . 215.98 

Dr. D. E. Sullivan, medical services, . 13.50 

Dr. N. W. McMurphy, city physician, . 2.00 

€. H. Sanders, clothing, . . . 18.00 

Foote, Brown & Co., groceries, . . 58.85 

H. O. Marsh & Co., wood and coal, . 14.87 

Richardson & Adams, clothing, . . 2.25 

E. L. Davis, wood, .... 12.75 

P. H. Larkin, groceries, . . . 37.81 

J. A. Cochran, railroad fares, . . 2.51 

Dr. H. C. Holbrook, medical services, . 10.00 

Town of Ashland, aid to Estella Davis, . 30.52 

Charles Calef, . 17.98 



$1,013.90 



$1,013.90 



Aid to Dependeyit Soldiers and their Families 



Appropriation, . . . . 

Balance carried to transfer account 

Paid as follows : 
Fred Reed & Co., groceries, . 
C C. Webster & Co., groceries, 
C. H. Fellows, " 

H. W. Ranlet, rent, 
H. 0. Marsh & Co., wood and coal. 
Concord Coal Co., coal, 
Mrs. H. H. Aldrich, aid, 



$800.00 
99.91 



M46.36 
42.00 
29.00 

132.00 

78.50 

9.40 

10.00 



$700.09 



86 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Dr. N. W. McMurphy, medical services, $43.50 

Dr. A. P. Chesley, " " . 102.50 

C. H. Martin & Co., medicine, . . 85.13 

Uuderhill & Kittredge, "• . . . 13.45 

Richardson & Adams, clothing, . . 8.25 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



\700M* 



Appropriation, . . . . 1 

N. B. Burleigh, old junk. 

Deficiency brought from transfer account, 

Paid as follows : 

Pay-roll, Central fire station, . 
W. S. Davis & Son. sleds, 

" " supply wagon 

" " repairs, . 

J. D. Johnson & Son, " 
Danforth, Forrest & Morgan, re[)ai 
Goodhue & Milton, repairs, 
Henry Morrill, repairs, . 
Manchester Locomotive Works, repairs, 
F. W. Scott & Co., 
Huntley & McDonald, . 
F. W. Betton, 
E. E. Fisher, 
Concord Machine Co., 
Mrs. B. M. Pratt, washing, . 
Nellie Pratt, washing, 
Mrs. I. W. Sanborn, washing, 
Humphrey & Dodge, hardware, 
Scribner & Britton, " 

A. S. Jackson, supplies. 
Page Belting Co., " 
Huntley & McDonald, supplies, 
H. C. Sturtevant & Son, " 
Scribner & Britton, " 



14,000.00 

127.59 

1,541.35 



^2,598.41 

55.52 

345.00 

97.52 

181.30 

15.76 

5.58 

4.43 

4.00 

3.30 

1.60 

1.20 

.55 

.40 

30.00' 

31.00 

26.75 

46.27 

7.79 

197.61 

.90 

.55 

38. la 

4.41 



15,668.91 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



Stevens & Duucklee, supplies, 
Manchester Heatins; & Lightins; Co 



sup- 



$35.00 



plies, ..... 


1.50 


Clifford & Hood, supplies, 


1.80 


Baker & Kuowlton, " 


1 7.35 


P. C. Cheney & Co., supplies, 


8.00 


C. H. Martin & Co., " . 


18.76 


Thompson & Hoague, " . 


2.18 


James R. Hill & Co., ' " 


1.05 


J. A. Dadmun, " 


1.20 


D. L. Mandigo, " . 


.15 


J. M. McMurphy, " 


3.75 


S. F. Hay ward & Co., " . 


34.87 


H. B. Leonard & Co., " . 


10.50 


Fearing, Hale & Whiton, supplies. 


4.02 


Manchester Locomotive Works, hose coup 




ler, 


10.00 


Sandford Tailoring Co., coats, 


65.00 


J. P. Batchelder, straw. 


31.48 


Frank Coffin, 


3.66 


Lewis B. Hoit, hay, . 


377.09 


G. L. Theobald, ^' . . . 


53.55 


Nelson & Durrell, " . 


18.99 


J. P. Batchelder, "... 


77.12 


Frank Coffin, " . 


3.90 


J. E. McShane, shoeing, 


131.85 


Globe Horse Shoeing Co., " . 


81.65 


McKean & Sawyer, " 


8.00 


M. S. Sexton, " . 


5.25 


Cilley & Brown, " 


9.75 


H. 0. Marsh & Co., coal and wood. 


332.25 


Concord Coal Co., " 


68.50 


Manchester Heating and Lighting Co. 




burners, ..... 


2.00 


Concord Foundry Co., castings. 


21.57 


Ford & Kimball, 


6.91 


Danforth, Forrest & Morgan, lumber, 


4.67 


Danforth, Forrest & Morgan, lumber an 


d 


labor, ..... 


136.12 



88 



CITY OF CONCORD 



F. W. Scott & Co., labor and Inmber, 

C. W. H. Moultou, lumber, . 
Concord Light & Power Co., gas, . 
H. C. Sturtevant & Son, grain, 
McShaue & Gienty, use of horse, . 

G. A. Foster, receiver for McShane & 

Gienty, use of horse, 
N. A. Dunklee, 

M. F. Bickford, " . . 

Concord Steam Laundry Co., use of horse 
Cavis G. Brown, " 

Eagle Stable, " 

G. L. Theobald, hay and "• 

M. F. Bickford, horse and barge, 
Eureka Fire Hose Co., hose, 

D. B. Dow, use of team. 
Concord Water-Works, water, 
Henry Giddis, wood, 
J. C. Norris, bread, 
F. E. Colburn, coffee, 
C. A. Richards, washing, 
C. C. Chesley, special service, 
N. A. Dunklee, livery, . 
Wright & Runnells, liverv, 
Edgar Snow, horse, 
Bangor Extension Ladder Co., repairs, 

" " freight, 

Welsh & Hall, horse, . . 

A. P. vSherburn, oil, . 

Goodhue & Milton, plumbing, 
Electric Gas Lighting Co, insulator, 
J. J. Trenoweth, granite post, 
American Soap Co., soap, 
Charles E. Berry, harness, 
J. C. French & Son, leather brakes, 
L. W. Bean, mason work, 
R. J. McGuire, veterinary' surgeon, 
N. A. Briggs, medicine, 
Hayden and Sullivan, com. expense. 



82.90 
16.50 

284.21 
65.77 

200.50 

36.00 

47.65 
7.00 
7.50 
3.00 
7.00 

78.08 

8.00 

472.70 

1.50 

105.00 

3.00 

1.50 

5.50 

6.15 

2.00 

5.00 

1.50 

150.00 

30.00 

15.20 

150.00 

.75 

20.71 
3.15 
7.00 
3.66 

25.25 
1.00 

18.85 

16.00 
3.75 

30.00 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



89 



■Geo. Abbott, Jr. painting, 

A. V. Chase & Co., polish, 
N. B. Burleigh, cash paid, 
J. H. True, pay as fireman, 
W. J. Bailey, " . . 
Lee & Kenna, cheese, 
Toof & Bates, clam bake, 

B. Bilsborough, painting, 
E. W. Will arc! & Co., di-y goQds, . 
Third Regiment Band, annual parade, 
Ferrin & Woodman, mason work, . 
N. E. Gamewell Co., alarm gong, . 

C. A. Davis, cash paid, 
Cliff.ord & Hood, plumbing, 
Penacook Lake Ice Co., ice. 
Concord Street R. R., fare for firemen, 
C. H. Martin & Co., medicine 
J. M. Stewart & Sons Co., window shades, 
Underbill & Kittredge, medicine and 

supplies, ..... 
Lowell Eastman, glass, . 
Silsby & Son, sundries, . 
C. G. Richards, "... 
Concord Ice Co., ice, 
S. G. Sanborn, smith work, 
Frank H. George, merchandise, 
J. H, Rowell & Co., repairing concrete, 
Mrs. George Jones, storage, . 
T. P. Sullivan, expense committee, 
Dow & Randlett, plans for fire station, 
O. L. Theobald, balance on horse. 

Fire Alarm. 

N. B. Burleigh, superintendent, 
N. E. Gamewell Co., supplies, 
Northern Electrical Supply Co., supplies. 
Electric Gas Lighting Co., " 

N. E. Gamewell Co., battery zinc. 



$11.45 

1.75 

37.42 

30.00 

25.00 

1.60 

212.00 

1.05 

5.50 

50.00 

2.50 

30.00 

7.75 

18.90 

2.36 

6.70 

5.75 

2.30 

14.45 
.72 

9.95 

8.95 
11.26 

4.00 
10.00 

2.50 
15.00 
16.40 
25.00 
50.00 



$200.00 

53.53 

1.69 

38.26 

30.35 



7,750.96 



$323.83 



90 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



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, 

Good- Will Hose Company 

Pay-rolls, 
Furniture, etc. 



Pioneer Steamer Company. 




Pay-rolls, ...... 


S581.00 


E. E. Rolfe, janitor and stewaid, . 


75.00 


N. S. Gale, supplies, . . . . 


6.48 


A. W. Rolfe, " ... 


3.45 


Concord Axle Co., supplies, . 


.80 


E. L. Davis, coal, 


130.75 


E. L. Davis, use of horse, 


100.50 


Eli Hanson, wood, 


12.00 


E. L. Davis, teaming, 


1.59 


Penacook Electric Light Co., . 


44.15 



Old Fort Company. 

Pay-rolls, . . . , 
J. E. Plumer, steward, . 
A. B. Young, supplies, . 
H. H. Hussey, wood, 
Mrs. L. E. Alexander, water, 



S571.0O 
. $1,261.00 
. $1,196.00 
. $1,003.50 

$926.00 



$926.00 
81.50 



$246.00 

15.00 

7.68 

6.00 

8.00 



$1,007.50 



)55.72 



$282.68 



INCIDENTALS, ETC. 

Cataract Company. 

Pay-rolls, 

Patrick Conway, steward and janitor, 

J, Harrington, coal, 

James Welsh, use of horse, 

Frank Coflan, painting, . 



; 246.00 
30.00 
77.50 
25.00 
12.25 



1390.75 
$15,668.94 



INCIDENTALS AND LAND DAMAGES. 



Appropriation, ..... $5,000.00 

Received of E. H. Dixon, rent of city hall, 179.64 

F. R. Clark, rent of stone 

shed, . . . . 25.00 

Crowley & Quiun, rent of 
stone quarry, . . . 100.00 

John M. Prentiss, sale of 

building, .... 40.50 

C. H. Locke, peddler's license, 20.00 

State of N. H., bounty on 

liawks, .... 11.25 

Concord Street R. R., inspec- 
tion of wires, . . . 2.00 
N. E. Tel. & Tel. Co., in- 
spection of wires, . . 6.60 
Penacook Electric Light Co., 

inspection of wires, . . 1.20 

Wm. Chambers, land sold, . 75.00 

Engel & Fisher, rent of pas- 
ture, .... 25.00 
C. A. Giles, rent of quarry, 100.00 
Danforth, Forrest & Morgan, 

rent of laud, . . . 50.00 

G. W. Waters, rent of land, 25.00 
L. O. & H. B. Peabody, rent 

of quarry, . . . 100.00 



S2 



CITV OF CONCORD. 



Received of J. A. Cochran, hack and job 

team licenses, . . . f 41.75 

J. A. Cochran, billiard table 

licenses, .... 220.00 

James E. Rand, licenses, . 41.00 



$6,063.94 
Balance carried to transfer account . 1,774.80 



Paid as follows : 

John G. Hook, land damages, . . $1.00 

Abner Blodgett, " . . 1.00 

Thomas Haunigan, " . . 50.00 

Daniel Higgins, " . . 150.00 

Mary C. Farnum, " . . 29.80 

Margaret Ryan, " . . 100.00 

George M. Putnam, wood, . . . 10.00 

J. L. Freeman, care of mayor's office, ' . 50.00 
Helen H. Cochran, vital statistics and 

report, . . . . . . 42.00 

W. W. Critehett, labor at White park, . 19.40 
Concord Land & Water Power Co., 

electric lights, .... 232.00 

■Concord Land & Water Power Co., gas, 233.12 

Eastman & Merrill, insurance, . . 53.00 

Jackmau & Lang, " . . 42.25 

Morrill & Danforth, " . . 221.65 

H. O. Marsh & Co., wood and coal, . 87.25 

J. A. Cochran, returns vital statistics, . 175.35 

Stillman Humphrey, police commissioner, 100.00 

Giles Wheeler, " 125.00 

Charles C. Danforth, " 100.00 

Leslie Crouther, ringing bell July 4, 1893, 2.00 

O. P. Mason, " " 3.00 

Leslie Crouther, ^ " 2.00 

John R. Arnold, " " 3.00 

H. O. Williams, " .'• 2.00 

H. T. Foote, '' " 2.50 



1,289.14 



INCIDENTALS, ETC. 



93 



G. A. Sibley, ringing bell July 4. 1893, 

C. S. Boardraan, "■ " 

Scott French, " " 

Concord Coal Co., wood,. 

W. W. Critchett, teaming. 

Concord post-office, postal cards. 

Gust Walker, rent, mayor's office, 

John B. Smith, '■' . 

E. H. Dixon, sundries, . 

E. H. Dixon, use of team. 

Concord Water-Works, water, 

Humphrey & Dodge, hardware. 

Dr. N. W. McMurphy, vac. school pupils, 

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

Howard M. Cook, work in city clerk's 

office, .... 
McShane & Gienty, ambulance, 
John E. Gay, damage to team, 
W. W. Allen, sub registrar, . 
E. H. Randall, repair of drinking-foun 

tains, ..... 

E. H. Randall, plumbing, 
Goodhue & Miltou, '' . . 
Isabel S. Dana, work in city clerk's office 
Samuel H. Connor, deputy collector, 
Wilcox & Philbrick, selling house, 

C. F. West, inspector of electric wires, 
C. F. West, cash paid out, 
P. B. Cogswell, cash paid for sundries, 
Concord Safe Deposit Vaults, storage, 

F. A. Dodge, damage to hack, 

W. S. Wilson, plants for memorial arch 
Fred C. Buzziel, fence, ball grounds, 
American Bank Note Co., printing bonds, 
P. C. Whittier, vacation, city messenger, 

G. L. Theobald, use of barge, 
N. W. McMurphy, city physician, 
W. S. Davis & Son, repairs, 
James Welch, carting, 



$3.00 

3.00 

2.50 

14.00 

6.88 

8.00 

37.50 

120.00 

10.40 

15.90 

55.00 

21.25 

110.00 

283.15 

48.00 
63.00 
30.00 
19.95 

110.04 

11. .37 

5.63 

97.50 

25.00 

3.00 

142.90 

1.60 

10.18 

4.00 

18.50 

25.00 

13.20 

114.00 

5.00 

8.00 

5.50 

35.00 

.75 



S4 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Eastman & Co., supplies, . . . $2.10 

Eastman & Co., " ward room, . 1.30 
J. M. Stewart & Sons Co., supplies, ward 

room, . . . . . . 9.15 

J. M. Stewart & Sons Co., rent of fur- 
niture. Ward 4, . . . . 3.75 

J. R. Miller, lumber and labor. Ward 8, 26.74 

B. Bilsborough, painting, . . . 75.26 
M. H. Bradley, supplies, Ward 9, . . 2.62 
Shallis & Hoit, labor, Ward 9, . . 26.19 
J. S. Button, rent. Ward 8 ward room, . 30,00 

C. A. Richards, cleaning Ward 6 room, . 7.50 
Manchester Heating & Lighting Co., . 5.00 
G. A. Foster, receiver, McShane & Gienty, 

livery 13.00 

N. A. Dunldee, livery, .... 4.00 
F. W. Scott & Co., labor on Ward 4 room, 7.05 
A. I. Foster, rent of office, . . . 100.00 
F. W. Scott & Co., flag pole, . . 28.00 
Geo. Abbott, Jr., painting, . . . 1.40 
W. S. Wilson, palms, memorial arch, . 10.00 
C. C. Hill, damage to hack, . . . 7.50 
A. W. Holden, work. Ward 3 room, . 1.00 
J. R. Hill & Co., trunk, Ward 4, . . 3.50 
Wright & Runnells, livery, . . , 2.00 
Concord Ice Co., ice, .... 203.83 
A. T. Sanger, expenses, Ward 9 room, . 5.35 
Concord Steam Laundry, use of wagon, 6.00 
American Express Co., express on books, 4.71 
Lee Bros., plumbing, .... .85 
Physicians' pay-roll, birth and death re- 
turns, 206.00 

Pay-roll, marriage returns, . . . 34.25 

H. M. Cook, cash paid Ward 6, • . . .40 
J. A. Cochran, cash paid for bounty on 

hawks, ...... 10.50 

J. A. Cochran, cash paid for sundries, . 74.42 

" completing birth records, 50.75 



S4,289.14 



HIGHWAY DEPART3IENT. 



95 



HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT. 



Appropriation for Liigliways, . 
paving, 
sprinkling . 
sidewalks and crossings 
re-coating sidewalks, 
Received from collection for sidewalks, 
J. F. Hoit, stone, 
A. L. Proctor, sand, 
Ford & Kimball, castings 
J. B. Drew, grade, . 
E. E. Clark, loam, . 
W. F. Thayer, labor of 
team on School street, . 
Loudon bridge committee, 
Warner H. Jenkins, 

crushed stone, 
C. L. & W. P. Co., use of 

road machine, 
Geo. L. Lincoln, flushing 
sewer, . . . . 
J. G. Taylor, grade, 
Goodhue & Milton, labor, 
J. B. Sanborn estate, flush- 
ing sewer, 
Mr. Sawin, road machine, 
Alfred Clark, ashes and 
manure. 

Balance carried to transfer account, 



30,000.00 

1,000.00 

3,000.00 

2,000.00 

1,500.00 

1,130.27 

.50 

1.25 

3.25 

.80 

3.50 

232.20 
382.30 

14.00 

8.00 

1.50 
5.00 
2.00 

4.00 
20.00 

30.10 



1,338.67 
138.67 



$39,200.00 



96 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Paid as follows : 

CENTRAL DISTRICT. 

Comprising parts of Wards 2 and 3, all of Wards -i, 5, 6, 7,8, and 9. 

ALFRP^D CLARK, Commissioner of Highivays, in chan 



General Repairs. 

Labor pay-rolls, .... 

A. M. Bennett & Co., hay, 

Perkins & Berry, oil. 

Concord & Montreal Railroad, freight, 

Fred H. Savory, grain, . 

J. E. Randlet, gravel, 

John Hadlock, edges for road machine, 

H. C. Sturtevant & Son, grain, 

Frank Adams, gravel, 

Parker Richardson, gravel, 

Abbot-Downing Co., repairs, 

E. H. Runnells, sand, 

J. S. Button, rent, 

W. S. Davis & Son, repairs, . 

Huntley & McDonald, " 

Concord Foundry Co., traps, . 

Concord Water- Works, water, 

George Partridge, pasturing horse, 

Crawford & Stockbridge, stationery, 

Humphrey & Dodge, tools, etc., 

L. W. Bean, mason work, 

Danforth, Forrest & Morgan, lumber. 

Concord & Montreal R. R., freight. 

Holt Bros. Mfg. Co., oak lumber, . 

Greenough & Hazeltine, rubber boots, 

Ames Plow Co., plow and points, . 

Robert J. McGuire, veterinary services 

Tallant & Morrill, lumber, 

Alfred Clark, hay, 

J. T. McKeen, blacksmithiug, 

Ross W. Cate, '' . . 



),924.16 

43.08 

4.78 

.25 

409.46 

3.70 

25.25 

132.87 

5.10 

2.70 

1.00 

11.20 

108.00 

59.50 

150.63 

7.88 

210.00 

12.00 

42.83 

240.83 

50.47 

86.06 

2.19 

.40 

2.75 

30.72 

26.00 

68.28 

44.53 

1.25 

135.75 



HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT. 



97 



Geo. Tyler & Co., scraper-har, 

E. B. Hutchinson Building Co., lumber 
Concord Light & Power Co., gas, 
American Express Co., express, 
J. H. Rowell & Co.. repairs, . 

F. J. Batchelder, printing, 
H. M. Weeks, lilacksmitliing, 
Samuel Holt, brick. 
Baker & Kuowlton. horse medicine 
Nutting & Hayden, shai'pening tool 
George Abbott, Jr., |)aiiiting, 

G. B. Emmons, lard oil, 
J. D. Johnson & Son, harness and repairs 
J. Elizabeth Hoit, gravel, 
F. P. Virgin, drag-[)lank, 
M. H. Johnson, grout. 
Geo. L. Theol)ald, mowing, 
Robert K. Lougee, luml)ei', 
A. C. Sanborn, powder and fuse, 
Simeon Partridge, drag-plank, 
N. M. Kayes. lat)or on trees, 
Davis, Stebbins & Co., odometer, 
William Chaml)ers, lalior on post, 

C. H. Martin & Co., paint, oils, etc 
W. S. Davis & Son, dump-cart, 
Amos Turner, teamster, 
Joseph Vannier, '■'■ 
W. J. Bailey, 
E. H. Runnells, haying, 
Frank Coffin, hay and straw, 
Home for the Aged, edgeslone. 

D. L. Mandigo, repairing roof, 
T. C. Tand}', labor on bank walls 
J. E. McShane. blacksmithiug, 
Scribner & Britton, hardware, 
W. P. Ford & Co., plow and points 
Thurston & Hoit, gravel, 
Alfred Clark, postage, 



S3 1.50 

43.27 

3.60 

1.30 

30.00 

3.50 

.75 

S76.05 

2.78 

23.82 

1.75 

.75 

242.23 

84.00 

6.00 

3.50 

12.50 

10.00 

3.74 

12.00 

2.00 

5.00 

6.00 

15.03 

125.00 

200.00 

220.00 

250.00 

20.00 

34.98 

25.00 

2.90 

22.50 

48.50 

5.92 

9.45 

128.90 

4.67 



813,562.51 



98 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Sidewalks and Crossings. 

Lal)or pay-rolls, S728.09 

Isaac Hill, edgestone, .... 7.50 

Charles W. Simpson, edgeslone, . . 404.69 

Thomas Tandy, labor and edgestone, . 712.20 

Joseph Tandy, labor, .... 27.00 

J. H. Rowell & Co., repairing concrete, 1,413.74 

" " new concrete, . 1,81G.81 

Fences and Signs. 

Labor pay-rolls, ..... S47.13 

George Prescott, painting signs, . . 6.25 

E. B. Hutchinson Building Co., posts, etc., 39.13 

H. H. Crowell, rails, .... 54.00 

C. H. Martin & Co., paint, . . . 9.50 
Benjamin French, lumber and labor, . 22.20 
Ford & Kimball, posts, . . . 32.56 

Bridges and Culverts. 

Labor pay-rolls, ..... S71.41 
Nelson & Durrell, oil, etc., . . . 3.62 
E. T. Jenness, lighting street lamp, . 11.00 
Abner Blodgett, " " " . . 11.00 
Norris A. Dunklee, horse-hire for city en- 
gineer, ...... 3.00 

D. H. Andrews, inspecting Federal Bridge, 14.50 
H. A. Jones, lumber, .... 29.61 
John Lewis, lighting Lower bridge, . 5G.00 
George Prescott, painting sign, . . 1.50 
Concord Laud & Water Power Co., elec- 
tric light 32.50 



Repairing Catch Basins. 

Labor pay-rolls. 
Concord Foundry Co., traps, 
L. W. Bean, mason-work, 
Frank Coffin, cement, 
Samuel Holt, brick, 



. $139.62 


258.75 


203.93 


30.80 


20.25 



.,110.03 



$210.77 



$234.14 



$653.35 



HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT. 



99 



Paving. 

Labor pay-rolls. ..... 

New England Granite Wks. paving blk's. 
John Swenson, stone, . . . . 

J. H. Rowell & Co., Chandler St., 

Sprinkling. 

Labor pay-rolls, .... 

C. H. Martin & Co., paint and oils, 

Goodhue & Milton, valves and plumbing 

Abbot-Downing Co., repairs 

F. R. Hazeltou, hose, 

W. J. Bailey, labor. 

Concord Water Works, water 

Amos Turner, teamster, 

Joseph Vannier, *■' 

Fred H. Savory, grain. 

Macadamizing. 

Labor pay-rolls, ..... 

Albert I. Foster, insurance, 

M. H. Bradley, rent of land. 

Page Belting Co., belting, 

Farrel Foundry & Machine Co., toggles, 

Aldrich & Dudley, tallow. 



1410.91 


135.16 


6.00 


650.00 



,515,60 

17.51 

23.24 

106.25 

43.00 

22.57 

700.00 

250.00 

165.00 

156.83 



$585.28 

15.00 

60.00 

3.45 

18.83 

.90 



,202.07 



$3,000.00 



$683.46 



Sanding Walks. 

Labor pay-rolls, 
Joseph Stickney, 



$366.71 
12.00 



Cleaning Streets. 

Labor pay-rolls $3,090.23 

Abbot-Downing Co., re-filling sweeper 

brooms, . • . . . . 50.00 



;3, 140.23 



100 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Winter Expense. 

Labor pay-rolls, .... 
C. W. Brown, breaking-out roads, 
Geo. L. Maxam, *•' " 

A. H. Thompson, '' Hall St., 

Amos Turner, teamster, 
Joseph Vannier, "... 



. $1,472.95 


10.56 


16.00 


11.80 


150 00 


120.00 



West Concord District. 
George Partridge in cliaree. 



Labor pay-rolls (winter expense), 
Labor pay-rolls, .... 
B. F. Putney, storehouse, 
J. E. Shepard, chestnut posts, 
George Neller, mason work, 
Crowley & Quinn, stone, 
L. 0. & H. 1). Peabody, stone bounds, 
J. A. Coburn, powder and fuse, 
G. H. Speed, Bridge Street culvert, 
Simeon Partridge, blacksraithing, 
Thompson & Hoague, sewer pipe, 
Samuel Holt, brick. 



S139.95 

914.58 

20.00 

1.56 

7.00 

5.40 

6.50 

9.80 

316.90 

19.98 

3.06 

6.00 



Penacook District. 
E. H. Davis in char 

Labor pay-rolls (winter expense). 

Labor pay-rolls, .... 

N. S. Gale & Co., tools, 

Foote, Brown & Co., paint, etc., 

John E. Pines, brick, 

W. H. Bell, powder and fuse, 

R. G. Sargent, gravel, . 

R. G. Sargent, lumber, 

Humphrey & Dodge, canal barrow, 



$433.40 

2,260.17 

43.69 

16.07 

56.40 

2.15 

27.30 

88.96 

2.00 



!1,781.31 



$1,450.73 



HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT. 



101 



Stratton, Merrill & Co., sand, 

E. M. McShane, blacksmithing, 

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

O. J. Fifield, sand, 

C. A. Giles, stone, 

J. W. Colbv, cljestnut trees, 

Penacook Elec. Lt. Co., bridge lights, 

E. E. Welch, i)aintiug sign, 

Concord Foundry Co., traps, 

George Neller, mason work, 

Penacook Sewer Precinct, pipe, 

J. H. Rowell & Co., repairing concrete 

J. H. Rowell & Co.., new concrete, 

C. M. & A. W. Rolfe, use of watering 

trough, ..... 
S. G. Sanborn, blacksmithing. 



^8.30 

4.80 

2.80 

11.20 

2.00 

4.50 

37.50 

1.50 

19.50 

29.70 

14.28 

37.40 

584.26 

3.00 
14.00 



East Concord Village Report. 
A. S. Farnum in charge. 



Labor pay-rolls (winter expense), 
Labor pay-rolls, .... 

Fred F. Carter, lighting bridge-lamp, 
D. B. Dow, trucking, 
A. Nicholson, " . 
"Wood worth & Co., cement, 
Samuel Eastman, coupling rings, 
Cyrus A. Robinson, watering trough, 



$90.45 

682.91 

12.00 

.75 

.75 

1.50 

2.91 

21.50 



Millville District. 
W. W. Critchett in charge. 

Labor pay-rolls (winter expense), . S240.72 

Labor pay-rolls, ..... 862.35 

C. M. Morgan, breaking-out roads, . 17.40 

G. B. Little, " '' ■ . 19.20 

E. D. Massison, gravel, . . . 4.00 



^3,704.88 



112. 



102 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Chas. NuttiDg, gravel, 

Chas. H. Noyes, " 

James Mercer, " . . 

St. Paul's School, " 

St. Paul's School, sharpeuiug tools, 

B. F. Smith, lumber, 

Amos Blanchard, oil, etc., 

A. S. Smith, breaking-out roads. 



$2.40 

2.20 

3.40 

23.60 

11.23 

28.98 

.85 

24.95 



Number Four District. 
F. E. DiMONu in charge. 



Labor pay-rolls (winter expense). 
Labor pay-rolls, .... 



567.05 
82.00 



Mountain District. 
Hugh Tallant in charge. 
Labor pay-rolls, . . . . . $134.85 



Tallant & Morrill, lumber. 



36.00 



East Concord Intervale District. 

J. S. Locke in charge. 

Labor pay-rolls, S37.62 

Chas. Graham, use of watering trough, 3.00 



Sanborn District. 

N. S. Sanborn iu charge. 



Labor pay-rolls (winter expense). 
Labor pay-rolls, . . . . 



$13.20 
41.85 



11,241.28 



f 149.05 



$170.85 



$40.62 



$55.05 



HIGHWAY DKPARTMENT. 103 

Penacook Intervale District. 
John T. Oilman in charo;e. 



Labor pay-roll, $29.70 

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



Egypt District. 

George G. Jenness in charge. 

Labor pay-rolls (winter expense), . $40.50 

Labor pay-rolls, ..... 275.68 

George G. Jenness, lumber, . . . 63.17 

E. T. Jenness, use of watering-trough, . 3.00 



Horse Hill District. 

R. W. HoiT in charge. 

Labor pay-rolls, ..... $247.65 
C. M. & A. W. Rolfe, lumber, . . 4.10 



Potter Street District. 
John T. Tenney in charge. 

Labor pay-rolls (winter expense), . $30.38 

Labor pay-rolls, . . . . . 165.00 

John T. Tenney, lumber, . . . 13.38 



52.70 



Mast Yard District. 
A. P. Bennett in charge. 

Labor pay-rolls, ..... $88.80 

$88.80 



$382.35 



$251.75 



.76 



104 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Long Pond North District. 

A. W. HoBBS in eh:uge. 

Labor pav -rolls (winter expense), . $24.60 
Labor pay-rolls, ..... 61.75 



$86.35 



Virgin District. 
F. P. Virgin in charge. 

Labor pay-rolls (winter expense), 
Labor pay-rolls, ..... 



S32.25 
119.00 



$151.25 



North Concord District. 

John C. Kilbukn in ch 

Labor pay-rolls (winter expense), 
Labor pay-rolls, .... 
Tallant & Morrill, lumber, 
Crowley & Quinn, covering-stone, 
C. M. & A. W. Rolfe, lumber. 



$38.09 

294.86 

48.58 

10.00 

1.50 



Hot Hole Pond District. 
L. L. Locke in charge. 

Labor pay-rolls (winter expense). 
Labor pay-rolls, ..... 



$8.20 
15.00 



$393.03 



$23.20 



Total expenditures. 
Balance, 



,200.00 
H38.67 



POLICE DEPARTMENT. 



105 



POLICE AND WATCH. 

Appropriation, $10,000.00 

Received of G. S. Locke, fines, costs 

and fees, 3,839.37 



Balance carried to transfer account, 

Paid as follows : 

Pay-rolls, regular officers, 

" special " 
B. E. Badger, salary, police justice, 
A. J. Shurtleff, associate police justice, 
G. M. Fletcher, salary, clerk police court 
James L. Freeman, janitor, 
N. A. Dunklee, livery, . 
John Chadwick, '■'• 
E. E. Usher, repairs, 
Manchester Heating & Lighting Co., re 

pairs, .... 
Lee Bros, repairs, . 
Goodhue & Milton, repairs, 
Kimball, Danforth & Forrest, repairs, 
H. O. Marsh & Co., coal, 
E. L. Davis, " 

Goodhue & Milton, labor, etc.. 
Concord Land & Water Power Co., 
Concord Light & Power Co., . 
Penacook Electric Light Co., . 
Northern Electrical Supply Co., 
Concord Water-Works, . 
J. C. Farrand, supplies, 
Clifford & Hood, supplies, 
Batchelder & Co., 
R. R. Cutler, 
A. Linehan. " 

J. W. P. Roach, special duty, 
John H. Taylor, rent, 



SI 3,839 37 
1,009.19 

.2,770.18 



),338.02 

580.00 

800.00 

10.00 

200.00 

258.75 

352.75 

36.00 

10.35 

1.30 

.75 

2.50 

1.18 

336.85 

21.50 

5.45 

176.00 

55.44 

26.25 

25.20 

28.00 

10.07 

.75 

40.31 

1.80 

2.60 

62.00 

50.68 



106 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



W. C. Sheffield, rent, 

Coucord Dye House, cleaning coats, 

Humphrey & Dodge, water cooler, 

" lanterns, 

George Abbott, Jr., painting, 

D. Evans & Co., police buttons, 
Manchester Heating & Lighting Co. 

lamps, ..... 
C. F. Batchelder, posting bills, 
Goodhue & Milton, plumbing, 

E. H. Randall & Co., " 

Geo. A. Foster, receiver, horse for ambu 
lance, ..... 

Stevens & Duncklee, merchandise, . 

John Chadwick, telephone service, . 

Engel & Fisher, rent of lobby. Ward 3, 

G. L. Theobald, roping sidewalk, . 

Concord Ice Co., ice, 

Dauforth, Forrest & Morgan, lumber and 
labor, ..... 

N. E. Tel. & Tel. Co., telegraph service 

Horace Robinson, regular officer, 

Lowell Eastman, glass, . 



$21.67 

17.00 

5.50 

1.00 

120.96 

15.00 

7.60 

3.00 

6.42 

25.03 

2.50 
5.50 
25.00 
20.00 
1.50 
8.60 

2.40 

7.20 

19.71 

20.09 



.2,770.18 



PRINTING AND STATIONERY. 



Appropriation, S3, 000. 00 

Deficiency brought from transfer account, 310.43 



Paid as follows : 

Republican Press Association, 
N. H. Democratic Press Co., 
Ira C. Evans, 
Frank J. Batchelder, 
Crawford & Stockbridge, 
The Eno[ineerin2 News Pub. Co. 



$2,274.80 

142.65 

215.00 

37.50 

29.50 

2.80 



5,310.43 



BOARD OF HEALTH. 107 

J. W. McMiirphy, .... $22.00 

J. B. Sauborn estate, Town Officer, . 2.50 

E. C. Eastman, supplies, . • • 1.62 

Silsby & Son, " . . . . 279.06 

Sargent & HoUis, work on revised ordi- 
nances, ...... 303.00 

$3,310.43 



LEGAL EXPENSES. 

Appropriation, ..... $500.00 
Balance carried to transfer account, . 461.41 



Paid as follows : 

William L. Foster, .... $36.00 

H. G. Sargent, expense, . . . 2.59 



BOARD OF HEALTH. 

Appropriation, ..... $1,200.00 

Balance carried to transfer account, . 63.15 



Paid as follows .* 

Charles E. Palmer, salary as sanitary 

officer f 774.99 

Charles E. Palmer, cash paid sundries, 80.52 

J. S. Button, rent, . . . . 108 00 

Concord Light & Power Co., gas, . 7.56 
Dr. Edgar A. Clark, member board of 

health, 25.00 

Dr. D. E. Sullivan, member board of 

health, 25.00 

E. N. Pearson, member board of health, 25.00 

Republican Press Association, . . 1 .50 

G. L. Theobald, burying animals, . 22.00 



$38.59 



$38.59 



;i,136.85 



108 



CITV OF CONCORD. 



W. J. FernaUl, furniture, 

Wright & Runnells, livery, 

Leonard Mudgett, groceries. . 

C. H. Martin & Co., medicines, 

Howard M. Cook, vacation sanitary officer, 

G. L. Tiieobald, teaming. 

Dr. N. W. McMurpliy, inspection. 



$10.00 


6.50 


9.24 


12.04 


25.00 


3.00 


1.50 



1,136.85 



COMMITTEE SERVICE. 



Appropriation, 
Paid as follows 



$1,410.00 



Alfred E. Emery, 


alderman, 


$60.00 


Henry E. Chamberlin, 


(.1, 


60.00 


Frank P. Curtis, 


it 


60.00 


Adam P. Holden, 


'' 


60.00 


Edward P. Comins, 


4 I 


60.00 


William H. Perry, 


ii 


60.00 


Austin S. Rauney, 


H, 


60.00 


Timothy P. Sullivan, 


k ; 


60.00 


Henry W. Stevens, 


i ( 


75.00 


Charles R. Walker, 


a 


60.00 


Charles C. Nutter, 


ki 


75.00 


James H. Sanders, 


1 1 


60.00 


John H. Spellman, 


a 


60.00 


William A. Cobb, 


i, ( 


60.00 


John H. Mercer, 


'^ 


60.00 


Eddie C. Durgin, 


councilman. 


30.00 


Robert W. Hoit, 


a 


30.00 


Samuel L. Bachelder, 


1. i 


30.00 


Louis A. Engel, 


- 


30.00 


John A. Blackwood, 


a 


45.00 


Frank S. Moulton, 


i i 


30.00 


Lewis B. Putney, 


(( 


30.00 


Henry W. Hayden, 


(( 


30.00 


Henry 0. Adams, 


(( 


30.00 



Howard A. Dodge, 
Arthur K. Dole, 
George S. Forrest, 
William A. Lee, 
William W. Critcliett. 
P^rank L. Sawver, 



SCHOOLS. 




councilman. 


$30.00 




4.0.00 




30.00 




30.00 




30.00 




30.00 







109 



81,410.00 



SCHOOLS. 



Unexpended balance of 1893, . .818,242.27 

Appropriation, ..... 25,320.00 

Walker Fund interest, .... 60.00 

Additional appropriation Union district, 14.277.00 

Text books and supplies, . . . 3,000.00 

Purchase of telescope. Union district, . 3.t0.00 

Appropriation for military drill, . . 350.00 

Re|)airing IManual Training school building, 900.00 

Appropriation foi- District No. 12, . 200.00 

20, . 1,000.00 

Town District, 700.00 

Literary fund, 3,829 05 

Dog licenses, ..... 1.414.90 

$69.()43.22 

Balance due school districts, . . . 17,106.90 



S52.536.32 



Paid as follows : 

L. J. Rundlett, agent Union district, $46,789.52 

W. A. Cowley, agent District No. 12, . 259.85 

Henry Rolfe, '' " 20, .. 2,6ii0.00 

I. N. Abbott, agent Town District, . 2,886.95 



152,536.32 



no 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



SCHOOL HOUSE TAXES. 

Appropriation for building house, Union 

district, $5,000.00 

Appropriation for Dist. No. 12, repairs 

and beating 300.00 

Appropriation for Dist. No. 20, repairs, 350.00 



$5,650.00 



Paid as follovvs : 

E. F. Piiilbrick, treasurer building com- 
mittee Union district, . . . $5,000.00 
L. J. Rundlett for District No. 12, . 300.00 



Balance on hand. 



•?5,300.00 
. $350.00 



PKECINCT. 

Appropriation for interest on state-house 

loan 81,200.00 

Appropriation for interest on sewer bonds, 480.00 
" " on unfunded 

debt, . . 1,477.00 

Appropriation for lighting streets, . . 9,000.00 

" " hydrant service, . . 6,000.00 

" " sewers, . . . 5,000.00 

Special appropriation for sewers, . . 9,000.00 

Balance unexpended, 1893,. . . . 4,643.66 

W. B. Howe, use of pumps, . . . 144.78 

" on account of sewers, . 15.06 



$36,960.50 



Paid as follows 



Interest. 

Interest on state-house loan, 
" sewer bonds. 

" unfunded debt. 



Jl,215.00 

937.50 

1,437.64 



1,590.14 



PRECINCT. 



Ill 



Lighting Streets. 

Concord Light & Power Co., gas, . . $2,245.64: 

CoDCord Land & Water Co., electric 

lights, 6,530.50 

Concord Laud & Water Co., moving lamp- 
post, 2.90 

Lowell Eastman, glass, .... 8.42 



Hydrants. 

Concord Water- Works, . 

Sewers. 

W. B. Howe, labor pay-rolls, . 
Portland Stone Ware Co., pipe, 
Dickerraan & Co., cement, 
Humphrey & Dodge, pipe, 

" " hardware, 

Thompson & Hoague, pipe, 
J. H. Rowell & Co, concrete, 
Republican Press Association, book, 
Crawford & Stockbridge, supplies, . 
George A. Simonds, moving engine, 
J. W. Drew & Co., sewer contract, 

" cleaning pipe, 

E. A. Cushing, carting, 

D. B. Dow, '' . . . 
A. L. Proctor, "... 
G. L. Theobald, " 

Concord Foundry Co., castings, 

Samuel Holt, brick, 

Chester V. Carlton, inspecting sewers. 

Engineering News, advertising, 

Chester V. Carlton, contract, 

George A. Dow, smith work, 

W. A. Cowley, oil, 

E. B. Hutchinson Building Co., lumber, 
Fred C. Bussiel, labor, . 



n, 071. 88 

1,356.59 

125.46 

30.60 

14.96 

16.94 

96.33 

9.00 

2.15 

1.50 

3,115.65 

1.00 

38.25 

3.35 

2.75 

1.38 

106.60 

209.75 

49.37 

4.00 

3,455.81 

2.60 

1.10 

9.36 

1.75 



!,787.46 

;,ooo.oo 



728.13 



112 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



South End Sewer. 

W. S. Marsh, contract. . 
Poi'tlaud Stone Ware Co., pipe, 
Samuel Holt, brick, 
W. B. Howe, labor pay-roll, . 
Frank E. Sampson, inspector, 
Dickerman & Co., cement. 
Concord Foundry Co., castings, 
G. L. Tlieohald. carting, 
Humphrey & Dodge, hardware, 
E. B. Hutchinson Building Co., 



Total expenditures. 
Balance unexpended, 





S5.970.43 






1,918.1-2 






168.75 






47.09 






184.37 






130.38 






22.74 






10.25 






7.65 






5.25 






S8,465 03 
S36,570.76 


. 


. 



$389.74 



SALARIES. 



Api)ropriation, .... 

Balance carried to transfer account, 

Paid as follows : 

Parsons B. Cogswell, mayor, . 

Alfred Clark, commissioner of highways, 

Joseph A. Cochran, city clerk, 

" overseer of poor, 

Harry G. Sargent, city solicitor, 
William F. Tluiyer. city treasurer, . 
Edward H. Dixon, city messenger, 
Albert I. Foster, collector of taxes, 
Edward JNI. Nason, clerk of common 
council, ...... 

Boaid of Education, Union School District, 
District No. 12, 
20, 
Town School District Board, ... 
Franklin A. Abbott, assessor, Ward 1, . 
Charles H. Sanborn, '• '' 2, . 



S10,000.00 


1.218.66 


SI, 000, 00 


1,400.00 


800.00 


150.00 


500.00 


250.00 


600.00 


1,287.84 


50.00 


225.00 


18.00 


27.00 


300.00 


168.00 


142.50 



5,781.34 



ROLLINS PARK. 



113 



Albert W. Hobbs, assessor. Ward 3, 

Gilbert H. Seave}-, " "■ 4, 

Curtis White, '' '' 5, 

George S. Dennett, '' " 6, 

Jonathan B. Weeks, " "■ 7, 

George F. Searle, "• "■ 8, 

William P. Ballard, '' . '' 9, 
Pay-roll, ward officers, 

Arthur P. Swain, ward records, Ward 2 

Harry R. Hood, " ''4 

Howard M. Cook, '' "6 

Orrin F. Swain, " "■ 9 

Leslie W. Crowther, " " 1 

Jeremiah Quinn, Jr., " " 3 

George C. Chesley, " "■ 5 

George B.Whittredge, " " 7 

Harrison H. Dwiglit, *•' " 8 

Henry E. Chamberlin, overseer. Ward 1 

Frank P. Curtis, '• "2 
N. B. Burleigh, care of clocks, 



;i32.00 

210.00 

249.00 

198.00 

327.00 

153.00 

78.00 

387.00 

1.00 

1.00 

1.00 

1.00 

1.00 

1.00 

1.00 

1.00 

1.00 

25.00 

10.00 

85.00 



!,781.34 



SOLDIERS' AND SAILORS' MEMORIAL ARCH. 



Amount brought from transfer acct., 1893, 
Paid Northern Elec. Supply Co., lamps, 



WHITE PARK. 
Appropriation, . . . . . 

Paid William P. Fiske, treasurer, . 



S180.00 
$180.00 



$3,000.00 
$3,000.00 



ROLLINS PARK. 
Appropriation, ..... $1,000.00 

Balance carried to transfer account, . 151.70 



Paid as follows : 

W. P. Fiske. treas., for M. H. Joiinson, S723.10 

James H. Bowditch, labor, . . . 28.45 

W. H. Richardson, labor, . . . 9fi.75 



$848.30 



$848.30 



114 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



PENACOOK PARK. 

Appropriation, .... 

Balance carried to transfer account, 

Payrolls, ..... 
James W. Balcli, painting, 
Humphrey & Dodge, hardware, 
Eastman & Co., supplies, 
Stevens & Duncklee, tin-work, 
0. F. Richardson, superintendent. 



$200.00 
33.67 

$90.25 

3.33 

6.35 

11.25 

5.15 

50.00 



PUBLIC LIBRARY. 

Appropriation, $6,000.00 

Appropriation for repairs, . . . 500.00 



Paid William P. Fiske, treasurer. 



LOUDON BRIDGE, 

Amount brought from transfer acct., 1893, 

Paid as follows : 
W. B. Howe, pay rolls, 
Dickerman & Co., cement, 
J. A. Colby, inspection of materials. 
Nutting & Hayden, repairs, 
Michael J. Welsh, inspector, . 
Geo. L. Theobald, teaming, 
Danforth, Forrest & Morgan, lumber and 
labor, ...... 

John E. Cheney, plans and specifications, 
Berlin Iron Bridge Co., contract, 
Geo. Abbott, Jr., painting, 
Alfred Clark, commissioner. 



$363.06 

33.87 

137.37 

4.89 

3.32 

27.00 

69.17 

353.24 

17,712.00 

29.51 
382.30 



$166.33 



$166.33 



$6,500.00 
$6,500.00 



;19,]15.73 



[9,115.73 



MEMORIAL DAY. 



Appropriation, 
Appropriation special. 



R. S. Davis Post, 



$300.00 
20.00 



$320.00 



ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT. 



115 



Paid as follows : 
D. Arthur Brown for W. I. Brown Post, 
J. M. Grossman for Davis Post, 
Philip C. Bean for E. E. Sturtevant Post, 



175.00 

50.00 

195.00 



$320.00 



MARGARET PILLSBURY GENERAL HOSPITAL. 

Appropriation, . " $2,000.00 

Paid William F. Thayer, treasurer, . . . 2,000.00 



ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT. 

Api)ropriation, S3, 000. 00 

Deficiency brought from transfer account, 389.86 



Paid as follows : 

W. B. Howe, pay rolls, 

J. S. Duttou, rent of office, 

Concord Light & Power Co., gas, 

W. B. Howe, cash paid, 

James E. Moody, repairs, 

Crawford & Stockbridge, supplies, 

J. G. Chase, supplies, 

George A. Place, supplies, 

Humphrey & Dodge, supplies, 

Goodhue & Milton, repairs. 

Concord Machine Co., repairs, 

E. G. Saltman, supplies, 

N. A. Dunklee, livery, . 

E. B. Hutchinson, labor and lumber, 

E. B. Hutchinson Building Co., 

George Abbott, Jr., painting, 

E. E. Fisher, repairs, 

Silsby & Son, books. 

Buff & Verger, supplies, 

H. W. Morrill, assistant engineer, 

G. W. Wilson, repairs, . 





$2,803.00 




204.00 




2.34 




144.58 




16.50 




5.61 




4.95 




2.25 




2.90 




.96 




2.48 




50.97 




31.50 


1 


20.70 


imber 


9.80 




.27 




2.40 




6.00 




40.00 




37.50 




1.15 



$3,389.86 



;,389.86 



116 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



HORSE HILL BRIDGE. 

Appropriation, .... $10,500.00 

Balance carried to transfer account, . 3,735.42 

Paid as follows : 

Conners & Co., contractors, 

Alfred Clark, commissioner highways, 

John R. McDonald, inspector, 

W. B. Howe, cash paid, 

N. A. Dunklee, livery, . 

E. A. Cashing, carting, . 

Humphrey & Dodge, hardware, 



. $5,012.64 


. 1,428.60 


220.00 


38.61 


62.00 


1.50 


1.23 



;,764.58 



OLD NORTH CEMETERY. 
Appropriation, ...... 

Paid diaries G. Reraick, treasurer. 



PINE GROVE CEMETERY. 
Appropriation, ...... 

Paid A. H. C. Knowles. cemetery committee. 



WEST CONCORD CEMETERY. 
Appropriation, ..... 

Paid George R. Parraenter, treasurer. 



CALVARY CEMETERY. 
Appropriation, ..... 
Paid Charles G. Reraick, treasurer, 



), 764.58 



BLOSSOM HILL CEMETERY. 

Appropriation, $2,000.00 

Paid Charles G. Remick, treasurer, . . . $2,000.00 



$350.00 
$350.00 



$600.00 
$600.00 



$100.00 
$100.00 



$200.00 
$200.00 



WEST CONCORD SEWERA(;E PRECINCT. 

OPEN AIR CONCERTS. 
Appropriatiou, ...... 

Paid A. F. Nevers, for Third Regiment Band 



PRINTING OLD TOWN RECORDS 

Brought from transfer account, 

Paid as follows : 
Republican Press Association, printing, 
John C. Ordway, copying records, . 
Isabel S. Dana, " 



$649.23. 
50.00 
48.00 



PENACOOK SEWERAGE PRECINCT. 

Appropriatiou for sinking fund, . . $500.00 

" interest on bonds, ' . 960.00 

Unexpended balance, 1893, . . . 256.87 

Paid as follows : 

Henry Morrill, laying sewer, . . . $69.50 

" sewer work, . . . 67.37 

N. S. Gale & Co., supplies, . . . 2.98 

" pipe, . . . 1.65 

E. H. Davis, labor, .... 6.50 

S. G. Sanborn, smith work, . . . 11.30 

Concord Foundry Co., castings, . . 2.27 

Humphrey & Dodge, pipe, . . . 2.64 

William F. Thayer, treas., sinking fund, 500.00 

Interest on precinct bonds, . . . 960.00 

Unexpended balance, ...... 



117 

$300.00 
$300.00 

$747.23 



$747.23 



.,716.87 



,624.21 



)2.66 



WEST CONCORD SEWERAGE PRECINCT. 

Unexpended balance, 1893, . . . $2,121.34 

Appropriation for sinking fund, . . 500.00 

" interest on bonds, . 680.00 



5,301.34 



118 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Paid as follows : 

Thompson & Hoague, sewer pipe, 

C. A. French, inspector, 

Chester V. Carlton, contract, 

Dickerman & Co., cement, 

Concord Foundry Co., castings, 

H. H. Farnum, carting, 

E. A. Cushing, " 

Samuel Holt, brick. 

City of Concord, pipe, 

George Partridge, teaming, 

W. B. Howe, pay-roll, . 

William F. Thayer, treas., sinking fund, 

Interest on bonds, . . . . . 



Unexpended balance, .... 
Interest on bonds in 1893, unappropriated. 



16.86 

10.00 

395.20 

16.26 

16.72 

4.20 

1.00 

36.25 

9.00 

1.26 

16.24 

500.00 

680.00 



SI, 692. 99 

SI, 608. 35 
180.00 

Sl,428.35 



LIGHTING STREETS, PENACOOK. 



Appropriation, 

Paid Andrew Linehan, treasurer. 



$1,150.00 
SI, 150. 00 



Recapitulation. 

State tax, ..... 
County tax, ..... 
Interest, ..... 

City poor, ..... 
Aid to dependent soldiers and families 
Fire department, .... 
Incidentals and laud damages. 
Highway department, 
Police and watch, . 
Printing and stationery, 
Legal expenses. 
Precinct, 



S31,650.00 

32,260.03 

6,355.25 

1,013.90 

700.09 

15,668.94 

4,289.14 

39,200.00 

12,770.18 

3,310.^3 

38.59 

36,570.76 



TRANSFER ACCOUNT 



Salaries,. .... 

Board of health, 

Committee service, . 

Schools, .... 

School-house taxes, 

Soldiers' and Sailors' Memorial Arch 

White park, . 

Rollins park, . 

Penacook park, 

Public library, 

Loudon bridge. 

Memorial Day,. 

Margaret Pillsbury general hospital 

Engineering department. 

Horse Hill bridge. 

Blossom Hill cemetery, . 

Old North cemetery. 

Calvary cemetery. 

West Concord cemetery, 

Pine Grove cemetery. 

Open-air concerts. 

Printing old town records, 

Penacook sewerage precinct, . 

West Concord sewerage precinct, 

Lighting streets, Penacook, 



119 



$8,781.34 

1,136.85 

1,410.00 

52,536.32 

5,300.00 

180.00 

3,000.00 

848.30 

166.33 

6,500.00 

19,115.73 

320.00 

2,000.00 

3,389.86 

6,764.58 

2,000.00 

350.00 

200.00 

100.00 

600.00 

300.00 

747.23 

1,624.21 

1,692.99 

1,150.00 



-S304,041.05 



TRANSFEE ACCOUNT. 

ACCOUNTS KEPT BY THE CLERK FOR 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 deficien- 
cies by transfer to other appropriations. 

Dr. 

Balance brought from transfer account of 

1893, $26,600.95 

To amount brought from city poor account, 289.10 



120 CITY OF CONCORD. 



To amount brought from dependent soldiers' 




account, . 


S99.91 


incidentals, etc., . 


1,774.80 


highway depart- 




ment, 


138.67 


legal expenses, . 


461.41 


police and watch. 


1,069.19 


salaries, 


1,218.66 


board of health, . 


63.15 


Rollins park, 


151.70 


Penacook Park, . 


33.67 


Horse Hill bridge, 


3,735.42 


appropriation for 




chemical engine. 


1,800.00 


appropriation for 




repairs, central 




fire station. 


1,500.00 


East Concord res- 




ervoir, . 


170.00 



Cr. 

By amount carried to fire department, 

printing and sta- 
tionery, 
engineering depart- 
ment, 
Loudon bridge, 
Old town records, 
Soldiers'and Sailors' 
memorial arch, . 

Balance carried to transfer account, 1895, 



$1 


,541.35 








310.43 






19 


389.86 

,115.73 

747.23 








180.00 


S22, 


,284.60 








$16,822.03 



DOG LICENSES. 

Amount of dog licenses, $1,503.25 

Paid as follows : 

W. H. Kimball, sheep killed, . . . S18.00 

James Dodge, " ... 6.00 



LIQUOR AGENCV. 



121 



George MeC. Sanborn, sheep killed, . 10.00 

John B. Sanborn, " ... 6.00 

Josiah S. Locke, " ... 35.00 

Hugh L. Tallant, " ... 14.00 

P. B. Cogswell, expense appraising sheep, 11.00 

Balance carried to school fund, . . 1,403.25 



SI, 503. 25 



STONE QUARRIES. 

Received of Crowley & Quinu, . . SlOO.OO 

C. A. Giles, . . . 100.00 

L. O. &. H. P. Peabody, . 100.00 

Geo. W. Waters, rent of land, 25.00 

Frank R. Clark, " . 25.00 



$350.00 



LIQUOR AGENCY. 



Receipts, 

Paid as follows 



M. S. Brown, liquors, 
Moses Ladd, agent, 

" cash paid for sundries 

Concord Light & Power Co., gas, 
Joseph Stickney, rent. 
Concord Water-Works, . 
Jackman & Lang, insurance. 
Concord Coal Co., 
Ira C Evans, printing, . 
A. T. Sanger, vacation of agent. 



>,026.28 

600.00 

25.11 

12.24 

276.00 

6.50 

6.25 

22.50 

3.00 

24.00 



^2,665.00 



$3,001.88 



DEPARTMENT REPORTS. 



CITY OF CONCORD, N. H. 



WATER DEPARTMENT. 

1894. 



BOARD OF WATER COMMISSIONERS. 

PARSONS B. COGSWELL, Mayoe, ex officio. 

WILLIAM P. FISKE, to March 31, 1898. 

WILLIAM E. HOOD, to March 31, 1898. 

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. 

ARTHUR H. CHASE, Clekk. 



OFFICERS. 



WILLIAM P. FISKE, President. 
V. C. HASTINGS, Superintende^'t. 



CONCORD WATER BOARD. 



Date of election and lee 


gth 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. Holt,* 


1874-1877. 


Samuel S. Kimball, .... 


1875 Resigned July 1, 1891. 


George A. Pillsbury, ex officio, 


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 H. Woodman, ex officio* 


1883-1887. 


Joseph H. Abbot, .... 


1884-1893. 


George A. Young, .... 


1885-1894. 


John E. Robertson, ex officio. 


1887-1889. 


Stillman Hum|)hrey,ex'q^cio, 


1889-1891. 


Henry W. Clapp, ex officio, . 


1891-1893. 


Willis D. Thompson, . . . 


1891 Now in office. 



Deceased. 



CONCORD WATER BOARD. 



127 



William P. Fiske, .... 
James H. Chase,* .... 

John Whitaker, 

Henry E. Couaut, .... 
Parsons B. Cogswell, ex officio, 
Solon A. Carter, .... 

Frank D. Abbot 

William M. Mason, .. . . 
William E. Hood, .... 



1891 


Now in office. 


1891 


Died 1893. 


1892 


Now in office. 


1892 


Now in office. 


1893 


Now in office. 


1893 


Now in office 


1893 


Now in office. 


1893 


Now in office. 


1894 


Now in office. 



PRESIDENTS OF THE BOARD. 



Josiah Minot,* . 
Benjamin A. Kimball, . 
Edward L. Knowlton,* 
John Kimball, 
Benjamin A. Kimball, . 
John Kimball, 
William P. Fiske, . . 



1872 Resigned Jan. 10, 1874. 

1874-1875. 

1875 Resigned Sept. 25, 1875. 

1875-1876. 

1876-1878. 

1878 Resigned July 1, 1891. 

1891 Now in office. 



' Deceased. 



SUMMARY OF STATISTICS. 



CONCORD, NEW HAMPSHIRE, WATER- WORKS. 



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

Population of that portion of the city included with- 
in 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 con- 
taining 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 df:partmknt. 



129 



FmA:N^CIAL. 



MAINTENANCE. 



Receipts. 

From consumers (mostly 

for domestic uses and 

at fixed rates), . . $52,858.23 
From rents, etc., . . 218.08 

From pipe sold, etc., . 293.89 



$53,370.20 



Expenditures. 

For management and 

repairs, $3,321.10 

For new distribution- 
pipes, 6,932.22 

For new service-pipes, 2,249.27 

For maintenance of 

pumping station, . . 2,939.35 

For lowering and relay- 
ing pipe on School 
and High streets, on 
account of change of 
grade, 1,481.75 

For inspection, . . . .588.15 

For reservoir grounds, 118..50 

For meter account, . . 1,9.50.06 

For land around Pena- 

cook lake, .... 1,0]4..50 

For incidentals, . . . 472.17 

Abatements, .... 140.10 

$21,213.17 



Amount required to j^ay 
interest on bonded 
indebtedness, . . . 

Balance, 



27,900.00 
4,257.03 

$.53,370.20 



CONSTRUCTION. 

Cost of land damages, flowage and water- riglits : 

Paid B. F. & D. Holden, for water- 
rights, S60,000.00 

Concord Manufacturing Co., for 

water-rights, .... 83,000.00 
W. P. Cooledge, for mill-privilege 

and land .i,. 500. 00 

IX 



130 CITY OF CONCOKD. 

Humplirey & Faniiim, for kit- 
shop privilege, . . . $5,000.00 
Flowagfe-rights around Penacook 

lake 4,300.61 

C. H. Amsden, water- and flow- 

age-rights, . . . . 5,000.00 

Moses H. Bradley, for laud, . 5,000.00 

Joseph B. Walker, " . . 2,214.00 

John G. Hook, " . . 370.00 

Cost of property and rights of Torrent 

Aqueduct Association, . 20,000.00 

dam, gate-house, and appur- 
tenances, .... 30,756.17 
conduit and gate-houses, . 29,484.05 

mains (one from the dam to 
Rumford St., one from the 
dam to Penacook St., one 
from the pump to the reser- 
voir, fire-main through North 
and South Main and Turn- 
pike Sts., and one fi'om near 
the dam to Stark St.), . 154,960.92 

distribution-pipe, . . . 272,929.05 

service-pipe, .... 39,191.67 
reservoir, .... 42,460.09 
pumping station, shop, stable, 

and storehouse, . . . 22,000.00 

pumping machinery, - • 10,215.00 

engineering and su[)erintend- 

ence, - . . . . 14,440.56 
incidentals, .... 6,531.19 
Cost of the works, Jan. 1, 1895, . S« 13,353.31 



WATER DEPARTMENT. |31 



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



When due. Rate. 

April 1, 1895, 6 



Amount. 

$20,000.00 

Nov. 1, 1896, 4 10,000.00 

^^9^' 4 10,000.00 

1^9^' . 4 10,000.00 

^^^9' 4 . 10,000.00 

Jan. 1, 1901, 4 10,000.00 

1902, 4 10,000.00 

190'^' 4 10,000.00 

1904, 4 10,000.00 

1905, 4. 10,000.00 
^ 1906, 4 10,000.00 
' 190'^ 4 10,000.00 

1908, 4 10,000.00 

1909, 4 10,000.00 

1910, 4 5,000.00 
1911' 4 5,000.00 



Oct. 1, 1912, 4 

Jan. 1, 1913, 4 



45,000.00 
10,000.00 

1914, 4 10,000.00 

1915, 4 10, 000. (-0 
1916' 4 10,000.00 
191''. 4 10,000.00 
1918' 4 10,000.00 
1919, 4 10,000.00 
1923, 4 400,000.00 

$675,000.00 



132 CITY OK CONCOUI). 

REPORT OF WATER COMMISSIONERS. 



To the Cltij Council : 

The Boai'd of Water Commissioners respectfully submit their 
report for the year ending December 31, 1894. The report of 
the superintendent is made a part of this report, and 3'our atten- 
tion is respectfully invited to the same. 

The work of the year has assumed larger proportions than 
was anticipated, and we have laid considerable more pipe than 
in some years previous in the ordinary work. Much of this has 
been done for the future and covers a large extent of territory, 
and has improved the system very much. The demand for this 
work seemed imperative, and was granted after a careful consid- 
eration of the same. 

The change of grade in High street and School street caused 
much inconvenience and an expense of about $1,500. The 
receipts shown give a very handsome increase over the preced- 
ing year, and it is hoped will continue to do so from year to 
year, although it can hardly be expected in the immediate 
future, on account of the large number of empty tenements, fol- 
lowing the depression along certain lines of business in our 
city. All departments of the work have been kept up and 
efficiently managed. 

As will be seen by the I'eport of the engineer at the pumping 
station, the pumping-engine has performed a duty equal to the 
demands upon it. 

But little has been done towards beautifying the reservoir 
grounds, and work to any extent cannot seem to be decided 
upon until the cit}' has established certain lines along Penacook 
street to the opening of Columbus aveinie, which has already 
been laid out. This certainly would be a great attraction to 
our city, and we hope to see the street graded and this part of 
our city developed. 

The low state of the water in Penacook Lake is easily 
accounted for; by reference to records of the rain-fall during 
the past year, it will be seen that it is nearly a foot less than 
the average for a number of consecutive years previous. This 
condition is not peculiar to our own locality, but is very general 
over New England ; many water-supplies were never as low as 



AVATEli DEPARTMENT. 133 

at the present time, find measures are now being taken by many 
cities to protect and increase their supplies. The matter of 
bringing water from Long Pond in Webster will be considered, 
and should the exigencies of the case require it, measures will 
be taken toward perfecting such an undertaking. 

The commissionei's feel very positive in regard to the control 
of the shores of Penacook Lake, and we hope that all the shore 
of the lake not now owned by the city will be acquired as soon 
as possible. 

The temporary loan of SI 5,000 has been continued. Twenty 
thousand, the last of the 6 per cent. l)onds. become due April 1, 
1895, and measures have already been taken to take care of 
this issue when it becomes due. It is gratifying that our water 
bonds have sold so well in the market, and it is hoped to float 
these bonds on a 8^ per cent, basis. 

It has been the policy of the commissioners to place meters 
as far as possible upon all places where a large quantity of 
water is being used and where tliere seems to be a needless 
waste. We find that other cities are adopting the use of meters 
to a very great extent, thus putting the matter on an equitable 
basis, whereby all water that is used is paid for. It also has an 
advantage in that it stops all needless waste. Satisfactory 
analyses of the water have been made during the year. 

We again bear testimony to the efficiency of the superintend- 
ent and his employes for the skilful handling of the work during 
the past year, and feel satisfied that the work performed and 
the manner in whicli it has been done, will bear the closest 
inspection. 

All of wiiich is respectfully submitted : 

WILLIAM P. FISKE, 
WILLIAM E. HOOD, 
SOLON A. CARTER, 
FRANK D. ABBOT, 
JOHN WHITAKER, 
HENRY E. CONANT, 
WILLIS D. THOMPSON, 
AVILLIAM M. MASON, 
P. B. COGSWELL, ex officio. 

Water Commissioners. 



134 CITY OF CONCORD. 



REPORT OF THE SUPERINTENDENT. 



To the Board of Water Commissioners : 

I herewith present to you the twenty-third annual report of 
the operations of this department, showing the receipts, expen- 
ditures, and abatements, together with a statement of exten- 
sions and improvements made during the year ending Decem- 
ber 31, 1894. 

RECEIPTS. 

For water from consumei's by fixed rates, $42,259.10 

water from consumers by meter rates, 10,313.32 

Fi'om deJiuquents, ..... o6.99 

For water used for building puri)Oses, . 228.82 

use of meters, .... 33.08 

rents 18.5.00 

pipe and stock sold, etc, . . . 293.89 

$53,370.20 

Deduct abatements, 140.10 

Total receipts for 1894, $53,230.10 

EXPENDITURES. 

GENERAL EXPENSES. 

Paid ])ay-rolls, salaries and labor, . $6,899.27 

Nathaniel White, Jr., rent of office, 300.00 

S. G. Sanborn, rent of shop in Pena- 

cook, 24.00 

Ira C. Evans, printing, . . . 53.00 

Republican Press Association, print- 
ing, etc., ..... 36.75 

N. H. Democratic Press Co., [)rint- 

ing 29.50 

Silslty & Son, stationery, etc., . 22.99 

Crawford & Stockbridge, stationery, 

etc. 22.10 

Arthur H. Chase, auditor, . . 15.00 



WATER DEPARTMENT. 



135 



Paid Concord Light & Power Co., gas, 

etc., ...... 

N. E. Telephone and Telegraph Co., 

telephones, 
Humphrey & Dodge, hardware, 
Thompson & Hoague, " 

N. S. Gale & Co., 
Batchelder & Co., grain, oil, etc., 
A. C. Sanborn, grain, etc., 
Engel & Fisher, hay, 
H. O. Marsh & Co., wood. 
Eraei-y & Hoit, posts, 
George W. Cliesley, chestnut plan! 

and grade, .... 
C. H. Martin & Co.. lead and oil, 
J. D. Johnson & Son, repairs, 
E. B. Hanchay, smith work, . 
Simeon Partridge, "■ 
E. Isabelle, '' 

Goodhue & Milton, pipe and labor 
E. H. Randall, 

Rowell & Pkiramer, mason work, 
E. B. Hutchinson Building Co. 

lumber and labor. 
Mead, Mason & Co., lumber and 

labor, .... 

A. W. Holden, shingling, 
George Abbott, Jr., painting, 
J. H. Rowell & Co., repairing con 

Crete, ..... 
George L. Theobald, team work, 
O. F. Richardson, " 

J. H. Coburn & Co., 
E. L. Davis, 

A. L Proctor, " 

W. B. Cunningham, '' 

Concord & Montreal R. R., freight 
Boston & Maine R. R., 
Concord Street Railway, 



S29.61 

146.00 
40.77 
97.58 
3.95 
61.77 
60.76 
10.60 
13.69 
18.00 

68.88 
11.48 

8.57 
61.84 
11.25 

8.18 

7.27 
11.85 

9.49 

51.29 

12.73 

40.00 
7.02 

2.00 

299.15 

47.76 

13.20 

4.40 

2.60 

2.00 

125.01 

54.91 

20.00 



136 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Paid Morrill & Daii forth, iiisiirauce, 
Eastman & Merrill. "• 

American Bank Note Co., l)ond- 

plate, ..... 

Town of Webster, taxes, 
Wakefield Sheet Piling Co., 
.John C. Thorne, rubber boots, 
Greeuongh & Hazeltine, "• 
Fitz, Dana & Co., sheet-iron, 
Sewall & Day Cordage Co., raanilla 

rope, ...... 

Star Pipe Jointer Co., i)ipe jointer, 
R. D. Wood & Co., cast-iron pipe 

and hydrants, .... 
Page Belting Co., cast-iron pipe, 
Builders Iron Foundry, castings, 
Davis & Farnum Mfg. Co., ''• 
Ludlow Valve Mfg. Co., valves and 

hydrants, ..... 
Chapman Valve Mfg. Co., hydrants, 
Walworth Mfg. Co., brass goods and 

pipe, 

Gilchrist & Taylor, tools and fittings 
Smith & Winchester, '' 
Chadwick Lead Works, pig-lead, 
Wood worth & Co., cement, 
Dickertnan & Co., ''■ 
National Meter Co., meters, 
Henry R. Worthington, '•• 
Hersey Mfg. Co., "• 

Union Meter Co., lining machine and 

meters, 
Daniel P. Weir, meter, . 
Concord Mfg. Co., '' 
W. S. Davis & Son, repairs, 
Elizabeth Widmer, land around lake 
A. L. Proctor, "• "■ 

Incidentals, .... 
V. C. 'Hastings, cash paid out. 



$30.50 
7.50 

235.00 

40.00 

37.50 

9.00 

3.00 

15.24 

9.85 
4.00 

4,075.63 

4.03 

68.52 

52.02 

235.35 

188.01 

665.16 
49.91 
52.42 

437.10 

33.20 

14.85 

1,390.95 

210 93 

174.80 

85.00 

16.20 

25.00 

31.00 

564.50 

450.00 

102.53 

48.80 



$18,133.72 



WATKR DEPARTMKNT, 



137 



PUMPING STATION KXPENSES. 



Paid pay-i'oUs, engineer and fireman, 
Concord Coal Co., coal, . 
Emery & Hoit, wood, 
Page Belting Co., wood and belting, 
H. O. Marsh & Co., coal. 
Vacuum Oil Co., . . . . 

Elagle Oil and Supply Co., oil-cups, 
Champion Flue Scraper Co., flue- 
scraper, .... 
Humphrey & Dodge, hardware, 
Henry R. Worthington, plungers and 

rings for feed-pump, . 
Walworth M'f'g Co., pipe, fittings 

and packing, 
Gilchrist & Taylor, fittings, 
Chad wick Lead Works, lead pipe, 
Concord Foundry & Machine Co. 

machine work, 
Putnam Machine Co., lathe, . 
Backus Water Motor Co., water 

motor, .... 

L. M. Ham & Co., T beams, . 
George Abbott, Jr., painting, . 
Concord & Montreal R. R., freight 
George L. Theobald, carting, . 
Hartford Steam Boiler Insurance 

Co., insurance, . 
Manchester Heating and Lighting 

Co., telephone, . 
Concord Light and Povver Co., gas 
Incidentals, .... 

Total expenditures for 1894, 



;i, -29 1.52 
658.48 
31.50 
59.40 
15.75 
55.30 
3.60 

4 50 
12.89 

14.85 

127.51 

53.51 

5.66 

27.65 
290.00 

100.00 

5.60 

11.75 

8.23 

4.00 

100.00 



40.00 






11 


70 






5 


95 










$2 


939 35 






<f U tJ t/ > tJ tJ 


^ 


S21 


,073.07 



138 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



The expenses are divided as follows : 
General expenses : 

For management and repairs, . . . $3,321,10 

new service-pipes, .... 2,249.27 

new distribution-pipes, . . , 6,932.22 

inspection, . . . . . 588.15 

reservoir grounds, .... 118.50 

land around Penacook lake, . . 1,014.50 

meter account, .... 1,95G.06 
lowering and relaying pipe on School 
and High streets on account of 

change of grade, .... 1,481.75 

incidentals, . . . , . 472.17 

Pumping station expenses: 

For salaries, engineer and fireman, . . $1,291.52 

fuel used, 748.48 

oil, waste, packing, and other sup- 
plies, ...... 142.17 

incidentals, ..... 747.10 



$;18,133.72 



$2,939.35 



EXTENSIONS AND IMPROVEMENTS. 

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

In Penacook street, 

east from pumping station, 925 feet 10-inch pipe and 1 
hydrant. 

Jn Penacook street, 

east from North Main street, 557 feet 8-inch pipe and 1 
hydrant. 

In Rumford street, 

north from Church street to Wyman street, 210 feet 8-iuch 
pipe. 

In Turnpike street, 

south from near Margaret Pillsbury General Hospital to 
near J. H. Lamprey's barn, 1,583 feet 6-inch pipe and 
1 hydrant. 



WATER DEPARTMENT. 139 

In Mill road, St. PcmVs School, 

south from Pleasant street to Upper Seliool cottage, 874 
feet 6-incli |)ipe and 1 hydrant. 

Li Penacook street, 

east of office of Page Belting Co. to shops, 45S feet 6-inch 
pipe and 1 hydrant. 

In Wj/mau street, 

west from Rnmford street, 220 feet 6-inch pipe. 

Li Beacon street, 

west from White street, 210 feet 6-inch pipe. 

In Rockingham street, 

west from Turnpike street to Broadway, 202 feet 6-inch 
pipe and 1 hydrant. 

In Curtice street, 

east from North State street, 197 feet 6-inch pipe. 

In PilUhury street, 

east from Eastman street, 72 feet 6-inch pipe. 

In Dunklee street, 

28 feet 6-incii [)ipe and 1 hydrant. 

In Turnpike street, 

sontli from near J. H. Lamprey's barn to Samuel Holt's 
brick-yard, 3,650 feet 4-inch pipe and 1 hydrant. 

Li Mill Road, St. Paul's School, 

south and west from Upper School cottage to Orphans' 
Home, 1,890 feet 4-inch pipe and 1 hydrant. 

In Hall street, 

extended south, 84 feet 4-inch pipe. 

In Hammond street, 

east from Hall street, 496 feet 4- inch pipe and 1 hydrant. 

Li Lincoln street, 

west from South street to South Spring street, 367 feet 
4-inch pipe. 

In Harvard street, 

south from Clinton street, 345 feet 4-inch pipe. 



140 CITY OF CONCOKD. 

In Albin street, 

west from Martin street to near Rumford street, 200 feet 
4-inch pipe. 

In Abbott street, 

west from Lyndon street, 108 feet 4-incli pipe. 

In Badger street, 

extended south, 48 feet 4-inch pipe. 

In Kimball street, 

extended north, 36 feet 4-inch pipe. 

In Sewall's Falls road, 

from Main street. West Concord, to Second street, 1,670 
feet 2-inch pipe. 

In Second street, 

from Sewall's Falls road to house of H. J. Odell, 643 feet 
2-inch pipe. 

In Merrimack street, 

south from Orchard street to Pleasant street, 363 feet 6-inch 
cast-iron pipe, relaid in place of 6-inch cement-lined. 

In Warren street, 

near Fruit street, 67 feet 6-inch cast-iron pipe, relaid in 
place of 4-inch cement-lined. 
In Giles street, 

6 feet 6-inch cast-iron pipe, relaid in place of 4-inch cement- 
lined. 
In Chapel street, 

56 feet 4-inch cast-iron pipe, relaid in place of 4-inch 
cement-lined. 

In Fruit street, 

16 feet 4-inch cast-iron pipe, relaid in place of 4-inch 
cement-lined. 

In High street, 

200 feet 14-inch pipe, lowered on account of change of 
grade. 

In High street, 

120 feet 12-iuch pipe, lowered on account of change of 

iirade. 



WATER DEPARTMKNT. 141 

In School street^ 

307 feet 10-inch cast-iron pipe, relaid in place of 6-inch 
cement-lined, lowered on acconnt of change of grade. 

In School street, 

708 feet 8-incli cast-iron pipe, relaid in place of 6-inch 
cement-lined, lowered on account of change of grade. 

IIS PENACOOK. 

In Rolfe street, 

to connect with Penacook street, 22 feet 6-inch pipe. 

In Penacook street, 

south from Merrimack street to Rolfe street, 850 feet 6-inch 
pipe, and 1 hydrant. 

In Washington street, 

west from near Henry jMorrill's house across Coutoocook 
River to passway to mill of Concord M'f'g Co., 425 feet 
6-inch pipe. 

On hydrant branches, 

92 feet 6-inch pipe and 25 feet 4-inch pipe. 

20 feet 6-inch cast-iron pipe, relaid in place of 6-inch 

cement-lined. 
12 feet 6-incli cast-iron pipe, i-elaid in place of (J-inch 

cement-lined, lowered on account of change of grade. 

On blow-offs, 

6 feet 4-inch [jipe. 



142 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Summary of the Foregoing. 



Pipes. 



1-in., 1,375 feet. 

2-in., 2,313 " 

4-in., 7,255 " 

6-in., 5,233 " 

8-in., 767 " 

10-in., 925 '' 



17,868 feet, 
— equal to 3.38 miles 

Total length of main- 
and distribution- 
pipes now in use, 
289,922 feet, 
— equal to 54.90 

miles. 



Hydrants. 
Penacook St., city, 3 



Dunklee 
Hammond 
Turnpike 
Rockingham 



Mill road, St. Paul's 
School, 2 

Penacook St., Pen- 
acook, 1 

11 



Total number of hy- 
drants now in use, 
239. 



Stoj)- Gates. 




4-in., 


17 


6-in., 


16 


0-in., 


1 



34 



Total n u m b e r o f 
gates now in use, 
664. 



SERVICE-PIPES. 



There have been laid during the year, and connected with tlie 
main-pipe, 142 service-pipes, consisting of, — 



137 1-iuch, 


3,466 feet 


3 2-inch, 


66 " 


2 6-inch, 


24 " 



142 



3,556 



Whole number of service-pipes, 2,970 ; number discontinued, 
13 ; number in use at the present time, 2,957. 

Whole number feet, 69,601, equal to 13.18 miles. 

The following table shows the height of water in Penacook 
lake on the first dav of each month : 



172.65 


Jul}', 


. 174.45 


172.50 


August; 


. 173.40 


172.30 


September, 


. 172.40 


174.20 


October, . 


. 171.60 


174.35 


November, 


. 170.90 


174.60 


December, 


. 170.40 



WATER DEPARTMENT. 143 

Januars', 

Februar}', . 

March, 

April, 

May, 

June, 

The lowest point reached was December 1, being 170.40 ; the 
highest was June 6, 174.90; — mean height, 172.81, which was 
.57 foot lower than that for the year 1893. 

We have been able to continue the record of the previous six 
years, and report that all the water-rents have been collected 
without shutting off a single supply for non-payment. 

On account of the change of grade at the west end, ordered 
by the board of aldermen, we were obliged to expend much 
labor and money on this section ; 250 feet of 14-inch and 130 
feet of 12-inch pipe were lowered on High street ; and on School 
street, new 8-inch and 10-inch pipe was laid from Holt to Giles 
street, a distance of 1,015 feet. 

We have set 78 meters during the year, placing them on 
business blocks and other consumers according to your direc- 
tions. 

We have made two inspections through the city from house to 
house, and we are assured of good results from this work by the 
fact that, notwithstanding the low water in Penacook lake, the 
pressure has been higher than for several years. We are confi- 
dent that it will increase still more as more supplies are 
metered. 

The management of the pumping station has continued to be 
very satisfactory, and your attention is called to the engineer's 
report showing the excellent working of the pump. 

According to your directions, we have purchased a lathe and 
water motor, and fitted them up so that nearly all the repairing 
of the department can be done by our engineer. There is 
always considerable expense for machine work in the way of 
repairing meters, tools, and machinery in general, and we shall 
now reduce that outlay. 

On the 14th day of March, Mr. Elmer L. Gove, foreman of 
this department for the past five years, passed away after an ill- 



144 CITY OF CONCORD. 

ness of several weeks. His term of service was a faitlifiil one, 
always iu the interest of the water- works, and his thorough 
knowledge of the city and good judgment made him a worthy 
and valuable employe. 

In closing this report, I wish to express my sincere thanks to 
all the employes of the department for the hearty cooi)eration 
they have shown in the work of the year. 
Respectfully submitted : 

V. C. HASTINGS, 

Superintendent. 



WATER DKPARTMKNT. 



145 



REPORT OF THE ENGINEER OF THE PUMPING 

STATION. 



Pumping Station, Concord Water-Works. 
V. C. Hastings, Sitpermtendent : 

Sir : I would report that the machinery at the pumping sta- 
tion is in good working condition. 

Following will be found a statement of coal and other sup- 
plies used at the pumping station during the year, with a table 
showing the work for each month. 



Statement. 

98 tons, 1,346 lbs. Pocahontas coal, 
44 tons, 1,307 lbs. Cumberland coal, 

ENGINE RECORD. 



57 gallons of oil. 
35 lbs. of waste. 



Date. 


Pumping 
time. 

h. m. 


Water 
pumped. 


Daily 
average 
pumped. 


*Total 

coal 

burned. 


Daily 
average 

coal 
burned . 


*CTa lions 

pumped 

per pound 

of coal. 


January 

February... 

March 

April 


174:20 

153:15 

150: 

120:15 

153:45 

167:15 

167:30 

167:45 

136:15 

142:45 

128: 

132:15 


14,267,260 
12,951,120 
12,712,245 
10,133,025 
13,211,310 
14,396,585 
14,947,170 
14,704,900 
12,086,690 
13,062,:350 
11,095,665 
11,572,960 


460,234 
462,540 
410,072 
337,747 
426,171 
479,886 
482,167 
474,351 
402,889 
421,366 
369,855 
382,798 


33,054 
30,406 
26,527 
20,206 
26,325 
27,234 
28,939 
29,166 
23,684 
26,379 
23,090 
25,723 


1,066 
1,085 
855 
673 
849 
907 
933 
940 
789 
850 
769 
830 


431 

425 
479 
501 
501 


June 

July 


528 


August 

September. 

October 

November.. 
December.. 


504 
510 
472 
480 
449 


Total.... 


1,793:20 


155,141,280 j 422,304 


320,733 


878 


483 


Daily 

Average.. 


4:52 


422,304 




878 















* Amount of coal consumed includes that used for heating the building. 

Amount of coal consumed per thousand gallons pumped, 2.06 
pounds. 

HENRY A. ROWELL, 



146 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



AUDITOR'S REPORT, 



Concord, N. H., Jannaiv 1, 1895. 

To the Board of Water Commissioners : • 

I hereby certify that I have examined the books showing the 
receipts of tlie Concord Water- Works from January 1, 1894, to 
December 31, 1894, and find tlie same correct, and that the 
total amounts given therein correspond with the amounts of 
receipts given by the superintendent, V. C. Hastings, in his 
report for the vear. 

ARTHUR II. CHASE, 

Auditor. 



TREASURER'S REPORT. 



W. F. Thayer, Treasurer, 

In account with Concord Water- Works. 



RECE 

Balance on hand Jan. 1. 1894, 
Bonds, 

'■' premium, 

" interest, . 
Note, 
Income of water-works. 



Interest on water-works bonds, 
" " notes. 

Maintenance and extension, 
Notes, .... 
Bonds, .... 
Balance on liand Jan. 1, 1895, 



PTS. 



$1,589.96 

170,000.00 

4,728.00 

773.15 

15,000.00 

53,230.10 



$28,011.00 

1,325.08 

21,073.07 

55,000.00 

127,000.00 
12,912.06 



5245,321.21 



5245.321.21 



WATER DEPARTMENT. 



147 



APPEl^^DIX. 



Receipts for each Year 


since th 


e Completion o 


f the Works. 


For the year ending January 31, 18 


74, . 


$4,431.10 


For fifteen months ending 


April 1, 


1875, 


17,535.00 


For the year ending April 


1, 1876, 




16.921.24 


a a 


1877, 




19,001.07 


(i a 


1878, 




20,763.03 


ii (( 


1879, 




21,869.86 


ti u 


1880, 




22,451.53 


u u 


1881, 




26,744.58 


For nine months ending December 31, 1881, . 


25,534.01 


the year 


IL 


1882, . 


27,243.06 


(> 


ii 


1883, . 


28,255.48 


a 


ii 


1884, . 


28,915.65 


a 


ii 


1885, . 


30,222.54 


n 


ii 


1886, . 


30,862.64 


(( 


ii 


1887, . 


34,047.52 


a 


ii 


1888, . 


38,441.32 


a 


ii 


1889, . 


40,237.53 


u 


ii 


1890, . 


42,133.41 


u 


ii 


1891, . 


46.075.16 


t(. 


ii 


1892, . 


48,351.52 


k( 


ii 


1893, . 


52,299.66 


a 


1894, . 
nty-two years, 


53,230.10 


Total receipts for twe 


$675,567.01 



B. 



Mean Height of the Water Each Year. 



1873. 
1874, 
1875, 



175.86 
179.50 
180.00 



1884, 
1885, 
1886, 



178.18 
176.80 
178.10 



148 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



1876, 






180.28 


1887, . 


179.04 


1877, 






176.46 


1888, . 


181.96 


1878, 






179.50 


1889, . 


180.91 


1879, 






179.74 


1890, . ■ . 


181.90 


1880, 






175.30 


1891, . 


180.00 


1881, 






174.70 


1892, . 


174.32 


1882, 






179.15 


1893, . 


173.38 


1883, 






176.40 


1894, . 


172.81 



c. 



Water Is Now Supplied for the Following Uses. 



3,555 families, 
2,574 water closets, 
661 bath-tubs, 
990 wash-bowls, 
252 heating-apparatus, 
7 water motors, 

7 elevators, 
60 urinals, 

1,034 yard-hydrants, 
239 fire hydrants, 
29 pi'ivate fire-hydrants, 
4 drinking-fountains, 
10 public water-troughs, 
22 stand-pipes, 
18 chiu'ches, 

2 libraries, 

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, 



2 undertakers, 
127 meters, 

1 tannery, 

3 bakeries, 
117 offices, 
96 stores, 

12 drug stores, 
27 grocery stores, 
14 markets, 
3 restaurants, 

9 fountains, 

3 green-houses, 

14 barber shops, 

29 mechanic shops, 

7 plumber shops, 

25 stationary engines, 

6 printing establishments, 

1 organ and piano manufactory, 

3 carriage manufactories, 

3 book-binderies, 

1 silver manufactory, 

1 harness manufactory, 

5 photographers, 

1 cotton-mill, 

1 dye-house, 

5 laundries, 

10 lively stables. 



WATER DEPARTMENT. 149 

3 foundries, 911 horses, 

1 street railway, 170 cattle, 
7 stone yards, 17 saloons, 
3 polishing- works, 1 jail, 

2 marble shops, 1 state prison, 
2 coal yards, 6 cemeteries. 



lAO 



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WATER DEPARTMENT. 

FIRE-HYDRANTS. 



155 




North Main. 



South 



Main. 



Turnpike. 



Water. 

Hall. 

Hiimniond. 

Fiske. 

Summer. 

Durgin. 

North .State. 



South 



State. 



South-west corner North Main and Penacook. 

East side North Main, near .J. B. Walker's 

Junction North IMain and Fiske 

East side North Main, near Larkin's store 

North-west corner North Main and Franklin 

East side North Ufain, opposite Tearl 

North-west corner North Main and Washington 

West side North .Main, opi os^ite Historical Society room 

East side North Main, opposite Chapel 

North-west corner Nortli 3Iain and Court 

North-west corner Norili Alain and Pitman 

North-west corner North Main and Moiitgoniery 

East side Nortli Main, opposite Montgomery 

North-west corner North Main and Centre 

South-east corner North Main and Bridge 

South-west corner North 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 JIain, opposite Cenieiinial block 

East side North Main, in rear Eagle Hotel 

East side North Main, in rear Woodward block 

North-west corner North Main and \Varren 

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 I'leasant.. 

North-east corner South Main and Freight 

East side South Main, opposite Fayeite 

East side South Main, op))osite Thompson 

South-east corner South iMain and Ch.iiidlei' 

North-west corner South Main and Wentworth avenue.. 

North-west corner South Main and Thoriidike 

East side South Main, opposite St. Jolin'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 J'nrnpike, near West 

West side Turnpike, opposite Gas 

West side Turnpike, neai- .J. B. Weeks's 

West side Turnpike, at J. H. Lamprey's 

West side Turnpike, at W. J. Sawyer's 

^Vest side Water, near Capt. James Thompson's 

West side Hall, below Rolfe and Rumford Asylum 

Ncrih side Hammond, i e:ir Bridge 

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 North State, opposite government building 

South-west corner North State and School 

North-west corner North State and Warren 

North-west corner North State and Pleasant 

East side South State, opposite Wall 

North-west corner South State and Thompson 

South-west corner South State and Monroe 

East side South State, opposite Laurel 



12 



15G 



CITY OF CONCORD. 

FIRE-HYDRANTS.— Coji^mMficZ. 



STREETS. 


LOCATIONS. 




3 

o 


South State. 


South-east corner South State and Downing 

North-east corner South State and West 


7 


Mills. 








9 






1 






1 


Broadway. 




1 










9 














ti 






,1 






,< 






u 






u 






I, 




H 


Bradley. 










1, 


East side Bradley, opposite Highland 


s 






1 


Lyndon. 
No. Spring. 
So. Spring. 




T 




1 






West side South Spring, opposite Concord 

West side South Spring, opposite I'erley proposed extension. 


3 








,1 






.1 






;; 


North-east corner Eumt'ord and Cambridge 


6 


Tahanto 




1 


Pine 




1 


High. 










(1 




3 






1 














(1 




R 






1 














,1 






., 






ri 




■i 






1 












9 










South-west corner Franklin and Rumford , 




., 




4 






1 


Blanchard. 

Ferry 
Washington. 


North-west corner Blanchard and Essex 

North side Ferry, east of C. & M. Railroad 


1 
I 


South-west corner Washington and Union 








.< 


North side Washington, opposite Perry avenue 


s 


Valley. 
Auburn. 




1 


North-west corner Auburn and Forrest 


1 














<" 


North-west corner Centre and Union 





WATER DEPARTMENT. 

FntE-UYDRAKVH.— Continued. 



157 



STREETS. 


LOCATIONS. 


a 


"5 
H 






1 

1 
1 










I, 






Bridge. 
Capitol. 
School. 


South-west corner Centre and Summit avenue 


7 
1 
1 














w 






n 






Depot. 
Warren. 


North side School, near W. S. Brooks's 

North-west corner Depot and Railroad square 

Nortli-west corner Warren and Green 


5 
1 




North-west corner Warren and N orth Spring 

Northwest corner Warren and Rumford 

South-west corner Warren and Merrimack 




Pleasant. 


South-east corner Warren and Liberty 

Junction Warren and Pleasant, near Fruit 


7 








i< 






II 






J, 


South side Pleasant, opposite Liberty 

North side Pleasant, near Salem 




(< 


South siiie Pleasant, near Mrs. Eddy's 

North side Pleasant, near Mrs. Lane's 




u 


North side Pleasant, near J. McC. Hammond's 




>l 


South side Pleasant, opposite J'ond road 




(1 


South side Pleasant, near J. Milnor Colt's 

North side Pleasant, opposite Infirmary 


13 


Mill Road, 




St. P.School. 




2 
1 


Marshall. 
Hill's ave. 


North side Marshall, opposite Fuller 


Fayette. 
Chandler. 


South-west corner Hill's avenue and Railroad square 


2 
1 


South side Chandler, opposite Railroad 


1 


Concord. 




1 


Thorndike. 


North-east corner Thorndike and Grove 


1 


Laurel. 


North-east corner Laurel and Pierce 


1 


Perley. 


North-west corner Perley and G rove 




South side Perley, near old brook 


2 


West. 


North side West, near Badger 






North side West, opposite Oakin 




Harrison. 


North side West, at intersection Broadway 

North-west corner Harrison and Morton 


3 
1 


Allison. 

Rockinjjh'm. 

Prospect. 


North-west corner Allison and Mills 

North-east corner RockingI am and Broadway 

North-west corner Prospect and Granite avenue 


1 
1 
1 


Curtice ave. 
On main line 


North side Curtice avenue, near John C. Keuney's 

West side West Concord road, at water- works storehouse.. . . 
North-east corner West Concord road and Foster 


1 


11 






',', 


West side West Concord road, near Calvary cemetery 

East side West Concord road, near C. R. Farnum's 


«i 


Main. 


WEST CONCORD. 
East side Main, near old city farm 






East side IMain, near engine-house 




K 


East side Main, opposite D. Holdeu's 




<I 






" 






" 


East side Main, near Mr. Harrington's 





158 



CITY OF CONCORD. 

FIRE-HYDRANTS.— Concluded. 



STREETS. 


LOCATIOXS. 


U 

;2i 


"a 
o 
H 


Main. 
Electric. 




_ 


_ 








2 


High. 








2 


Depot. 
Hutchins. 




1 








9 


Pen'c'kRo:(d 








9 


Main. 


PENACOOK. 








,, 






,1 






,j 






,, 






1, 




7 


West Main. 
High. 




1 










,, 




.3 


Washington. 










,, 






,, 




4 


Charles. 








2 


West Canal. 
East Canal. 




1 








2 


Merrimack. 










,, 






,, 






,. 






,j 




6 


Summer. 








2 


Spring. 
Centre. 

Cross. 

Rolfe. 




1 




1 




1 








9 


Penacook. 


West side Penacook, opposite A. W. Rolfe's 


I 
9SQ 




PRIVATE HYDRANTS. 


6 
4 
3 
6 
2 
























































26 






26 











HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT. 



REPORT OF COMMISSIONER OF HIGHWAYS. 

To the City Council : 

Gentlemen : I herewith present the annual report of the com- 
missioner of highways for the year ending December 31, 1894. 

A large amount of work has been done in the past year in grad- 
ing Granite street, Curtis avenue, School, Holt, Fremont, Pillsbury, 
Franklin, and other streets. School street was graded from Holt to 
Giles street, at an expense of about $1,700, and a concrete side- 
walk with edgestone was built on the sovith side ; PiUsbury street, 
$380.40 ; Franklin street, $1,424.65. A new culvert has been 
built on Bridge street, at West Concord, at an expense of $500, 
and on Second street at West Concord, $308.80 was expended. 
The approaches at the Loudon bridge and at the new bridge at 
Horse Hill have been graded. The work on the Loudon bridae 
amounts to $382.30, and on the Horse Hill bridge to $1,42S.60. 
The rapid growth of the city has resulted in a large increase of 
new residences, and a corresponding increase of new streets. The 
new streets opened will require more or less expense for improve- 
ments, but with the limited amount of money appropriated, much 
cannot be accomplished for them. The new streets have been laid 
out and graded out of the appropriation for " General Repairs," 
thereby cutting short the amount with which to maintain and prop- 
erly care for the highways we already have. There are a number 
of streets which have been opened and built upon in the last two or 
three years which should be improved, and I would recommend 
that a separate appropriation be made for improving new streets 
and permanent repairs, such as paving, concreting, etc. 

Again I would recommend the purchase of a steam road-roller 
from twelve to fifteen tons weight. Much labor could be saved 
and many old streets be improved by its use. 



160 CITY OF CONOORD. 

By the recent change in the fire department the highway depart- 
ment has been obliged to give up the use of the teams. Under the 
old system this department has been obliged to expend about two 
thousand dollars a year at the Central Fire station for the use of 
the teams. We. could accomplish more with that amount of money 
if the two departments were separated entirely. 

The sprinkling precinct has been enlarged, and will require 
another sprinkler before the coming season. 

In conclusion, I wish to thank his honor the mayor and members 
of the city council for many courtesies shown tliis department 
which were fully appreciated. 

Respectfully submitted : 

ALFRED CLARK, 

Commissioner of HigMvaijs. 

EXPENSE OF LABOR ON STREETS. 

Removing stone at State libi'ary, $37.70 

Removing ledge at St. Paul's school, 82.40 
Grading Glen street, from Allison north, 33 feet wide to 

Seward's building, 14.98 
Grading Monroe street, from State to Grove street, 550 

feet by 22 feet wide, 145.10 
Grading Fiske street, from Church street, 465 feet by 8 

feet wide, with stone chips, 92.85 

Grading Granite street, 54.40 
Grading and removing sand on Albin street, from Martin 

to Rumford street, 46.80 
Grading Beacon street extension, from Charles to Lugg's 

west line, 13.55 

Filling and grading approaches at Loudon bridge, 315.18 

Building bank wall at Loudon bridge, 67.12 

Building bank wall on Jackson West court, 54.15 

Cutting Wyman street from Rumford street, 33 feet wide, 123.15 
Filling Curtice avenue with sand from Wyman street, from 

State street east 210 feet by 33 feet wide, 52.27 
Filling Granite avenue with sand from Wyman street, from 

State street east 150 feet by 33 feet wide, 58.63 

Building bank wall corner of Higldand and Jackson streets, 75.25 



HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT. 161 

Grading- South street, from Pleasant to Clinton streets, 

with gravel and crushed stone, $927.60 

Cutting and grading Jackson West court, 122 feet hy 40 

feet wide, 40.90 

Grading North Main street, from Centre to Montgomery 

street 10 feet wide, 15.70 

Grading approaches at Loudon bridge with stone chips, 79.90 

Grading School street, from Holt to Giles street, 1 ,724.39 

Grading Pillshury street, 380.40 

Grading Holt street, 61.15 

Grading Fremont street, 108.65 

Building fence by Thomas Stuart's, 22.20 

Grading Tahanto street, from Summit avenue to School 

street, 394 feet by 25 feet wide, 80.45 

Grading School street, from Tahanto to Summit avenue, 

189 feet by 25 feet wide, 52.75 

Grading Tahanto street, from School street north to 

Yeaton's new house, 28.40 

Grading North State street from Granite avenue, to north 

side Curtice avenue, 261 feet by 24 feet wide ,with stone 

chips, 81.50 

Grading Franklin street, 1,424.65 

Grading Rumford street by cemeteiy wall. 196.65 

Grading Turnpike street, from West to Gas street, 102.75 

Grading Walker street, from State to Bradley street, 612 

feet by 21 feet wide, 77.75 

Grading AUison street, from Bradley to Martin, 405 feet 

by 22 feet wide, 59.60 

Grading Bradley street from Church to Perkins street, 

1,023 feet by 22 feet wide, 99.53 

Grading Chandler street and paving gutters, 83.60 

Grading Railroad street^ from Chandler street to Hill's 

avenue, 79.60 

Grading Walker street, from Bradley to Rumford street, 

669 feet by 22 feet wide, 72.15 

Filling Broadway with grade taken from Turnpike street, 16.80 
Grading Lincoln street, 11.55 

Grading for concrete on Tahanto street, by Yeaton's new 

house, 48 feet by 5 feet wide, 9.10 



162 CITY OF CONCORD. 

Grading Washington street, from Rumf ord to Essex street, $44.20 
Grading for concrete on Church street, from Mudgett's lot 

to Lyndon street,^ 29.05 

Grading walk for concrete on east side of Lyndon street, 

by Larkin's lot, 105 feet by 5 feet wide, 23.30 

Grading for concrete on Park street, from Dr. Walker's 

east line to State street, 232 feet by 7 feet wide, 15.00 

Grading for concrete on State street, from Park to Centre 

street, 217 feet by 7 feet wide, 33.00 

Grading for concrete on Centre street, from State to west 

line of Eastman's lot, 192 feet by 7 feet wide, 21.85 

Grading for concrete on Valley street, opposite F. H. 

Smith's. 66 feet by 5 feet wide, 2.70 

Cutting sidewalk and removing trees on Allison street, 

from Mills east to east line of Hutchinson's lot, 21.20 

Grading sidewalk on Walker street, from Rumford to 

Bradley street, 660 feet by 5 feet wide, 32.27 

Grading sidewalk on Rumford street, from Walker to 

point near Perkins street, 250 feet by 5 feet wide, 11.95 

Gravel walk on Walker street, from State west to old 

concrete, 264 feet by 5 feet wide, 27.90 

Grading walk for concrete on north side of School street 

at Capital Fire Insurance Co.'s building, 128 feet by 

6 feet wide, 3.50 

Raising stone in sidewalk on Main street, front of Phenix 

block, 3.85 

Grading walk for concrete, south side of Sexton avenue, 

33 feet by 4 feet wide, 10.90 

Grading walk for concrete, opposite J. D. Perkins's, on 

Blake street, 5.10 

Grading from Larkin's store to Penacook street, 950 feet 

by 30 feet wide, 240.80 

Grading for concrete, opposite N. B. Emery's two lots, 

92 feet by 5 feet wide, 3.50 

Grading for concrete on east side Turnpike street, from 

West to north line of Gas Co.'s lot, 214 feet by 6 feet 

wide, 16.20 

Grading for concrete on Concord street, opposite Patrick 

Mcln tire's, 124 feet by 4j feet wide, 4.85 



HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT. 163 

Grading for concrete on Holt street, from School street to 

south line of Carr's lot, 5 feet wide, $12.25 

Grading- for concrete, corner of Main and Pleasant streets, 22.00 
Grading north side Church street, opposite Blake's, for 

concrete, 131 feet by 5 feet wide, 5.60 

Grading Second street at West Concord, 308.80 

Building Bridge street culvert at West Concord, 183.98 

Building shed at Central Fire station, 222.26 

Repairing bridges in Mountain district, 35.30 

Repairing culverts in Mountain district, 38.60 
Relaying paving on North Main street, from Pleasant 

to Depot street, east of track, 144.42 

Removing trees at State library, 9.40 

Removing trees at East Concord, 7.00 

Repairing Soucook bridge at Richardson's mills, 95.27 

Filling sand house, 62.47 

Repairing gutters on Gully hill, 28.55 
Repairing paved gutters between Fremont and State 

streets, 13.20 

Moving sand from South End sewer to fill Allison street, 47.60 

Relaying curbing at Lyster Bros, on North Main street, 15.85 
Relaying curbing in front of Brown's block on Warren 

street, 5.85 
Paving gutter on North State street, opposite Pumping 

station to north line of lot, 358 feet by 4 feet wide, 34.25 
Paving gutter on School street ojjposite Gannon's lot, 71 

feet by 4|^ feet wide, 6.60 

Paving gutter on Main street, Penacook, 7.00 

Cutting gutters and repairing gravel walk on Blake street, 9.60 
Paving g-utters on both sides South street, from Pleasant 

to Wall street, 611 feet by 4 feet wide, 63.25 
Paving gutters on South street from Monroe to Thorn- 
dike street, 584 feet by 4 feet wide, 73.95 
Paving gutter on east side South street, from Monroe 

north to Concord street, 180 feet by 4 feet wide, 25.90 
Cutting gutters on South Main street, from Thorndike 
street to Wentworth avenue, and grading with crushed 

stone, 37.65 

Paving gutters on North State street by Fowler building, 9.35 



164 CITY OF CONCORD. 

Paving gutters on south side Highland street, from Jack- 
son to Bradley street, $22.10 

EXPENSE OF CATCH BASINS. 

One on JeffersDn street, corner of Concord street. No. 16, $16.55 
One on West street, corner of Hutchinson avenue. No. 

18, 6.92 

Two on South street at Perley street, No. 16, 29.04 

One on South street, near Downing street, No. 16, 14.69 

Two on Thorndike street, corner South street. No. 16, 25.61 

One on Perley street, near Patrick Hagerty's, No. 16, 12.90 

Two on Albin street, corner Bradley street. No. 16, 30.20 

One on Bradley street, corner of Albin street, No. 16, 15.73 

One on Bradley street, corner of Walker sti'eet. No. 16, 13.53 

One on State street, near Prison, No. 18, 16.04 

One rebuilt on Rumford street, corner Warren street, 15.65 
One on Rumford street, corner of Highland street. No. 16, 15.44 

One rebuilt on Turnpike street, opposite Gas street, 5.50 

One on Railroad street, opposite Foundry, No. 16, 11.13 

One on Railroad street, near Chandler street. No. 16, 11.85 

One on Chandler street. No. 16, 13.62 

Five on Chandler street. No. 16, 58.37 

Two on School street, corner of High street, No. 16, 40.87 

One on School street, corner of Holt street. No. 16, 18.45 

One on Auburn street, corner of Centre street. No. 16, 15.37 

One on Holt street. No. 16, 19.03 
One on North Essex Street, corner Blanchard street. No. 

16, 10.75 

Cleaning out catch basins in spring and fall, 466.54 

COST OF PATCHING STREETS WITH GRAVEL. 

South, $38.11 Centre, $44.40 

Maple, 1.17 Hanover, .85 

South Spring, 49.20 Washington, 32.60 

Downing, ' 14.75 North Spring, 2.20 

School, 15.48 Prince, 2.35 

Tahanto, 1.17 Penacook, 2.75 

Rumford, 131.34 , Water, 9.45 



HIGHWAY DEPAHTMENT. 



165 



Perley, 


$19.15 


North State, 


$35.40 


Laurel, 


6.85 


North Main, 


22.45 


Thorndike, 


18.42 


South Main, 


132.53 


Monroe, 


2.33 


Pembroke Road, 


10.70 


Clinton, 


2.55 


Turnpike, 


2.58 


South State, 


13.52 


Perkins, 


.45 


East Penacook, 


12.15 


Warren, 


8.95 


Bridge, 


.29.90 


Thompson, 


14.20 


Chapel, 


4.65 


Church, 


5.60 


Freight, 


20.40 


Mills, 


6.70 


Lyndon, 


12.85 


Grove, 


13.95 


Jackson, 


17.80 


Pierce, 


2.70 


Tremont, 


14.60 


Beaver, 


1.80 


Beacon, 


18.20 


Jefferson, 


1.70 


Franklin, 


4.95 


Ehii, 


9.20 


Summit Avenue, 


3.40 


Myrtle, 


1.30 


Merrimack, 


49.85 


Concord, 


16.20 


Walker, 


5.30 


Bradley, 


2.35 


Pleasant, 


40.40 


Fayette, 


14.30 


West, 


32.20 


Liberty, 


9.70 


Wall, 


11.16 


Academy, 


3.30 


Fiske, 


11.00 


Essex, 


8.70 



COST OF PATCHING STREETS WITH CRUSHED STONE. 



Bridge, 


$19.08 


Fiske, 


$4.25 


South State, 


47.90 


Green, 


8.25 


Noi'th State, 


54.07 


West Concord Road, 


5.10 


Pleasant, 


43.95 


Warren, 


10.20 


South Main, 


53.75 


Odd Fellows' Avenue, 


19.80 


North Main, 


46.70 







COST OF PATCHING STREETS WITH CINDERS. 

Water, • $11.70 1 Ice Road, $3.13 

There has been paid to the city treasurer the sum of $1,130.27, 
collected of abutters for their proportions of concrete sidewalks, as 
follows : 



166 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



S. A. Smith, . 








$20.39 


G. H. Sager, . 








11.50 


Harland Flanders, 








16.14 


W. H. Putnam, 








5.75 


C. R. Robinson, 








36.44 


Nancy Button, 








18.05 


C. Jordan, 








10.25 


Howard Trevette, 








10.00 


John A. Coburn, 








10.75 


Arthur H. Chase, 








7.30 


Dow & Randlett, 








47.02 


S. G. Lane, . 








9.58 


Annie Fiske, . 








16.75 


W. F. Thayer, 
N. B. Emery, 








97.31 
13.47 


J. D. Perkirs, 








10.32 


Charles R. Walker 


, . . . 






24.36 


Daniel B. Donovan, 






15.32 


George W. Abbott, 






26.05 


George S. Morrill, 
Charles L. Fellows, 






39.15 
39.97 


P. H. Larkin, 






108.60 


Woodworth, Ranney & Thayer, 
Masonic Temple, . . . ■ 
A. D. Fosgate, 






118.96 

24.75 

9.91 


James Blake, 






20.39 


Fred Carr, .... 






7.09 


White & Mason, . 






28.36 


George Partridge, . 






13.86 


L. J. Rundlett, (Tahanto School), 






40.14 


Ellen Kelleher, 






21.04 


John Sexton, 






21.00 


W. H. Raymond, . 

W. K. Holt, .... 






8.40 
10.06 


John Haley, .... 
H. C. Brown, 






5.00 
12.08 


Mrs. Mary Simpson, 
W. W. Eastman, . 






26.97 
8.64 


Frank Smith, 


. 






9.45 



HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT. 



167 



C. H. Swain, . 








$6.16 


Isaac Durgin, 








13.72 


Henry Amos, 
Mrs. Hugh Tallant, 








8.45 
15.85 


Mrs. Patrick Mclntire, . 








13.53 


John H. Oberly, . 








9.86 


John F. Kelley, . 

Baker Memorial Methodist. Society, 






45.77 
21.83 


Jacob H. Gallinger, 




14.53 






CONCKETE BILLS REMAINING UNPAID. 


A. 0. Mansur, SlO.39 


T. Murphy, . 
Howard Trevette, . 








18.22 
21.11 


Mrs. C. G. Blanchard estate, . 








149.72 


State library. 








249.87 


Frank Tallant, 








24.17 


Frank DoUoff, 








8.75 


F. W. Yeaton, 








6.56 


John Haley, .... 
Opposite lot of J. G. Sargent, 








7.60 
21.63 



There has also been paid for concrete, since the accounts were 
made up, the bills of 



Charles B. Foster, . 








35.89 


Arthur Booth, 








7.66 


Lyster Bros., . 








19.88 


James H. Lyster, . 








5.47 


I. S. Ring, . . . ^ 








26.41 


E. B. Woodworth, . 








55.70 


Capital Fire Insurance Co., 








41.99 



$200.86 

which sum will be found in the treasurer's account for the ensuing 
year. 



ASSETS OP STREET DEPARTMENT. 



Lumber, stone, etc., at city storehouse. 
One horse at fire station. 



$200.00 
150.00 



168 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Three horses at city shed, 




. 




$225.00 


Two stone rollers, . 






200.00 


Nine street sprinklers, • 








2,725.00 


One stone crusher and boiler, 








1.500.00 


One street sweeper, 








300.00 


Two road machines, 








250.00 


Two large two-horse sleds, 








150.00 


One small one-horse sled, 








15.00 


Thi'ee two-horse dump carts. 








325.00 


One derrick. 








100.00 


Two snow rollers, . 








170.00 


One two-horse wagon. 








50.00 


Three pair work harnesses, 








200.00 


One single work harness, 








15.00 


Picks, shovels, and small tools 








400.00 



$6,975.00 



SEWERS AND DRAINS. 169 



REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON SEWERS 
AND DRAINS. 



To the City Council : 

The committee on sewers and drains held sixteen meetings dur- 
ing the year, and the members thereof made frequent inspections of 
sewer work while it was in progress. The season was a most favor- 
able one for such work, and the amount of sewer construction was 
considerably increased over what was contemplated when the appro- 
priation for sewers was made in March. To meet this additional 
expenditure the city council, on December 11, authorized the issuing 
of three and one-half per cent, bonds to the amount of nine thousand 
dollars, by the following ordinance : 

AN ORDINANCE providing for the loan of nine thousand dollars to 
pay for sewers. 

Be it ordainedhy the City Council of the City of Concord, asfolloios: 

Section 1. The city treasurer is hereby authorized to procure by 
loan on the credit of the city the sum of nine thousand dollars ($9,000), 
to pay for sewers.. 

Sec. 2. Bonds of said city shall be issued for said loan, signed by 
the mayor and treasurer and countersigned by the city clerk, as pro- 
vided in the ordinance relating to loans. Said bonds shall be dated 
December 1, 1894, and shall bear interest at the rate of three and one- 
half per cent, per annum, and shall be of such form as the mayor and 
city treasurer may determine ; and shall be made payable on the first 
day of December, 1914. Said bonds shall be exempt from taxation 
when owned by residents of Concord. 

Of the money thus provided, $4,011.14 was expended on the 
South End sewer, to extend it to South street; $1,889.36 on the 
sewer on North State street, east of Blossom Hill cemetery ; and 
$2,749.74 on the sewer in Valley and Forrest streets, leaving an 
unexpended balance of $349.76. 

The petitions considered by the committee were disposed of as 
follows : 



170 CITY OF CONCORD. 

Arthur N. Drake, for extension of Beacon street sewer. Granted 
and built. 

Lee Brothers, for extension of sewer in South vState street. Granted 
and built. 

Mrs. Bridget Gannon, for extension of sewer in Warren street. 
Granted and built. 

N. E. Martin, for sewer in Valley and Forrest streets. Granted 
and built. 

William Prowse, for relaying sewer in Tremont street from Rum- 
ford street east. Granted and relaid. 

For Abbottville sewer, in West Concord sewer precinct. Gi'anted 
and built. 

Petitions laid on the table for fiu'ther consideration : 

W. H. Page, for sewer in Hall street. 

J. E. McShane, for sewer in Clough's avenue. 

G. D. B. Prescott, for sewer in Pillsbury street. 

D. T. Slack, for sewer in Hall street. 

D. T. Slack, for sewer in Hammond street. 

Frank Mayo, for sewer in White street. 

George Bodwell, for sewer in Hall street. 

Petitions for sewers granted in 1892, and not yet built : 

Eastman street. 
' Broadway, from Allison to Humphrey street. 

Humphrey street. 

Early in March the following bids for materials for the season of 
1894 were received : 

Bids on cement : 

Frank Coffin . $1.34 

Woodworth & Co 1.35 

Dickerman & Co. ........ 1.23 

Dickerman & Co. were awarded the contract for 1894. 

Bids for pipe : 

David W. Lewis, 75 ^ per cent, discount from list up to and in- 
cluding 24-inch. No bid on 30-inch. 

Humphrey & Dodge, 76 per cent, discount up to and including 
24-inch ; 50 per cent, discount on 30-inch. 

Thompson & Hoague, 77^^ per cent, discount up to and including 
24-inch for Ohio river pipe ; 77 per cent, discount u]) to and includ- 
ing 24-inch for Akron pipe. 



SKWKRS AND DRAINS. 171 

Portland Stoneware Co., 77^ per cent, discount up to and includ- 
ing 24-inch ; 50 per cent, on 30-inch. 

Portland Stoneware Co. was awarded the contract for 1894. 
Bids for castings in April : 
Ford & Kimball, 1 9-10 cents per pound. 
Concord Foundry Co., 1 9-10 cents per pound. 
Concord Foundry Co. were awarded the contract for 1894. 
In the month of May a bid was received from William S. Marsh, 
of Lawrence, Mass., for work on the South End sewer, at $8.57 per 
lineal foot, and $39 for each manhole. The bid was accepted, and 
the sewer was extended to South street. The balance of the appro- 
priation for this sewer in 1893, amounting to fi4,453.89, was ex- 
pended, and also the sum of $4,011.14, derived from the bond issue 
of $9,000, made in 1894. 

In June the following bids were received for constructing new 
sewer in Albin street, relaying Walker and Bradley streets, and ex- 
tending the sewer in Auburn street : 
William S. Marsh, Lawrence, Mass.: 

15-inch pipe. Walker street, §1.50 per foot. 
12-inch pipe, Bradley street, $1.35 per foot. 
10-inch pipe Albin street, $1.20 per foot. 
Manholes, 1 26.00 each. 
Rock excavation, $3.50 per cubic yard. 
10-inch pipe. Auburn street, $1.25 per foot. 
Manholes, Auburn street, $24.00 each. 
Eock excavation, $4.00 per cubic yard. 
J. N. Drew & Co., Maiden, Mass. : 

15-inch pipe. Walker street, $1.18 per foot. 
12-inch pipe, Bradley street, .98 per foot. 
10-inch pipe, Albin street, .74 per foot. 
Manholes, $25.00 each. 
Rock excavation, $7.00 per cubic yard. 
10-inch pipe, Auburn street, $1.05 per foot. 
Manholes, $24.00 each. 
Rock excavation, $7.00 per cubic yard. 
Contract awarded to J. N. Drew & Co. 
In July the following bids were received, for constructing sewers 
through White Park, Valley and Forrest streets, Abbottville, West 
Concord, and North State street, north from Granite street : 



172 CITY OF CONCORD. 

George M. Atkins, Palmer. Mass. : 

15-inch pipe, White Park, Valley and Forrest streets, $1.00 
per foot. 

12-incli pipe, White Park, Valley and Forrest streets, .75 per 
foot. 

10-inch pipe. White Park, Valley and Forrest streets, .60 per 
foot. 

Rock excavation, i^G.OO per cubic yard. 

Cement concrete, $5.00 per cubic yard. 

Manholes, $40.00 each. 
Abbottville, West Concord : 

10-inch pipe. $0.60 per foot. 

Rock excavation, $6.00 per cubic yard. 

Cement concrete, $5.00 per cubic yard. 

Manholes, $40.00 each. 
North State street : 

10-inch pipe, $0.75 per foot. 

Rock excavation, $6.00 per cubic yard. 

Cement concrete, $5.00 per cubic yard. 

Manholes, $40.00 each. 
W. 8. Marsh, Lavv^rence, Mass. : 
White Park, Valley and Forrest streets : 

15-inch pipe, $1.00 

12-inch pipe, $0.90 per foot. 

10-inch pipe, $0.85 per foot. 

Rock excavation, $0.00 per cubic yard. 

Cement concrete, $0.00 per cubic yard. 

Manholes, $20.(i0 each. 
Abbottville, West Concord : 

10-inch pipe, $0.70 per foot. 

Rock excavation, $4.50 per cubic yard. 

Cement concrete, $2.50 per cubic yard. 

Manholes, $20.00 each. 
North State street : 

10-inch pipe, $0.87^ per foot. 

Rock excavation, $4.00 per cubic yard. 

Cement concrete, $2.50 per cubic yard. 

Manholes, $20.00 each. 
J. N. Drew & Co., Maiden, Mass. : 



SEWERS AND DRAINS. 173 

White Park, Valley and Foi'rest streets. 

15-inch pipe, .^0.98 per foot. 

12-inch pipe, $0,95 p?r foot. 

10-ineh pipe, $0.70 per foot. 

Rock excavation, $6.00 per cubic yard. 

Cement concrete, $6.00 per cubic yard. 

Manholes, $25.00 each. 
Abbottville, West Concord : 

10-inch pipe, $0.70 per foot. 

Rock excavation, $6.00 per cubic yard. 

Cement concrete, $6.00 per cubic yard. 

Manholes, $16.00 each. 
North State street : 

10-inch pipe, SO. 87 per foot. 

Rock excavation, $6.00 per cubic yard. 

Cement concrete, $6.00 per cubic yard. 

Manholes, $18.00 each. 
Chester V. Carlton, Milford, N. H. : 
White Park, Valley and Forrest streets : 

15-inch pipe, $0.89 per foot. 

12-inch pipe, $0.70 per foot. 

10-inch pipe, $0.55 per foot. 

Rock excavation, $6.00 per cubic yard. 

Cement concrete, $4.00 per cubic yard. 

Manholes, $15.00 each. 
Abbottville, West Concord : 

10-inch pipe, $0.58 per foot. 

Rock excavation, $7.00 per cubic yard. 

Cement concrete, $3.00 per cubic yard. 

Manholes, $18.00 each. 
North State street : 

10-inch pipe, $0.72 per foot. 

Rock excavation, $4.00 per cubic yard. 

Cement concrete, $3.00 per cubic yard. 

Manholes, $13.00 each. 
Contract awarded to Chester V. Carlton. 

The work on the South End sewer was attended with the same 
difficulties as in previous years, as to excavation and flow of water. 
The 30-incli pipe substituted for brick work did not fully meet our 



174 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



expectations, and after 546 feet of it were laid, brick work was 
resumed for the remainder of the distance, 86 feet. 

Considerable difficulty was encountered in constructing the sewer 
from Valley and Forrest streets across AVhite Park, on account of 
the depth of the bog soil in the " green." This necessitated the 
use of plank, supported by piling, on which to lay the pipe, and 
thereby added to the estimated expense. 

During the rear 112 permits to enter sewers were issued in the 
city sewer precinct, 20 in West Concord sewer precinct, and 30 
in Penacook sewer precinct. ■ 

The appropriation for sewers in the city precinct, for 1894, was 
$5,000. The other receipts were as follows : 

From rent of pumps : 



Concord Land & Water Powei 
Concord Light & Power Co., 
Hiram 0. Marsh, . 


Co., 










f 16.00 
1.00 
1.00 


Ferrin & Woodman, 












1.00 


Leslie McPhee, 












1.00 


William S. Marsh, 












21.00 


Martin Richardson, 
H. W. Smith, 












.50 
1.00 


C. V. Carlton, 












11.00 


Powell & Plummer, 












1.00 


Conners & Co., 












24.00 


Page Belting Co., . 












24.00 








f 102.50 
25.34 


Pipe sold, .... 






Collected from 1893, 


1127.84 
32.00 



Deposited with city treasurer, 

The total expenditures were 
$610.34 unexpended. 



. $159.84 
,193.16, leaving a balance of 



WEST CONCORD SEWERA.GE PRECINCT. 

In this precinct 515 feet of 10-inch sewer pipe were laid in 
AbbottviUe, at a cost of $486.49, and $26.50 were expended for 



SEWERS AND DRAINS. 



175 



repairs. Number of permits granted during the year, 20 

financial report is as follows : 

Balance January 1, 1894, ..... $2, 

Paid for new work, $486.49 

Kepairs, 26.50 

Balance Dec. 31, 1894, .... 1,620.35 



. The 
133.34 



$2,133.34 



PENACOOK SEWER PRECINCT. 

In the Penacook Sewer Precinct, 92 feet of 10-inch sewer was 
laid in Washing-ton street, being the only portion of the original 
survey which had not already been laid. The main sewer in Bye 
street having been completely filled by sand so that the whole sew- 
erage from above emptied thi-oiigh the overflow near the Twin 
bridge, some 50 feet were taken up and relaid and the whole 
thoroughly flushed out. At the fall flushing the sewers were found 
in good condition. Number of permits granted during the year, 30. 

The following is the financial report : 



Receipts. 



On hand January 1, 1894, 
Received for pipe sold. 



Expenditures 

Paid for flushing sewers (May), 

Washington St., sewer, 

N. S. Gale & Co., pipe and cement 

Concord Foundry Co., 

Henry Morrill, repairs, . 

Flushing sewers, October, 

E. H. Davis, labor, 

N. S. Gale & Co., pipe and cement 

Humphrey & Dodge, pipe, 

S. G. Sanborn, blacksmithing. 

Cash on hand. 



$256.87 
16.64 

$273.51 

$39.50 

33.95 
2.98 
2.27 

35.55 
5.75 

22.12 
6.50 
1.65 
2.64 

11.30 
109.30 



J3.51 



176 CITY OF CONOOKD. 

For further details of sewer work see the report of City Engi- 
neer Howe, which follows this report : 

P. B. COGSWELL, 
T. P. SULLIVAN, 
A. E. EMERY, 
A. P. HOLDEN, 
JAMES H. SANDERS, 
Committee on Seivers and Drains. 



CITY ENGINEER. 



REPORT OF CITY ENGINEER. 

Office of the City Engineer, 
Concord, N. H., December 31, 1894. 
To the City Council: 

I herewith submit for your consideration, the second annual re- 
port of this department, and the work done under its supervision 
for the year ending December 31, 1894. 

In this report will be found the cost of all the sewers constructed 
during the season of 1894, all repairs made, and cost of same, also 
the expenses attending the erection of the Loudon bridge, and the 
amounts expended to date on Horse Hill bridge. A portion of the 
sewer work the past season was done by contract, and the results 
are before you for examination. The plans and records in the 
office accumulate rapidly, and I would renew the recommendation 
of last year for a suitable plan case for storing and filing plans, 
that they may be kept in better shape for future use. The field 
work on a general survey of the compact portion of the city, is 
nearly completed, and we hope to complete a plan showing the ter- 
ritory from Bow line to Penacook street, this winter. 

The employes of this department for the past year have been : 
Harley W. Morrill, assistant engineer ; Frank E. Sampson, assist- 
ant engineer ; Frank W. Brown, transitman ; Fred W. Lang, Ar- 
thur B. Emery, and Harry Nutter, rodmen, all of whom have ren- 
dered efficient services in their positions. I wish to express to the 
mayor and the members of the city cormcil, my appreciation for 
their support and cooperation in the work of the past two years. 
The expenses of this department for 1894 are as follows : 



178 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Paid for salaries, .... 


. Ii;2,840.50 


rent and gas, .... 


206.34 


supplies, ..... 


102.74 


repairs, ..... 


40.75 


car fares and expenses, 


176.08 


print frame, .... 


23.45 


Total, 


. $3,389.86 


Appropriation, ...... 


. $3,000.00 


Overdrawn, ...... 


$389.86 



SOUTH END SEWER. 

The work was extended to South street this season, and the same 
material was encountered to the end of the work. All work on 
this sewer was done under contract, by W. S. Marsh of Lawrence, 
Mass. This sewer will have to he extended to meet the wants of 
the people living near the jail, and west of Auburn street. The 
cost of extending the sewer will be largely reduced from the cost 
of the portion already built, as the depth of cutting will be much 
less. 

LOUDON BRIDGE. 

Work was continued on this bridge, and it was completed and 
opened for travel March 12. There were expended in 1894 the 
following; amounts : 



Labor on masonry, ...... 


$226-56 


Commissioner of highways, grading approaches, . 


382.30 


Cement, ........ 


33.87 


Plans and inspection, ...... 


630.43 


Blacksmithing, ....... 


4.87 


Stone and trucking. ...... 


27.00 


Wooden railing, ...... 


69.17 


Painting railing, ...... 


29.51 


Berlin Iron Bridge Co., per contract, . 


. 17,712.00 


Total, 


. $19,115.71 


Expended in 1893, 


514.43 


Total expenditure, ...... 


. $19,630.14 



CITY ENGINEER. 179 

Appropriation, $20,000.00 

Expended 19,630.14 



Balance unexpended, ....... $369.86 

HORSE HILL BRIDGE. 

The matter of repaii's on this bridge was called to the attention 
of the board of mayor and aldermen by the commissioner of high- 
ways, at the meeting, June 12, 1894. At this meeting the com- 
missioner of highways and the city engineer were instructed to 
examine the structure and report to the board at the next meeting. 
This report was presented at the July meeting, and the city en- 
gineer was authorized to procure plans for a steel structure, and 
submit tliem to the board at the August meeting. Plans were 
made by John E. Cheney, C. E., of Boston, Mass., and were ac- 
cepted and adopted at that meeting. 

The committee on roads and bridges, consisting of Aldermen 
Emery and Ranney, and Councilmen Forrest and Engel, with the 
addition of the mayor, Alderman Sanders and Councilman Dodge, 
were authorized to proceed with the construction of new masonry, 
and the erection of the superstructure. Proposals for masonry 
were immediately solicited, and on August 25, bids from the fol- 
lowing parties were opened by the committee : Ward & Douglas. 
Barre, Vt. ; William S. Marsh, Lawrence, Mass. ; William H. 
Ward, Lowell, Mass. ; Barton & Runnels, Lowell, Mass. ; and 
Connors & Co., Lowell, Mass. Prices submitted by Connors & 
Co. were the lowest, and their proposal was accepted, a bond filed, 
and contract signed. The work on the masonry was completed 
December 15, with the exception of pointing one abutment, for 
which the sum of .$100 was withheld from the contractors, to be 
paid when the pointing is completed in the spring. 

Proposals for the superstructure were received until September 
3, and on that date the following bids were' opened by the commit- 
tee : 

Edge Moor Bridge Works, $5,100.00 

Massillon Bridge Co., 4,800.00 

Toledo Bridge Co.. 4,150.00 

Groton Bridge & Manufacturing Co., .... 4,339,00 
Berlin Iron Bridge Co., 5,445.00 



180 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Vermont Construction Co.. 

Boston Bridge Works, 

King Bridge Co., 

R. F. Hawkins Iron Works, 

Penn Bridge Co., 

New Jersey Steel & Iron Co., 

Wrought Iron Bridge Co., 



$4,620.00 
4,187.00 
4,866.00 
4,503.00 
4,649.00 
4,546.00 
3,685.00 



The contract for the superstructure was awarded the Wrought 
Iron Bridge Co., of Canton, Ohio. The contract was signed and 
bond filed for the faithful completion of the contract. The work 
of erection was commenced Dec. 25, and the bridge will probably 
be completed in January, 1895. 

There have been expended to date the following sums : 



Connors & Co., on masonry contract, . 
Commissioner of highways, grading approaches. 
Horse hire and expenses, .... 
Inspection masonry, . . . . ' . 



Appropriation, . 
Expended 1894, 



Balance, 



$;.5,012.64 

1,428.60 

103.34 

220.00 

$6,764.58 

110,500.00 
6,764.58 

13,735.42 



COST OF SEWERS LAID IN 1894 

BEACON AND CHARLES STREETS, REPAIRS 



Paid for labor, . 
pipe, . 
cement, 
castings, 
trucking, 
lumber, 

'Total, 



$436.20 
16.20 

2.46 

5.49 

18.00 

9.36 

S487.71 



CITT ENGINEER. 



181 



AUBURN STREET, 706 FEET OF 10-INCH. 



Paid for labor, . 
pipe, . 
brick, . 
cement, 
castings, 
trucking, 
hardware, 

Total, 

Average cost per foot, $1.37. 

Material excavated, hard-pan and boulders. 



$810.30 

105.90 

20.25 

13.53 

8.36 

11.60 

1.14 

$971.08 



SCHOOL STREET, REPAIRS. 



Paid for trucking, 
concrete. 

Total, 



$0.50 
96.33 

$96.83 



BOWERY AVENUE, REPAIRS. 



Paidjfor labor, . 
trucking. 

Total, 



$2.12 
.35 

$2.47 



WEST STREET, REPAIRS. 



Paid for labor, 



fO.75 



SOUTH STATE STREET, REPAIRS. 



Paid for labor, . 
pipe, . 
brick, . 
cement, 
castings, 
hardware, 
trucking, 



$52.65 
9.56 
6.75 
3.69 
4.18 
.39 
1.25 



Total, 



$78.47 



182 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



SOUTH STREET, REPAIRS. 



Paid for labor, • 
pipe, 
trucking. 

Total, 



$14.77 

.56 

2.25 

fl7.58 



RUMFORD STREET, REPAIRS. 



Paid for labor, . 
brick, . 
castings, 
trucking, 
sand, . 

Total, 



154.95 
7.00 
5.00 
3.50 
1.10 

$71.55 



WAVEBLY STREET, REPAIRS. 



Paid for labor, . 
trucking, 

Total; 



$11.00 
1.75 

$12.75 



HARRISON STREET, REPAIRS. 



Paid for labor, . 
pipe, . 
castings, 
trucking, 

Total, 



$3.50 

1.66 

.50 

1.00 



$6.66 



WALKER STREET. 



612 feet of 15-inch. This pipe replaces a 12-inch Akron pipe. 



Paid for labor, . 
pipe, . 
brick, . 
cement, 



5772.16 

223.34 

27.00 

14.76 



CITY ENGINEER. 



183 



Paid for castings, . . . . 

inspection, . . . . 

Total, . . . . . 

Average cost per foot, SI. 76. 
Material excavated, clay and gravel. 



$14.63 
23.12 

$1,075.01 



ALBIN STREET, 750 FEET OF 10-INCH. 



Paid for labor, ..... 


$.581.00 


pipe, 


135.83 


brick, ..... 


13.50 


castings, ..... 


7.17 


inspection, .... 


8.75 


Total, 


$746.25 


Average cost per foot, 99 cents. 




Material excavated, sand. 





BRADLEY STREET, 865 FEgT OF 12-INCH. 

Paid for labor, 
pipe, 
brick, 
cement, 
castings, 
hardware, 
trucking, 
inspection. 

Total, 
Average cost per foot, $1.41, 
Material excavated, sand and gravel. 



$952.19 

185.22 

27.00 

14.76 

15.68 

1.20 

6.50 

17.50 

1,220.05 



V7ARREN STREET. 



West of Liberty, 115 feet of 10-incli. 

Paid for labor, .... 

pipe, .... 

cement, .... 



;55 47 

17.25 

1.23 



184 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Paid for castings, . 
trucking, . 

Total, .... 
Average cost per foot, G6 cents. 
Material excavated, gravel. 



SO. 49 
1.25 



$75.69 



VALLET STREET. 



1,268 feet of 15-inch, 386 feet of 12-inch, 8 feet of 10-inch. 



Paid for labor, 
pipe, 
brick, 
cement, 
castings, 
hardware, 
trucking, 
inspection. 

Total, . 
Average cost per foot, $1.51. 
Material excavated, muck, gravel, and boulders. 

FOREST STREET, 320 FEET OF 10-INCH. 

Paid for labor, 
pipe, 

castings, . 
inspection. 

Total, 
Average cost per foot, 73 cents. 
Material excavated, gravel and boulders 



$1,847.50 
442.26 
61.25 
36.90 
25.57 
1.26 
34.50 
67.50 

$2,516.74 



176.95 

48.00 

.55 

7.50 



$233.00 



NORTH STATE STREET, 1,799 FEET OF 10-INCH. 

Paid for labor, $1,431.36 

pipe, 269.85 

brick, 54.00 

cement, ....... 30.75 



CITY ENGINEER. 



185 



Paid for castings, .... 
hardware, 

trucking, .... 
inspection, 

Total, ...... 

Average cost per foot, $1.05. 
Material excavated, gravel and sand. 



Paid for labor, 



Paid for labor, 
cement. 



CONCORD STREET, REPAIRS. 



FRANKLIN STREET, REPAIRS. 



$31.84 


3.81 


15.25 


52.50 



$1,889.36 



1.75 



1.55 
1.23 



Total, 

FREMONT STREET EXTENSION, 79 FEET OF 10-INCH. 

Paid for labor, ....... 

pipe, 

cement, ....... 



Total, 

Average cost per foot, 41 cents. 
Material excavated, sand and marl. 



,2.71 



.$18.11 

11.88 

2.46 



$32.45 



Paid for labor. 



Paid for labor, 



Paid for labor, 
pipe, 
cement. 



CHAPEL STREET, REPAIRS. 



ABBOTT STREET, REPAIRS. 



TREMONT STREET, REPAIRS. 



$26.50 



.27 



;52.00 
5.20 
2.46 



Total, 



$59.66 



186 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



SL'MMIT STREET, REPAIRS. 

Paid for labor, ..... 

pipe, 

cement, ..... 

Total, 

Expended, new sewers aud repairs, 189-i, 
Flushiug, ...... 

Total. 1894 

Appropriation, ..... 

Overdrawn, ...... 



^15.16 


1.35 


1.-23 


817.74 


. $9,652.10 


76.03 


. §9,728.13 


. 5,000.00 


. 1:4,728.13 



SOUTH EXD SEWER. 



Five hundred and forty-six feet of 30-inch pipe and 86 feet of 
30-inch brick sewer. 



Paid for labor, . 
brick. . 
castings, 
pipe, . 
cement, 
inspection. 

Total, . 
Balance from 1893, 

Overdrawn, . 
Total expenditure, 1894, 
Less cost of manholes complete, 
pipe on hand, . 

Net cost. 



S139.74 
375.00 



§6,033.02 

168.75 

30.39 

1,918.12 

130.38 

184.37 

S8.465.03 
4.453.89 

S4.011.14 
8.465.03 



514.74 



$7,950.29 



Net cost of sewer per lineal foot. 546 feet of 30-inch pipe at 
>12.56 : S5.6 feet of brick sewer at S 12.75. 
Material excavated, sand, qiiick-sand. and clay. 



CITY ENGINEER. 



187 



WEST CONCORD SEWERAGE PRECINCT. 

But one new sewer was built in this precinct during the season of 
1894. the cost of which is shown in this report. The new work 
was done under contract. Repairs were made on the southern out- 
let, caused by a washout and the caving in of the banks, thereby- 
breaking about 30 feet of 15-inch pipe. A statement of the ex- 
pense attending tlie repairs is appended. 

New work. Abbott\411e, 515 feet of 10-inch pipe. 



Paid for labor 

pipe . 

brick 

cement 

castings 

trucking 

inspector 

Total . 



Average cost per foot, 94 cents. 
Material excavated, sand and boulders. 

Repairs, southern outlet. 



$395.20 
6.86 
36.25 
16.26 
16.72 
5.20 
10.00 

$486.49 



Paid for labor 


817.50 


pipe 


9.00 


Total 


$26.50 


New work ...... 


486.49 


Total expenditure. 1894 


$512.99 


Balance January 1. 1894 


. $2,133.34 


Expended, 1894 .... 


512.99 


Balance unexpended . 


. $1,620.35 



188 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Sewers Built in this Precinct to December SI, 1894' 



lO-iuch pipe 
12- " 
15- " 

Total 
Length in miles, 2.60. 



5,063 feet- 
6,544 " 
2,164 " 



13,771 " 



Total Length of Seivers Built in City Precinct, 189 Jf. 



30-inch brick 
30-inch pipe 
15- '' 
12- " 
10- '• 

Total . 



86 feet. 
546 " 
1,880 « 
1,251 " 

3,777 " 

7,540 " 



WEST CONCORD. 



10-inch pipe 
City precinct 
West Concord 



515 feet. 
7,540 •' 
515 " 



Total 8,055 

Sewers Built in City Precinct to December 31, 189 Jf. 



8-inch pipe 

10- " 

12- 

15- " 

18- " 

20- " 

24- " 

30- " 

Brick, 12 X 14-inch 
" 16 X 24- " 
" 14 X 22- " 
" 20 X 32- " 



. 15,556 feet. 

. 36,646 " 

. 35,133 " 

. 9,934 '^ 

. 4,432 " 

. 3,434 " 

. 1,749 " 

969 " 

. 2,758 " 

. 1,848 " 

350 " 

. 2,977 " 



CITY ENGINEER. 189 

Brick, 24 X 36- " 17,487 feet 

" 28 X 48- " 883 " 

'• 30-inch circular ...... 86 " 

" 38- " " 4,080 " 



Total 138,322 " 

L:ngth of sewers built. 26.19 miles. 

The above statement does -not include the sewers in West Concord 
or Penacook precincts. 

STREETS LAID OUT. 

Gale street, Tuttle street, Fremont street, Kearsarge street. East 
Concord, Second street, Wyman coiu't, Cross street, Penacook, 
Gladstone avenue. First street, North street, Clarke street, and 
Rollins court (extension). 

GRADES ESTABLISHED. 

Jackson West Court. 

South sidewalk Jackson West Court. 

North sidewalk Jackson West Court. 

West sidewalk Jackson street, 233 feet north from Washington 
street. 

East sidewalk Rumford street from Walker to Perkins street. 

North sidewalk Walker street, from Bradley to Rumford street. 

South sidewalk Downing street from So. State to South street. 

East sidewalk So. State sti'eet from West to Turnpike street. 

South sidewalk Walker street from No. State street 362 feet 
west. 

West sidewalk Pine street from School street 187 feet south. 

South sidewalk Pleasant street from So. Main street 85 feet west. 

West sidewalk So. Main street from Pleasant street 84 feet south. 

East sidewalk Turnpike street from West street 263 feet south. 

Street railway, South Street line. 

South sidewalk Allison street from Turnpike street 250 feet west. 

North sidewalk Sexton's avenue. 

South sidewalk Sexton's avenue. 

West sidewalk Tahanto street from School to Centre street. 

Tahanto street School to Centre street. 



190 CITY OF CONCORD. 

Rumford street from Penacook street to No. State street. 

Franklin street extension frona High to Auburn street. 

West sidewalk Valley street from Forest street north. 

Second street. 

East sidewalk Fremont street. 

West sidewalk Fremont street. 

Cross street, Penacook. 

Respectfully submitted, 

W. B. HOWE, 

City Ewjine^er. 



PUBLIC LIBRARY. 



REPORT OF TPIE TRUSTEES. 

To the City Council : 

By an ordinance of the city it is enacted that the trustees of the 
public library '' shall annually, in January, make a report of their 
doings to the city council, of the amount of all money received and 
dispensed, how, and for what purpose expended, the conditions and 
prospects of the library," etc. 

In compliance with this requirement, the trustees submit here- 
with the report of the treasurer of the institution, disclosing its 
financial condition on the twentieth day of January, 1895, and 
furnishing a statement in detail of " all money received and dis- 
pensed, and how and for what purpose expended." 

Concerning the " condition and prospects of the library " the 
trustees have only to state that its condition is prosperous, 
and its prospects bright, when viewed in the light of anticipation 
of that favor and liberality on the part of the city government, on 
which its iisefuhiess and success mainly depend. Generous apjjro- 
priations by the city for its support and maintenance are invest- 
ments which are sure to return large profits in the way of the 
higher education of the people and their mental and moral devel- 
opment. 

The free circulation of good books is a discouragement of idle- 
ness, an incentive to industry, a purification of morals and manners, 
a restraint upon evil, and a promotion and cultivation of honesty, 
purity, and goodness. 

That these benefits of the institution are appreciated by the pub- 
lic is manifested by the circulation, from this library, of more than 
eighty-five thousand volumes during the last twelve months, an 
increase of more than five thousand over the preceding year. 

A more specific statement of the " condition and prospects of the 



192 CITY OF CONCORD. 

library " has usually been presented by the trustees in the annual 
report to them, of the librarian, which has heretofore been submit- 
ted to the city council, in connection with the annual report of the 
trustees. With deep sorrow we are compelled to state that, in the 
midst of the preparation of the librarian's report, his busy hand 
was suddenly arrested by death. Other hands will take up the 
work he left unfinished, and the usual report will be furnished 
without unnecessary delay. 

On the fourteenth day of January, 1895, Deacon Daniel F. Secomb, 
for many years the faithful, experienced, industrious, and accom- 
plished librarian of this institution, was called from all earthly 
scenes and labors, to enter into the rest and receive the rewards 
promised to all good and faithful servants of the Divine Master. 

He loved the work in which he was engaged, and pursued its 
tasks with enthusiasm. He served the city and its people with true 
devotion to his duties. 

It is a satisfaction to be enabled, through this report, to place 
upon yoiu- records our testimony concerning his fidelity to his 
trusts, and to express our recognition of his virtues. We compre- 
hend much in few words when we speak of him as an upright and 
conscientious citizen, a warm-hearted friend, .a devoted follower of 
Christ. His rich legacy to us is the example of a modest, pui^e, 
and consecrated life. 

CHARLES H. SANDERS. Ward 1. 

JOHN E. FRYE, '' 2. 

PAUL R. HOLDEN, " 3. 

WILLIAM L. FOSTER, " 4. 

AMOS J. SHURTLEFF, - 5. 

JAMES S. NORRIS, " 6. 

WILLIAM W. FLINT, " 7. 

Concord, January 21, 1895. 



PUBLIC LIBRARY. 



193 



LIBRARIAN'S REPORT. 



To the Board of Trustees : 

The library has been open every week day through the past 
year for the delivery of books, and the number of volumes 
given out each month has been as follows 



In January, . 
February, . 
March, 
April, 
May, 
June, 
July, 
August, 
September, 
October, . 
November, 
December, 

Total, . 

Of which were sent to Penacook 



In January, 
February, 
March, 
April, 
May, 
June, 
July, 
August, 
September, 
October, . 
November, 
December, 

Total, . 



No. vols. 

8,127 
8,240 
9,412 
7,575 
6,974 
6,568 
6,206 
5,861 
6,238 
6,672 
6,838 
7,226 

85,937 

No. vols. 

839 
726 
774 
680 
702 
673 
684 
669 
649 
715 
643 
674 

8,428 



194 CITY OF CONCORD. 

INCREASE OF BOOKS. 

One thousand four hundred and forW-two books have been 
purchased, and 49 books and 152 pamphlets received as dona- 
tions to the library ; 136 books have been thrown aside, being 
worn out and imperfect, and unfit for circulation. 

THE READING ROOM. 

The reading room, furnished with magazines and newspapers, 
has been open to the public, as required, a portion of every day 
in the year, and has been visited by at least 10,000 readers dur- 
ing the twelve months. 

THE REFERENCE ROOM. 

The reference room also has been well patronized, 2,138 per- 
sons having been registered as having called to consult the 
books. Some new and valuable works have been added to its 
treasures. The magazine reference section has been consider- 
ably enlarged. 

It is gratifying to announce for the year 1894 an increase of 
over 5,000 volumes in the circulation. Due acknowledgment 
should be made of tiie interior and exterior repairs executed 
during the summer. 

Respectfully submitted : 

DANIEL F. SECOMB, 

Lihrarian. 
Januarv 1, 1895. 



REPORT OF THE TREASURER. 195 



REPORT OF THE TREASURER. 



To the City Council: 

The balance in the hands of the treasurer, January 1, 1894, 
was S487.48 ; transferred from trust account. SlOO, to which 
have been added the city appropriations of $6,500, and receipts 
from the library, $168.52, making a total of $7,256, as avail- 
able funds for the purposes of the library. Of this sum, 
$7,034.21 has been expended, as per itemized account, leaving 
a balance in the hands of the treasurer of $221.79. 

balance sheet. 

Dr. 

Cash on hand January, 1894, . . $487.48 

Transferred from trust account, . . 100.00 

City appropriation, .... 6,500.00 

Receipts from library, .... 168.52 

$7,256.00 



Cr. 




Paid, as per itemized account. 


. $6,500.00 


Repairs, ..... 


512.09 


Incidentals ..... 


22.17 


Cash on hand, .... 


221.74 



$7,256.00 



trust account. 
Dr. 

Cash on hand, $100.00 

Received from Lyon fund, . . . 60.00 

'' Pierce fund, . . . 37.50 



$197.50 



196 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Cr. 



Transferred to general account, 
Casli on hand, 



SIOO.OO 
97.50 



$197.50 



Respectfully submitted : 

WILLIAM P. FISKE, 

Treasurer . 

DETAILED ACCOUNT OF EXPENDITURES. 

City appropriation, ...... S6,500,00 

Paid as follows : 



D. F. Secorab, 










$1,041.64 


C. F. Brown, 










468.75 


A. M. Colby, 










468.75 


"W. I. James, 










358.86 


C. E. Clough, 










33.25 


M. G. Secomb, 










69.91 


J. A. Tuck, . 










185.55 


M. C. Caswell, 










14.00 


A. S. Clark, . 










32.55 


Gas, 










224.93 


E. C. Eastman, 










753.76 


Ira C. Evans, 










346.80 


Books and periodicals. 








244.55 


Fuel, 








241.00 


N. S. Gale & Co., 








52.00 


W. B. Cunningham, 








52.00 


W. E. Hunt, 








1,166.58 


Silsby & Son, 








408.32 


Incidentals, . 










336.80 



S6,500.00 



SANITARY DEPARTMENT. 



REPORT OF THE BOARD OF HEALTH. 

To His Honor the Mayor, and the City Council: 

The Board of Health herewith respectfully transmit the annual 
report of their executive officer, showing in detail the work of the 
department during the year. From its summaries it will be seen 
that the labor of the health officer is each year becoming more 
important and more salutary, and that the services rendered are 
indispensable to the citizens of Concord. Mr. Charles E. Palmer 
has continued to perform the duties of the position to the entire 
satisfaction of tliis board, and, we believe, to the general acceptance 
of the public whose interests he has so carefully subserved. During . 
the year, 650 complaints have received the attention of the health 
officer, and such orders as he has deemed necessary bave been com- 
plied with by the parties interested. The number of house to house 
inspections made during the year was 240, which is much smaller 
than the sanitary needs of the city demand, or than was contem- 
plated by the ordinance providing for the inspection, and yet all that 
the other imperative calls upon the officer's time made possible. 
The greatest service which the health officer can render the pubHc 
is in the supervision of cases of contagious diseases. To successs- 
fully establish and maintain quarantine wherever it is found neces- 
sary, with the frequently attendant duties of seeing that thereby no 
hardship is worked, that proper medical care and nursing are not 
wanting, requires much time and attention from the officer, and can 
not be delegated to another. 

The ordinance also imposes upon the health officer important 
duties in relation to the laying of drains, an inspection and I'ecord 
of connections with the public sewers being required of him. During 
the year, 140 such inspections were made, and complete records of 
the same filed in the office of the board of health, and of the city 
clerk. With the growth of the city, which has thus far been con- 



198 CITY OF CONCORD. 

tinuous in spite of the prevailing business depi*ession, the health 
officer must give more, rather than less, time to the duties above 
enumerated, with the result that fewer house to house inspections 
will be possible. In the opinion of the board, it would be wise if 
provision were made for such assistance to the health officer as 
would permit of a thorough house to house inspection annually, 
during the early spring. 

There has been a gratifying decrease in the number of cases of 
contagious diseases reported during the year, the total being 164 as 
compared with 402 in 1893. This comparison indicates the health- 
fulness of the city, as well as increasing recognition by our people 
of the necessity for the exercise of the greatest care in the treatment 
of this class of cases, and thorough comj^liance with quarantine and 
other regulations. During the year, the board have sought and 
received the cooperation of the medical profession of the city, in their 
consideration of questions pertaining to the wisest and best arrange- 
ment of cases of contagious diseases. Conferences have been held, 
with general and helpful interchange of opinions and experiences, 
and the board feel certain that the sanitary interests of our city have 
been advanced thereby. The need still exists, and each year 
becomes more imperative, for a hospital ward for contagious cases, 
and the board would most heartily cooperate in any plan or un- 
dertaking which had for its object the providing of such place. 

The revision of the city ordinances, effected during the year, 
made practically no change in the sanitary laws of the city. The 
sentiment in favor of stringent laws to govern the construction or 
repairing of plumbing, with proper official supervision and inspec- 
tion, seems to the board to be gaining ground here as elsewhere. 
The board were represented at a conference, of sanitary officers and 
others interested, recently held in IVIanchester, for the purpose of 
considering proposed state legislation. In the absence of state law 
covering this subject, the board of health believe it to be for the best 
interests of all concerned, that provision be made by city ordinance 
for a more thorough and practical regulation of plumbing than is 
now required. 

E. A. CLARK, M. D., 

D. E. SULLIVAN, M. D., 

E. N. PEARSON, 

Board of Health. 



SANITARY DEPARTMENT. 



199 



REPORT OF THE HEALTH OFFICER. 



To the Board of Health : 

Gentlemen : I herewith" submit my aimual report for the year 
ending December 31, 1894, with such suggestions as seem to me 
appropriate at this time. 

The general health of the city has been remarkably good, the 
mortuary reports exceedingly low, and contagious diseases mild in 
character. The continuation of this healthful condition is the 
object of this department to maintain. 

Six hundred and fifty-two complaints have been received, includ- 
ing those fomid in making inspections with reference to objects that 
annoyed, and places that were found to be sources of disease, and 
dangerous to the health of the community. 

Physicians are taking much interest in sanitary matters, and I 
am frequently requested by them to examine many filthy and 
unsanitary places. Thus the work enlarges, and each year brings 
new duties to be performed by the health department. 

The following is a smnmary of nuisances found, and orders were 
issued for their abatement. These are classified as follows : 



Accumulation of decayed fruit and 


vegetable matter 


, 12 


Accumulation of tin cans and coal ashes, . .29 


Bad well water, ..... 




. 4 


Bad sink drainage. 






18 


Broken sewer traps. 






11 


Catch-basins, not trapped, 






12 


Dead animals. 






26 


Decayed meat and fish, . 






3 


Defect in house sewers, . 






9 


Dumping rubbish, . 






21 


Damp cellars. 






9 


Dropping maniu'e in street. 






1 


Defective plumbing. 






19 


Filthy stables, .... 






9 



200 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Filling old well. 
Filthy cellars, 
Filthy swill barrels, 
Filthy back-yards, . 
Filthy alley-ways, . 
Foul and offensive cess-pools, 
Keejjing hogs and pigs, • 
Keeping hens, 
Night-soil not covered. 
Offensive manure heaps, 
Offensive cow yards, 
Offensive privy vaults, 
Offensive catch-basins on street. 
Offensive odor in houses. 
Over-crowded tenement, . 
Offensive odor from stables, 
Privy vaults full. 
Private sewers obstructed, 
Sinks found without traps, 
Sewer gas in bouses. 
Stagnant water in stable cellars. 
Stagnant water on vacant lots. 
Stagnant water in bouse cellars. 
Street sewers obstructed. 
Sewers not properly ventilated, 
Surface sink drains. 
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. 



1 

15 

2 

28 

2 

16 

10 

8 

3 

13 

2 

102 

11 

12 

2 

4 

33 

22 

7 

9 

3 

1 

3 

5 

27 

40 

11 

8 

27 

3 

9 

2 

13 

5 

10 



The complaints received, relative to alleged nuisances, were care- 
fully investigated, and the orders issued by the health officer have 
been complied witli, although in some cases it has been found nee- 



SANITARY DKPARTMENT. 



201 



essary to make a second, and, in a few instances, a third inspection, 
to ascertain if the orders have been carried out. 



HOUSE INSPECTION. 

The inspection of houses has been followed up as time would 
permit, but with the care of contagious diseases, inspection of 
sewers, general complaints and office duties I have not been able 
to accomplish as much as ought to be done in that very important 
branch of the service. The number of inspections made during the 
year is given in the list below 



Private dwellings, 
Tenements, 
Boarding houses. 
Stables, . 
Meat markets, 
Hotels, . 
Manufactories, 
School houses. 
Business blocks, 
Public buildings, 

Total, 



55 

125 

2 

29 
7 
2 
1 

13 
3 
3 

240 



In making these inspections, with no desire to inconvenience any 
one, I have felt it my duty to see that proper precaution was taken, 
and have insisted, wherever necessary, that the simple rules of 
cleanliness and decency, as well as of good sanitary regulations, be 
properly carried out. 

Six hundred and fifty-two notices for the abatement of nuisances 
have been served, and 203 privy vaults, 21 cess-pools, 31 surface 
drains, 2 old stone drains, have been removed. Two hundred and 
three water-closets have taken the place of the privies removed, and 
142 additional ones have been placed in houses built during the 
year, making a total of 345. In all cases, so far as known, the 
laws relative to ventilating the sewers have been complied with. 

SEWER CONNECTIONS. 

In compliance with the city ordinance, the health officer has 
endeavored to perform his duty in regard to the enforcement of the 



202 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



rules and regulations relative to sewers and drains. In all cases, 
so far as known, he has been notified in season to personally inspect 
the connection made and work completed. 

Of the 140 private sewer connections made, a complete record 
has been filed in this office, and a copy sent to the city clerk, giving 
location of inlet, trap, size and kind of pipe used, rate of fall per 
foot, total length of pipe, and name of drain-layer doing the work. 
Akron and cast iron material have been used in all instances, and a 
statement of the various sizes follows : 

107 feet 8-inch Akron pipe. 



1,547 ' 


' 6-inch 


•' 


5,642 ' 


* 5-inch 


u 


1,166 " 4-inch 


ii 


230 


' 6-inch 


iron 


196 " 5-incli 


n 


95 ' 


' 4-inch 


li 



making a total of 8,985 feet, or an average of 64 feet for each lat- 
eral sewer. 



lis dlliuuilt Ui lllillllit 

Private dAvellings, 


JC llil 


^ ufeii luiiiisutu . 


62 


Tenement houses. 






61 


Public institutions, 






1 


Business blocks. 






9 


Boarding houses. 






2 


Stables, . 






1 


Stores, . 






2 


Markets, 


PJ 


^UMBING. 


2 



No change has been made in the rules governing plumbing during 
the last year. Many caUs have been received for the inspection of 
old plumbing, where parties felt uneasy, and desired to know if 
everything was in good condition. These requests have all been 
met, and sixteen peppermint tests have been made, and in nearly all 
cases defects have been found. Many times the case has been one 
of carelessness, and I have no doubt has been the cause of serious 
illness. 



SANITARY DEPARTMENT. 



203 



Statistics have clearly detnonstrated that in cities where the 
plumbing of buildings has been placed under official control, the 
death rate has been considerably lessened, and I feel that I would 
be failing in my duty, if I did not again bring tliis matter before 
those whose official duties call them to provide the means of secur- 
ing what actual experience has long since taught us is an absolute 
necessity ; and it seems a subject so well settled would not need 
further discussion. I believe that if the members of the city coun- 
cil could see for themselves some of the recklessness and criminal 
negligence in plumbing work, they would not long remain in doubt 
as to the justice, propriety, and importance of providing more effi- 
cient means for protecting the health and lives of our citizens. 
Persons who understand this matter know there is more to plumbing 
than simply getting the water into a house and conveying the waste 
out of it ; and I earnestly renew at this time my recommendation of 
last year, that an inspector of plumbing be appointed, and the enact- 
ment of ordinances similar to those in force in many other cities. 

CONTAGIOUS DISEASES. 

There have been reported to this office 164 cases of contagious 
diseases, as compared with 402 cases during the preceding year. 

REGISTRATION OF CONTAGIOUS AND INFECTIOUS DISEASES, BY 

MONTHS. 





Diph- 
theria. 


Scarlet 
Fever. 


Typhoid 
Fever. 


Membra- 
nous 
Croup. 


Measles. 


1894. 


m 

(0 

« 

6 


03 

la 
6 


<s> 
tc 

o 

6 

I? 


% 

6 


to 

« 

10 

o 
c 


A 

6 


o 

6 


to 

.a 

■a 
d 


to 

<o 
m 

o 

6 


a! 

■a 
6 




1 

1 
3 

1 


1 


16 
14 
16 
8 
15 
10 
5 
6 
6 


1 


2 


























1 


1 




















3 

16 

2 






1 
1 




























Julv 


2 


















1 


2 

1 
1 
6 


1 












3 

1 
4 

1 


1 












2 












1 


7 
10 


1 




































Total 


17 ' "^ 


113 


6 


13 


3 






21 

















204 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



RECORDS OF CONTAGIOUS DISEASES BY WARDS. 



Wards. 


1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


O 


1. o 

0- 










5 

22 

2 


3 

21 

2 


3 

34 
1 


4 
21 

7 


i 


2 
1 


17 

113 

13 






2 


9 


3 


























1 


19 


1 






21 


164 

















SCARLET FEVER. 

The outbreak of this disease, about the middle of December, 
1893, has continued during almost the entire year, which has been 
the occasion of some uneasiness, and while the disease has been of 
a mild type, only once have I been able to report that a case did 
not exist in the city. I think the action taken a year ago, in 
lengthening the time of a quarantine, was a wise one. Every precau- 
tion should be taken that the most intelligent care can exercise to 
shield our little ones from this disease, the results of which, when 
not fatal, are often so serious, distressing, and permanent. Of the 
113 cases reported, 6 proved fatal ; as compared with 41 cases in 
1893, with no fatal results. 

DIPHTHERIA. 

There has been a decided falling off in the cases of diphtheria 
during the last year as compared with the year previous. I think 
this shows to some extent the successful work that has been carried 
on for the purpose of stamping it out. The repeated warnings of 
our board and the physicians, the placarding of houses, the 
abolishing of places of filth when fovmd, are all having their 
effect. Of the seventeen cases reported, three proved fatal, as 
compared with forty-five cases the previous year, and a fatality of 
seven. 

MEMBRANOUS CROUP. 

We have been free from membranous croup during the year, not 
one case having been reported. 

TYPHOID FEVER. 

The number of cases reported the past year was thirteen, being 
the same number as was reported the year previous, with three 



SANITARY DEPARTMENT. 205 

proving fatal. Four of the above cases were contracted elsewhere, 
and brought here for treatment. 

In November numerous complaints were made to this board of a 
bad odor arising from the water, and I caused two analyses to be 
made by Prof. Edmund R. Angell, the results of which are given 
below. 

Sanitary Analysis of Water. 

No. 1. 

Charles E. Palmer, Health Officey-, Concord, JSf. H. 

Odorless 

Color slight yellowish tint 

Evaporation some foamy 

Residue slightly yellowish and in small circles 

Ignition of residue it darkens some 

Solids, grains per gallon 3.0 

Loss on ignition, grains per gallon 1.4 

Hardness, degrees 1.0 

Alkalinity, degrees 1.0 

Chlorine, grains per gallon 0.3 

Free ammonia, part per million 0.05 

Albuminoid ammonia 0.236 

Nitric acid mere trace 

Nitrous acid none 

Lead none 

Iron trace 

Sediment little 

Microscopic examination bacteria, infusoria, vegetable cells, 

diatoms, decomposing matter 
Oxygen for oxidation, grain per gallon 0.049 

No. 2. 

Odor slightly pond like 

Color yellowish tint 

Evaporation little foamy 

Residue little yellowish and some circles 

Solids, grains per gallon 2.2 

Loss on ignition, grains per gallon 1.1 

Hardness, degrees 0.7 

Alkalinity, degrees 0.7 

Chlorine, grains per gallon 0. 1 

Free ammonia, parts per millon 0.08 

Albuminoid ammonia, parts per million 0.152 



206 • CITY OF CONCORD. 

Nitric acid mere trace 

Nitrous acid none 

Poisonous metals none 

Iron mere trace 

Sediment scarcely any 

Microscopic examination nothing important 

Oxygen for oxidation, grain per gallon 0.165 

EDMUND R. ANGELL. 
Derry, N. H., Dec. 19, 1894. 

MEASLES. 

This disease lias not prevailed to any extent, but twenty-one 
cases having been reported during the year, as compared with 
three hundred in 1893, none proving fatal. 

DISINFECTION. 

The record of boards of health throughout the country, show the 
advantage of isolation and disinfection, in stopping the ravages of 
contagious diseases. The two united, when thoroughly enforced, 
have succeeded in controlling the spread of disease and saving the 
lives of many. Oftentimes the statement has been made that too 
much sulphur is used for the purpose required. In answer to this, 
it may be well to say, that experimenting has proved that the use 
of from one to two pounds jier one thousand cubic feet of air 
space is practically of no value, but all authorities and expei't testi- 
mony agree that the use of from three to four pounds gives a rea- 
sonable guarantee of success. The greatest difficulty is experi- 
enced in fumigating, when by the force of circumstances, I am 
obliged to fumigate a portion of a house at a time, the remainder 
being occupied by the family. 
Number of houses infected with contagious diseases, during 

the year, .... ..... 133 

Number of rooms fumigated, • . . ' . . . 219 

Number of pieces infected goods destroyed by burning, . 42 

Total number visits made to contagious diseases, . . 921 

And in this connection I would recommend that at least once a 
year our school buildings be thoroughly disinfected by the use of 
sulphur, followed by the wiping of the walls, desks, etc., with cor- 
rosive sublimate solution. 



SANITARY DEPARTMENT. 207 

HOSPITAL FOR CONTAGIOUS DISEASES. 

The lack of proper hospital accommodations for the care of per- 
sons sick with diphtheria and scarlet fever has been forcibly 
brought to my attention during the past year at many times ; had 
we possessed the proper accommodation, cases of scarlet fever and 
diphtheria would have been removed immediately from unfavora- 
ble surroundings to where they could receive care and treatment. 
In one instance scarlet fever made its appearance in a tenement 
block, March 6, where there were twenty children, and it was 
impossible to establish thorough isolation. As a result the block 
was placarded from March 6 to Sept. 7, and eighteen of the chil- 
dren had scarlet fever. And I would suggest at this time for your 
consideration that if an arrangement could be made to procure the 
school-house that is to give place to a new one on Broadway near 
West street, it could be moved to some suitable place near the hos- 
pital and fixed up for such purj)oses at very little expense. If this 
could be done I think Concord would be as weU equipped for tak- 
ing care of contagious diseases as any city of its size in the coun- 
try. 

With the beginning of the year, under the rules of the state 
board of health, I have prepared a report weekly of contagious dis- 
eases existing in the city, together with what action was taken in 
each case by the health officer. I have also prepared monthly 
statements from the returns made to the city registrar giving infor- 
mation as to the number and causes of deaths, death rate per thou- 
sand, locality, sex, color, condition, age, place of burial, also num- 
ber of marriages and births. 

These statistics have been furnished the daily papers and sent in 
exchange to nearly one hundred cities in the United States. Fol- 
lowing this report is given the mortuary tables for the year ending 
Dec. 31, 1894. 

To the members of the board, his honor the mayor, members of 
the city council, and all others, I desire to return thanks for your 
earnest cooperation and courtesy extended to me in carrying out 
my duties as health officer. 

Respectfully submitted : 

CHARLES E. PALMER, 

Health Officer. 



208 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



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MORTALITY TABLES. 



213 



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214 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



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CITY physician's report. 215 



REPORT OF THE CITY PHYSICIAN. 



To the City Council : 

The undersigned respectfully submits his second annual 
report : 

School children vaccinated, .... 231 

Whole number of visits, . . . . . 211 

Consultations at office, ..... 16 

Examinations of insane persons, ... 2 

The large number of children vaccinated was due to the 
enforcement of the law by the board of health, which requires 
all children to be vaccinated before entering the public schools. 
I would recommend that this law be strictly enforced at all 
times, instead of spasmodicallv, as has been the custom in 
former years. 

Respectfully submitted : 

N. W. McMURPHY, 

City Physician. 



POOR DEPARTMENT. 



TWENTY-SEVENTH ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

OVERSEER OF THE POOR, FOR THE YEAR 

ENDING DECEMBER 31, 1894. 

To the City Council : 

Gentlemen : The undersigned herewith submits the twenty- 
seventh annual report of expenditures for tlie poor, including 
Wards 1 and 2, for the year ending December 31, 1894, 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. 



Mrs. William O'Neill, 

Lydia S. Couch, 

Peter Keenan, 

Samuel Truett, 

William S. Page, 

Mrs. Estella Davis, paid town of Ashland, 

C. H. Calef, 

Mrs. Hiram Davis, . . . . 

Edward P. Farnum, paid N. H. Asylum, 

Patrick Keenan, board of children, 

COUNTY POOR. 



$71.56 
84.00 

130.25 
84.10 
14.87 
30.52 
17.98 
2.00 

220.74 

147.50 



$803.52 



Annie Rushlow, 
Mrs. O. Philbrick, . 
Clifford children, 
Mrs. John Williams, 
Arminda Caples, 
Mrs. Daniel Sullivan, 



$120.00 

102.70 

8.00 

81.40 

60.00 

73.25 



POOR DEPARTMENT. 



217 



R. Edge worth, 
John Storiu, . 
John Kemp, . 
Allen B. Richardson, 
Kate Dornan, 
Mrs. A. E. Hoyt, 
Mrs. J. Melansou, 
Mary Byrne . 
S. Melansou, . 
Bridget Collins, 
Mary Collins, 
Charles L. Quiinby 
Albert Mason, 
Charles Truehon, 
George Diimore, 
Charlotte B. French, 
Mrs. Joseph Conduy, 
Robbins T. Orr, 
Peter Allard, 
Edward Osier, 
Mrs. William Hunneman, 
Mrs. Lewis Bassett, Jr., 
George A. Manson, 
Alonzo Quimby, 
G. H. Lougee, 
Michael O'Connell, 
Caroline M. Edmunds, 
William Greenwood, 
Mrs. C. H. Greenleaf, 
Napoleon Jordan, 
Frank LaPlant, 
Mrs. D. R. Tandy, 
Godfrey Jacobs, 
Frank E. Woods, 
Tyler Philbrick, 
Frank Bordeau, 
J. B. Fraser, 
Peter Venne. 
Mrs. Dendrow, 



$53.00 

108.00 

263.71 

3.00 

168.20 

193.43 

174.85 

100.60 

16.00 

60.84 

52.50 

11.75 

2.50 

3.35 

51.95 

' 30.00 

6.00 

144.89 

111.18 

76.00 

105.50 

12.00 

3.50 

17.24 

66.51 

37.84 

15.00 

36.15 

91.99 

8.00 

11.50 

20.00 

3.00 

98.05 

10.00 

21.00 

62.86 

38.32 

42.00 



218 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Michael Daley, 
George N. Ash, 










$23.10 
20.00 


George Bouglin, 










5.00 


Walter E. Chase, 










6.75 


Catherine Haley, 
Charles Ahern, 










5.80 
29.60 


Amos Pichette, 










46.45 


John Carroll, 










24.25 


Milo Calara, . 










86.00 


Charles L. Ash, 










25.55 


William G. Smith, 










27.22 


Joseph Baker, 
Selina Jemery, 










46.00 
53.72 


Coleman Bray, 










114.46 


Joseph Lucia, 










122.45 


Annie Johnson, » 










4.85 


Moses Ray no. 










77.15 


Patrick Ahern, 










41.70 


Mitchell Hibbard, 










5.00 


Joseph Pelkey, 
Mrs. M. J. Oakley, 










9.00 
25.61 


J. W. Richardson, 








96.00 


Joseph Benoit, 
Mary J. Paine, 








74.21 
99.20 


Charles A. Lock, . 








96.32 


Sarah J. Hall, 








89.75 


Parney B. Clough, . 
Mrs. Hector Liberty, 








54.00 








zy. iO 


William LaClaire, . 








14.05 


Max Malanson, 








28.40 


Theophilus Lupine, 
Mrs. Lizzie Sargent, 








13.00 
19.25 


Geo. M. Lamprey, 
Mrs. P^lla Friend, . 








12.00 
95.50 


Mrs. H. Sullivan, 










5.50 


Levi Chenette, 










18.00 


Mary McAvoy, 
Fred Dumell, . 










7.50 
6.05 



POOR DEPARTMENT. 



»19 



John Murphy, $16.50 

Transient account, .... 478.03 



Amount paid for support of city poor, . $803.52 
Amount paid by the city for support of 

county poor for the year, . . 4,830.23 

Total amount paid on poor account for the 

year, 

Amount paid for medical attendance and medicine, — 

Chargeable to the city, . . . S32.50 

" '' county, . . 1,206.80 



Respectfully submitted 



S4,830.23 



^5, 633. 75 



$1,239.30 



JOSEPH A. COCHRAN, 

Overseer of the Poor 



Aid to Dependent Soldiers and their Families rendered 
during the year 1894. 



CHARGEABLE TO CITY. 



Henry M. Sanborn, 


$166.73 


G. W. Johnson, .... 


520.83 


B. P. Davis, 


5.53 


Mrs. H. H. Aldrich, 


10.00 


W. B. Nudd, 


3.25 



$706.34 



CHARGEABLE TO COUNTY. 



Michael Storin, . . . . . 


$182.00 


0. E. J. Fuller .... 


418.67 


Edwin N. Pinkham, . . . . 


407.00 


Asa Clark, ..... 


192.81 


Mrs. L. A. Danforth, 


82.06 


Charles M. Davis, .... 


45.17 


Harriet Ash, ..... 


69.00 


William Wallace, .... 


127.99 



2^ 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



B. F. Philbrick, 






$122.52 




Otis Reister, . 






12.00 




Mrs. Charles C. Howard, 






5.75 




Mary A. Morrison, 






12.00 




W. H. Sargent, 






15.00 




Oilman P. Abbott, 






18.75 




Eliza B. Tandy, 






3.50 




John F. Guild, 






3.00 




D. H. Purington, .. 






10.05 




Eli Sturgeon, 






20.90 




William Burke, 






39.79 




Henry McMichael, 






29.83 




Emeliue C. Drew, . 






52.00 




Mary Blackstone, . 






90.75 




Ira Briggs, 






18.90 




Lizzie Robinson, 






9.35 




Frank H. Mason, . 






2.00 




Lyster Fletcher, 






27.50 




Charles W. Brown, 






17.50 




John H. Heath, 






17.00 




Sylvester P. Hanson, 






20.00 




CD. Thompson, . 






6.00 


$2,078.79 






Total amount, ...... 


$2,785.13 



POLICE DEPARTMENT. 



691 


699 


697 


720 


47 


72 


50 


44 


536 


487 


560 


628 



REPORT OF THE CITY MARSHAL. 

To the Board of Mayor and Aldermen : 

I herewith submit my annual report of the police department 
for the year 1894 : 

1891. 1892. 1893. 1894. 

Whole number of arrests (including Pena- 

cook), ..... 
Whole number of arrests at Penacook, 
Brought before the court, 
Total amount received for fines and costs, 

1891, $3,306.92; 1892, $3,027.78; 
1893, $5,352.19; 1894, $4,396.60. 

Total amount paid out,— 1891, $462.21 ; 

1892, $480.50 ; 1893, $363.73 ; 1894, 
$557.23. 

Discharged by the court, ... 217 

Discharged without being brought before 

the court 116 140 110 93 

Whole number of lodgers (including Pen- 
acook), 608 584 936 1166 

Whole number of lodgers at Penacook, . 93 94 170 251 

Number doors found open and secured 

(including Penacook), . . .108 103 68 184 

Number doors found open and secured 
at Penacook, ..... 

Lost children returned to their parents, . 

Number boys cautioned to attend school. 

Number girls cautioned to attend scliool. 

Called to quell disturbances, . 

Stray teams found, .... 

Number times city ambulance required, . 

Assault, ...... 

Aggravated assault, .... 



14 


11 


6 


9 


21 


18 


15 


21 


18 


21 


21 


28 


4 


4 


3 


2 


56 


44 


61 


80 


14 


13 


13 


16 


31 


29 


38 


28 


25 


31 


18 


19 






3 


1 



222 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Assault ou an officer, 

Arson,* 

Accessory to arson,* 

Aiding escape of prisoner, 

Adultery, 

Aiding prize fighting, 

Breaking and entering, . 

Bastardy, 

Common drunkard, 

Common seller of spirituous liquor, 

Drunkenness (including Penacook), 

Drunkenness at Penacook, 

Detaining person unlawfully, 

Disturbing religious meeting, 

Escaped from house of correction. 

Evading railroad fare. 

Embezzlement, 

Forgery, 

Fugitive from justice, 

Gambling, 

Highway robbery, . 

Hens allowed to run ou land of another 

Idle and disorderly person, . 

Insane, ..... 

Keeping disorderly house, 

Keeping dogs without a license, 

Keeping malt liquor for sale. 

Keeping spirituous liquors for sale, 

Keeping game for sale unlawfully, 

Keeping gambling-house. 

Keeping saloon open on Sunday, . 

Lewd women, .... 

Malicious injury to personal property. 

Malicious injury to real estate, 

Murder,* ..... 

Obtaining money under false pretences. 

Obstructing railroad track,* 



1891. 


1892. 


1893. 


1894. 

2 

1 
1 
3 
2 

1 


. 23 


1 


14 


14 






1 


3 


6 


4 


1 


2 






2 


17 


. 400 


399 


340 


365 






35 


30 
1 
9 


11 


3 


13 


8 


. 10 


5 


1 


1 






1 


1 


1 


1 


2 


6 


1 


1 


2 


2 

16 

2 






1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


8 


9 


6 


8 


2 


1 


4 


8 
10 


9 


13 


64 


53 


5 


7 


47 


33 
1 
2 
3 






2 


2 






1 


2 






2 


1 






2 


1 


15 


5 


2 


5 
1 



* Crime not committed in Concord. 



POLICE DEPARTMENT. 



223 









1891. 18 


92. 


1893. 


1894. 


Over-di'iving, 


. 




2 


3 


Prize fighting,* 












1 


Rude and disorderly conduct, 




11 18 


14 


13 


Receiving' stolen property, 






1 


1 


1 


2 


Safe keeping, 






29 


9 


87 


45 


Stealing, 






27 25 


28 


28 


Street-walkers, 






1 


3 


2 


6 


Selling spirituous liquor, 






4 


2 


4 


1 


Stray cow, 












1 


Selling malt liquor, 












1 


Stealing a ride, 








1 


1 


2 


Stubborn children. 






6 


7 


3 


6 


Truancy, 










2 


2 


United States prisoner, . 






2 


1 


2 


1 


Vagrant, 











2 


1 


Number of arrests made by G. Scott Locke, . 




33 


21 




James E. Rand, . 




104 


88 




Daniel S. Flanders, 




44 


21 




John E. Baker, 




36 


21 




Fred M. Eaton, » . 




36 


69 




Whitney D. Barrett, 




33 


19 




Charles P. Webster, 




15 


16 




James Kelley, 




9 


11 




Charles E. Kelley, 




7 


22 




John E, Gay, 






1 




Charles W. Hall, . 






1 


Assisted in making arrests 


, G. Scott Locke, . 




5 


1 




James E. Rand, . 




75 


65 




Daniel S. Flanders, 




55 


42 




John pj. Baker, 




27 


9 




Fred M. Eaton, . 




34 


29 




John E. Gay, 






3 




Charles W. Hall, . 






9 




Whitney D. Barrett, 




13 


7 




Charles P. Webster, 




22 


22 




James Kelley, 




13 


9 




Charles 


E. K 


el ley. 




4 


10 



* Crime not committed in Conco»'d. 



224 CITY OP CONCORD. 

1893. 1894. 

Arrests made by special officers, . . . . 54 38 

Special officers assisted in making arrests, . . 21 48 

The organization of the police department at the present time 
is as follows : 

G. Scott Locke, city marshal. 

James E. Rand, assistant marshal. 

Daniel S. Flanders, captain regular police and night watchman. 

John E. Baker, regular police and night watchman. 

Fred M. Eaton, • " " 

Whitney D. Barrett, " " Penacook. 

Charles P. Webster, " " 

James Kelley, " " Penacook. 

Charles E. Kelley, " " 

John E. Gay, 

Charles W. Hall, " " 

The special reserve officers, consisting of fifteen men under 
Captain C. L, Gilmore, have rendered valuable assistance to 
this department. 

I will renew nay recommendation of 1891, 1892, and 1893, as 
follows : 

I would most respectfully suggest that this department re- 
quires a team. Frequently we 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 party has escaped, and that old 
question is asked, " Where 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 part of the 
city to respond to all alarms of fire, which always require 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. The estimated cost would be $3,000. 



POLICE DEPARTMEKT. 225- 

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 year. One case of murder appears 
in this report, but the crime was committed outside of Concord. 

POLICE FORCE. 

For the success attained by this department, sincere thanks 
are due all the officers for their hearty cooperation in my efforts 
to secure criminals. 

To have the city properly guarded will require an increase in 
the police force. At the present time, there is only one officer 
on duty nights, south of Pleasant street, making that beat too 
large for one man to properly care for ; and the north end beat 
should have an additional officer. It is for the city government 
to decide whether or not certain parts of the city shall have 
police protection. I would recommend the appointment of two 
additional police officers. * 

IN CONCLUSION, 

I wish to return my sincere thanks to the board of police com- 
missioners, to His Honor Mayor Cogswell, and the board of 
aldermen, for the courteous treatment this departtnent has 
received 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. 



2"2() CITY OK CONCOUl>. 



KEPORT OF CLERK OF POLICE COURT. 



To the City CoinirU : 

Tlu' dork of the police court submits the followiug report for 
the year 1894: 

Number of civil oases entered, ..... 137 

Received for fees, ....... $89.50 

I'aid city treasurer $89.50 

GEORGE M. FLETCHER, 

• Clerk of FoUee Court. 

Concord. Dec. 31, 1804. 



CITV SOLICITOK's KKrOKT. 227 



MVA'OIVI OV TWE CITY SOLK TiOR. 



7'o t/><>. City CouncU: 

The only cases in wliicli the city was interested as a party at 
the time of my last annual report were the suits of Scully v. 
Concord, Ann Currier v. Concord, Alhin &, Martin v. Concord, 
and the Tahanto Heal Estate Association v. Concord. 

The first mentioned suit was settled without expense to the 
city by arrangement between the plaintiff and the Concord 
Street Railway, who was the real defendant in interest. The 
suit of Ann Currier is now pending before the law tertn upon a 
question of law as to tiie sufficiency of the notice, and will 
probably be decided in March- The trial couit made such a 
finding of fact in regard to the sufficiency of the notice that 
there is strong reason to expect that the city will [irevail in this 
suit without the ex|)ense and uncertainty of a trial by jury. 
The claims of Albin &, Martin and the Tahanto Real Kstate 
Association for damages caused by cutting down the grade of a 
highway are still pending. Negotiations have been made for a 
settlement which have not been successful and the engagements 
of counsel upon both sides have been such that a hearing has 
not yet been reached. 1 expect that the cases will be disposed 
of by trial or settlement in a short time. 

At the October term, 1894, of the supreme court for Merrimack 
county three suits for abatement of taxes weie commenced 
against the city of Concoid by the First National Bank, the 
National State Capital Hank, and the Mechanicks National 
Bank of Concord. The claim made in these suits is (\) that 
the surplus capital of these banks which has been taxed by 
the city under the laws of the state is invested in stocks of rail- 
road and other corporations in the state of New Hampshire, on 
the property of which cori)orations a tax was assessed on the 
first day of April, 1801, and (2) that a portion of their surplus 
is invested in city of Concord four per cent, bonds, which were 



228 CITY OF CONCORD. 

issued under an ordinance providing that such bonds should be 
exempt when owned by residents of Concord. Tiie banks 
claim that the taxation of their surplus under the provisions of 
the state law is a taxation of the specific property in which the 
surplus is invested, and therefore the tax is invalid because (1) 
" as to the stock in railroad and other corporations, it is double 
taxation," and (2) " as to the city of Concord four per cent, 
bonds it is a violation of the terms of the ordinance under 
wliich tliey were issued." If the position taken by tlie banks in 
these cases is sustained, it will result in the loss of a very large 
amount of taxable property which has hitherto beeu taxed by 
the city and out of which it derives a substantial tax. It will 
also have a far reaching effect, because all the banks in tlie 
state will undoubtedly invest their surplus in a class of prop- 
erty that cannot be taxed in case the position taken by the 
banks of Concord is sustained. The surplus capital of the 
national banks for the year 1892 amounted approximately to 
$2,300,000, and at the rate of two per cent, the tax on this sur- 
plus would amount to $56,000. 

The cases are now before the law term and will probably be 
decided in March. As counsel for the city I have filed a brief 
with the court in answer to briefs filed by counsel for the 
banks. 

H. G. sargp:nt. 

Solicitor, 



POLICE commissioners' REPORT. 229 



REPORTS OF POLICE COMMISSIONERS. 



The quarter]}' report.s of the board of police coramissioQers, 
•summarized, are as follows for the year : 

March 4, 1894. The resignation of Levi F. Cole, member of 
the regular police force, was received and accepted. 

Charles W. Hall was elected a member of the regular police 
force. 

James E. Rand was elected assistant citv marshal, commis- 
sion to date from April 16, 1894. 

March 15, 1894. The resignation of Nathan H. Dunbar, 
special policeman, was received and accepted. 

Appointed Robert McKerle}', Lewis C. Stevenson, and W. H. 
Meserve special policemen. 

April 21, 1894. Willie A. Little was elected a member of 
the regular police force. 

John E. Gay was elected a special policeman, to serve on the 
reserve force. 

June 30, 1894. George D. Richardson and Moses T. Rowell 
were appointed special policemen. 

August 6, 1894. The resignation of Willie A. Little, regular 
policeman, was received and accepted. 

John E. Gay was elected a member of the regular police 
force. 

December 5, 1894. The resignation of Horace Robinson, 
regular policeman, was received and accepted, to take effect 
the 9th instant. 



230 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



REPORT OF CITY LIQUOR AGENT. 



To the Citj/ 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 26, 1888, establishing this agency, I 
respectfull}' report the transactions of this office for the year 
1894. 



ON HAND JANUARY 1, AND PURCHASED DURING THE YEAR. 

Wines and liquors on hand January 1, per report, 
287f gallons, 79 and 87 bottles liquors and malt 

liquors, $1,313.10 

Purchased of M. S. Brown, liquor commissioner, 
wines and liquors, 623^ gallons, 120 and 120 bot- 
tles liquors and malt liquors, .... 2,026.28 
Total, 911^ gallons, 199 and 207 bottles liquors 
and malt liquors. 
Freight, cartage, and express on goods purchased, . 14.27 

Empty bottles on hand January 1, 145, . . . 2.71 

Empty bottles purchased during the 3'ear, 216, . 6.06 

$3,362.42 

MATERIAL AND EXPENSE OTHER THAN STOCK. 



Salary of agent, .... 


. $600.00 


Rent of office, .... 


276.00 


U. S. internal revenue special tax, . 


25.00 


A. T. Sanger, 12 days' work, . 


24.00 


Fuel, 


22.50 


Gas, 


12.24 


Register book, .... 


7.00 


Water, 


5.00 


Stationery, ..... 


3.00 


Wrapping paper and corks, 


2.15 



CITY LIQUOR AGENT S REPOltT. 



231 



Postage stamps, 


$1,00 




Snow shovel, . 


.50 




Bottle of ink, . 


.50 




Broom, .... 


.35 




Sealed measures, . 


.30 


8979.54 







t, 341. 96 



SOLD DURING THE YEAR. 

Wines and liquors and malt liquors for medicina 
use ; number of sales, 4,686, and 628f gallons anc 
235 bottles liquors, ..... 

Empty bottles sold, 235, ..... 

Empty casks sold, 13, . 

ON HAND JANUARY 1, 1895. 

Wines and liquors, 283 J gallons, 185 bot- 
tles liquors, $1,350.24 

Less shortage, 11 gallons, , . . 35.50 



1 
[1 

. $2 


627 


88 




19 


55 




15 


50 


S2 


662 


93 



Empty bottles on hand, 126, 



COST OP GOODS SOLD, AND EXPENSES. 



Wines and liquors, and malt liquors, 
Empty bottles sold. 
Other expenditures, 



Cash on hand January 1, 1894, 
Cash received for sales, . 

Cash deposited with city treasurer, 
Cash on hand January 1, 1895, 



$1,314.74 

2.87 

$1,317.61 



$2,004.37 

6.25 

979.54 

$2,990.16 



$2,676.69 



Respectfully submitted : 



Concord, N. H., December 31, 1894. 



$13.76 
. 2,662.93 

. $2,665.00 
11.69 

$2,676.69 

MOSES LADD, 

City Liquor Agent. 



232 city of concord. 

State of New Hampshire, 

Merrimack County, ss. 

Personally appeared Moses Ladd aud made oath that the 
foregoing account by him rendered is correct according to his 
best knowledge and belief. 

Before me : 

J. A. COCHRAN, 

City Cleric. 



PUBLIC PARKS. 



REPORT OF THE PARK COMMISSIONERS. 

To the City Council : 

The sixth annual report of the Park Commissioners for the 
year 1894 is respectfully submitted: 

Mr. W. H. Richardson has been continued as superintendent 
during the year and a force of four men during the season. 

Through the kindness of Mrs. White a horse was furnished 
duiiug the most of the season for his keeping, and with a cart 
es[)ecially adapted for park work, which was purcliased by the 
Park Commissioners, has enabled a large amount of work to be 
performed. 

Over 2,000 loads of grade and loam have been used to fill the 
lowlands, and gradually this unsightly part of the ground is 
being eliminated and reclaimed. Quite an amount of shrub- 
bery has been planted during the year, and various kinds of 
trees located in convenient spots have also been planted. 

Necessity of securing a water supply engaged the attention of 
your commissioners and they have spent about $200 in develop- 
ing what is known as White's spring, owned by the city, but 
used to a very small extent. The lowness of the water in all 
sections has defeated our purposes to some extent, but with 
plenty of rain, we shall be able to store water enough for all 
our uses. The spring has afforded a good supply, though 
slightly diminished, and has ministered to the pleasure of a large 
number of people. 

Owing to many misdemeanors and malicious actions on the 
part of unknown parties, the Commissioners established rules 
and regulations for the use of the park, which have had a very 
gratifying result. Pearly in the season, some person, whether 



234 CITY OF CONCORD. 

accidentally or otherwise, caused the death of one of the swans^ 
and measures were taken to secure another one, without avail, 
but, however, we expect to secure one in the spring. 

In the decision of the department of sewers of the city, the 
engineer advised crossing the land of the park. The result was- 
a disfigurement and also a damage to the amount of S250, 
which should be reimbursed to the department of parks and 
commons ; also, an appropriation should be made to take care 
of the purchase made of Mr. James H. Rowell of the corner 
lot, which will, the coming season, be cleared of all unsightly 
buildings, and it is hoped that the playground may be in some 
degree developed the coming spring. 

Under the revised ordinances, wliich enlarge the duties of the 
Park Commissioners, it would be well to call the attention of 
your honorable Board to the matter in question and the neces- 
sary expense incident thereto, and that the appropriation may 
be liberal in this department. 

The Superintendent has acted in connection with the Commit- 
tee on parks and commons in doing some work at Rollins's park,^ 
and advice has been obtained of Mr. James H. Bowditch of 
Boston, a celebrated forester, and part of the appropriation has 
been spent in this work. 

BENJAMIN S. ROLFE, 

JOHN F. JONES. 

WILLIAM P. FISKE, 

GEORGE A. YOUNG, 

BEN C. WHITE, 

WILLIS G. C. KIMBALL, 

PARSONS B. COGSWELL, ex-qificio, 

Park Commissioners^ 



treasurp:r s report. 



235 



REPORT OF THE TREASURER. 



William P. Fiske, Treasurer, 

In account with Park Commissioners. 



To cit}' appropriation, .... $3,000.00 
To cash received from sale of wood, etc., 116.95 



!, 116.9.: 



Cr. 



By paid : 


, 


Labor account, 


. $1,897.85 


For loam and grade. 


707.42 


Shrubbery, 


76.15 


Tools, &c.. 


66.93 


Seed, 


34.88 



Cart, harness, and care of horse, 122.42 
Sundry account, . . . 211.30 



53,116.95 



Respectfully, 



W. P. FISKE, 

Treasurer 



PENACOOK PARK. 

The receipts for 1893 for use of the park 

were $20.50 

Received in 1894 from Third Regiment 
Band for use of park for concerts, . . 4.00 

expenditures. 

1893. Cash paid to J. M. Grossman for 

repairs to swings, etc., . . $4.00 

1894. Cash paid to J. M. Crossman for 

repairs to swings, . . . 4.50 

Balance to be paid to City Treasurer, 



$24.50 



$8.50 
16.00 

$24.50 



CEMETERY DEPARTMENT. 



REPORT OF COMMISSIONERS. 

To the City Council; 

We hereby submit for your consideration the fourth annual 
report of the Commissioners of Cemeteries. Your appropria- 
tion made for the cemeteries lias been expended in general work 
and improvement of the grounds. We have endeavored, at 
•considerable expense, to extend the water service, in order to 
make the water accessible to all lots. We have labored under 
a great disadvantage, as the water will not run on the higher 
portions of the cemetery during a greater part of the summer. 
During the year we have completed a large common lot for the 
burial of those unable to purchase a lot. We have also pre- 
pared a lot, subdivided into single grave lots. This seemed ad- 
visable in order to meet the demands of every class. 

We have graded and sodded quite a portion of the uneven 
and ragged hillside fronting the entrance to Blossom Hill cem- 
etery, and have greatly changed the appearance of the unsightly 
ravine on the left of the main entrance. 

During the year Hon. H. W. Clapp presented to Blossom Hill 
•cemetery a beautiful drinking fountain, which has been placed 
near the entrance, and has proved a useful and ornamental gift. 

The commissioners hope during the ensuing year to begin the 
-erection of a small chapel, public waiting room and quarters 
for the superintendent, under one roof. There seems to be a 
demand for this which must be met. 

At the Old North cemetery we have expended your appropri- 
ation in general work, repairing and painting fences, grading, etc. 



CEMETERY DEPARTMENT. 237 

We also submit a report of the receipts aud expenditures, and 
trust the same will meet with your approval, 

P. B. COGSWELL, ex-officio, 
JOHN E. ROBERTSON, 
CHARLES G. REMICK,* 
CHARLES S. PARKER, 
OBADIAH MORRILL, 
GEORGE O. DICKERMAN, 
GEORGE A. FOSTER, 
FRANK P. ANDREWS, 

Commissioners of Cemeteries.. 

* Resigned Nov. 1, 1894. 



238 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



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, 1894. 



BLOSSOM HILL CEMETERY. 



Receipts. 



Balance on hand from 1893, ..... 
Appropriation for Blossom Hill cemetery, 

1894, \ .i;2,000.00 

Appropriation for Calvary cemetery. 1894, 200.00 
Interest on invested funds, . . . 351.93 



Income from trust funds 

A. L. S. Bailey, 
Mrs. H. W. Butters, 
John Gear, 
Mrs. S. E. Irish, . 
W. H. Pitman, 
C. W. Page, . 
J. W. and E. J. Little, 
A. S. Colburn, 
Mrs. M. N. P. Buntin, 
Miss'Mary D. Hart, 
E. L. Knowlton, 
James McQuesten, 
G. and E. McQuesten, 
Mrs. C. H. Newhall, 
" S. L. Pixlev, 



$3.75 
3.75 

1;75 

3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
5.00 
2.00 
3.00 
9.25 
19.92 
7.50 
3.75 
4.00 
3.00 



11.42 



$2,551.93 



1 



CEMETERY DEPARTMENT. 



239 



E. H. Rollins, 






$5.00 




John B. Sargent, . 






2.75 




Jonathan Sanborn, 






4.00 




Mrs. E. W. Upbaiu, 






4.50 




J. C. Tliorne, 






3.75 




E. AY. Woodward, 






3.00 




Robert Woodruff, . 






3.00 




Geoi'ge G. Fogg, . 






3.00 




Asa Fowler, .... 






13.35 




Mrs. MaiT AV. Farnum, 






4.00 




" L. F. Edgerly, 






3.25 




N. F. Carter, 






3.00 




Samuel M. Chesley. 






3.00 




B. F. Caldwell, " . 






9.50 




Mrs. Mary Crow, . 






4.00 




Rev. Nathaniel Bouton, 






7.50 




Mrs. E. C. Bixby, 






2.75 




J. D. Blaisdell, 






4.00 




Matilda Benson, 






2.00 




Mrs. Mary D. Allison, . 






2.00 




'' L. M. K. Adams, . 






28.30 




" Georgianna P. Ela, 






3.16 




" J. Cooper, 






2.80 




J. L. Lincoln, 






1.87 




George A. Glover and C. A. C 


)sgoo 


d, 


1.87 




Mrs. Mary AA''illiams, 






1.58 




" Mary E. AYalker, . 






7.20 




" N. P. Clough, 






1.62 




John and B. A. Kimball, 






G.37 










$217.79 
$3,336.94 


Received from sale of lots and grad 


i"g. 


. 


Received from burials, care of lots, etc. : 




C. S. Kelly, repairs, .... $1.00 




Mrs. F. A. Snell, care, . 






1.00 




W. F. Clark, burial. 






3.00 




J. W. Jones, '* 






3.00 




J. R. Scales, 






3.00 




B. F. Colburn, 






3.00 





240 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



J. W. Ward well, care, 

J. E. Rand, " 

W. J. Blakeley, burial, 

Mrs. M. V. B. Plastridge, burial and 

B. J. Poore, care, . 

Nahum Robinson, " 

Mr. Clifford, burial, 

Mrs. J. C. Sliaw, care, 

Mrs. S. W. Wardner, " 

W. H. Hurd, care and repairs, 

George W. Howe, care, 

A. B. Carter, " 

George Ordway, " 

P^'ank Abbot, plants and care, 

H. A. Church, care, 

M. Spain, " . . 

Miss Guild, burial and repairs, 

Mrs. W. E. Norton, burial and care, 

Lowell Brown estate, " 

Mrs. C. H. Jones, care, 

F^. F. Plumnier, care and repairs, 

James Palmer, care, 

J. O. Hall, 

P. W. Myers, 

Rev. R. S. Mitchell, 

Mrs. R. Adams, 

L. N. Sinclair, 

J. D. and J. H. Teel, 

H. W. C. Lull, 

Mrs. Charlotte Merrill, 

H. N. Farley, 

Ira Sanborn, burial, 

" grading, 

David Shaw, " 
Miss Sarah Sanborn, care, 
Henry Hamilton, '^ 

A. S. Sprague, " 

J, N. Lauder, '• 

E. E. Brown, •' 



care 



12.00- 
2.00 

13.50 
5.25 
1.50 
3.00 
2.00 
2.00 
2.00 
3.00- 
1.50^ 
2.00 
1.00 

29.50 
2.00 
1.00 
4.50 
5.50 
5.00 
1.00 
3.50 
3.00 
1.00 
1.00 
1.50 
2.00 
1.00 
2.00 
1.50 
2.00 
1.00 
3.00 
5.50 
8.00 
1.50 
1.50 
2.00 
1.50= 
1.50 



CEMETERY DEPARTMENT. 



241 



J. E. Raulet, care, 

Mrs. A. W. Gale, 

B. F. Virgin, " 
Mrs. Martba Siouotte, " 

" G. L. Lovejoy, " 

" W. Bates, " three 

" G. H. Adams, 

N. C. Nelson ." 

Mrs. E. P. Reed, 

W. P. Ford, 

.J. A. Cochran, " 

S. K. Gill, " 

W. B. Durgin, 

J. E. Dwight, " 

Geo. A. Foster, care and plants, 

Mrs. A. Poore, care, 

W. D. Thompson, " 

Porter Crane, " 

Albert Kendali, burial, 

Frank Coffin, care, 

H. W. Ranlet, " 

C. E. Palmer, 

G. B. Emmons, repairs and care, 
Mrs. S. L. Morrill, plants and care, 

" G. E. Todd, care, 

J. McCauley, " 

Mrs. R. M. Morgan, repairs and care, 

" L. F. Lund, care. 

Rev. E. O. Jameson, " 

George L. Stratton, " 

Stevens & Duncklee, " 

William F. Thayer, " 

C. R. Cass, burial and repairs, 
Mrs. J. E. Sargent, care, 
W. H. Horner, " . . 

Mrs. P. Emerson, dressing and care, 
L. A. Smith, " 

George Heath, care, 
W. W. Hill, " ... 

XVI 



SI. 50 
2.00 
1.50 
1.50 
2.50 
6.00 
2.00 
1.00 
1.25 
1.00 
2.00 
2.00 
2.00 
2.00 
3.25 
2.00 
1.50 
2.00 
3.00 
2.00 
3.00 
2.00 
3.00 
3.50 
3.00 
2.00 
3.00 
5.00 
2.00 
3.00 
5.00 
6.00 
4.00 
3.50 
1*.25 
2.00 
3.00 
1.00 
3.00 



242 



CITY OF CONCOKD. 



N. H. Asylum, care lot Moody Kent, 
C. P. Bancroft, repairs and care, 
Arthur Booth, grading, . 
Mrs. E. Hutchins and Mrs. Schultz, dress 

iug and care, . 
H. B. Bartlett, care, 
G. G. Hatch, dressing, plants and care, 
George F. Page, care, 
Mrs. Dr. Mclntire, 

" C. H. Adams, 

" M. A. Abbott, 

" C. H. Ordway, 

" H. Havenor, 
Hiram Ferrin, 
Mrs. G. W. Phipps, 

" W. Stevenson, 

" A. J. Langley, 
Concord Marble Co., labor, 
Henry Rowell, repairs and care, 
Gordon & Edgerly, care, 
C. T. Summers, " 

C. C. Webster, " 

Perry Kittredge " 

Mrs. D. J. Abbott, repairs and care, 

C. C. Danforth, care, 
W. G. C. Kimball, 
Mrs. G. W. Crockett, " 

" F. Underbill, " 

J. M. Hill, J. G. Lincoln, burial, 
W. P. Underbill, care, . 

George F. Whittredge, " 
Mrs. J. H. Rigney, " 

" L. J. Uffenheimer, . 

■•' T. A. Freeman, 
J. R. Hill heirs, dressing and care, 
George L. Sargent estate, burial, . 

D. B. Corser, care. 

E. E. Sturtevaut Post, G. A. R., " 
Blazing Star Lodge, " 



$3.00 

6.00 

10.00 

8.75 
1.00 
3.00 
2.00 
1.50 
1.00 
1.00 
1.00 
1.50 
1.00 
1.50 
1.00 
1.00 
6.00 
3-. 25 
2.50 
1.25 
2.00 
2.00 
3.00 
3.00 
4.00 
2.00 
2.00 

10.00 
2.00 
2.00 
1.50 
2.00 
1.50 

10.00 
8.00 
2.00 
5.00 
6.00 



I 



CEMETERY DEPARTMENT. 



243 



W. M. Chase, care. 

Mrs. James Minot, " 

'' Henry Caswell estate, burial and care, 
Charles Kimball, 
C. A. Lockerby estate, care, 
S. F. Morse, " 

Miss Morse estate, burial, 
Mrs. S. A. Staniels, care,- 

" A. A. Currier, burial and care 
George Clough, care, 

Mrs. A. S. Marshall, " 
Fred J. Young, dressing and care 
Mrs. J. Rounsfell, care, . 
Ira J. Hutchinson, " 
Byron Moore, " 

Mrs. L. H. Clough, burial, 
J. F. Hoit, care, . 

Thomas Stuart, " 
J. C. Ordway, 
Joshua Lane, " 

Mrs. T. H. Ford, " 
William Vogler, repairs and care, 
M. J. Smith, burial, 
A. M. FoUett, care, 

Mrs. Onslow Stearns, " 
C. P. Smith, " 

J. C. Eaton, " 

G. D. B. Prescott, " 
Mrs. E. B. Webster, dressing and care, 
H. N. Sargent, care, 
G. Buzzell, " . 

J. M. Hill, repairs and care, 
George P. Cleaves, " 

J. H. Lamprey, " 

Henry Richardson, burial and care, 
S. C. Eastman, " 

J. V. Barron heirs " 

Mary F. Gibson, burial, 
Charles Barker, care, 



$2.00 
3.00 
4.00 
3.00 
1.50 
1.50 
3.00 
2.00 
4.50 
6.00 
3.00 
2.00 
2.00 
1.50 
4.00 
3.00 
1.00 
1.50 
2.00 
1.00 
2.50 
8.50 
3.00 
1.50 
5.00 
1.00 
1.00 
1.00 
2.25 
1.00 
1.00 
8.00 
2.00 
1.00 
4.50 
1.00 
2.00 
3.00 
1.50 



244 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Charles Prescott, burial and care, 
J. B. Palmer, labor and dressing, 
E. A. F. Hammond, repairs, . 
Charles Joy, repairs and care, 
Mrs. Andrew Webster, " 

" C. J. Whitney, 
D. G. Lowell, burial, 
A. Proud, grave and burial, 
John Lugg, burial, 
Mrs. C. Rolfe, repairs, 
J. W. Walker, burial 
Peter Sanborn estate, burial, . 
Lucy Puffer estate, " 

George H. Sturtevant, " 
Caroline Bull, " 

M. D. Buntin, 

Nathan Jones, " 

Harriet Knight, " 

J. F. Bartlett, 

F. H. Kelsey, " 

M. J. Sanborn, '' 

Joseph Bean, " 

M. Strong, labor, 

William Chamberlin, burial, , 

Vases sold, 

J. A. Cochran, burial, 

H. S. Shattuck, " 

J. H. Tresidder, " 

J. W. Hildreth, removal, 

George W. Dow, care and repairs, 

A. B. Carter, care, 

W. Williamson, burial, 

W. Williamson, grading, 

J, S. Chesley, burial, 

E. J. Blanchard, burial and grave, 

Benjamin Green, burial, 

Ella Sturtevant, care, 

W. W. Hill, removal, 

Mrs. F. Clough, burial. 



$4.00 
3.75 
5.00 
3.00 
1.50 
1.00 
• 3.00 
2.00 
3.00 
.75 
■ 2.50 
8.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
2.00 
1.00 
3.00 
.40 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
4.50 
3.50 
2.00 
3.00 
5.00 
5.00 
4.00 
3.00 
1.00 
2.50 
7.00 



CEMETERY DEPARTMENT. 



245 



Charles Kimball, trimming grave, . 

H. W. Durell, burial, 

R. C. Danforth, dressing, 

George L. Board man estate, repairs, 

Franklin Mosely estate, brick vault and 

burial, ..... 

George Tonkin, burial, 
Wood sold, . . ■ . 

Hay sold, .... 

Mrs. Josephine Jones, repairs, 
p]. E. Sturtevant Post, removal, 
C. A. Foss, burial, 
C. A. French, " ... 

Mary E. Dow estate, burial and repairs, 
H. C. Carter, burial, 
L. M. Volker, 

A. M. Johnson, " . . 

Walter Bates, " . . 

F. H. Crapo, " . . 

F. Batchelder, labor, 
Mr. Purrington, grading, 
H. W. Parel, on account, 
A. B. Cole, repairs, 
Robert Bell, " . . 

C. W. Lane, burial, 
AVood sold, .... 

H. J. Crippen estate, burial, . 
W. M. White, 

J. B. Merrill estate, burial and repairs, 
Mrs. W. H. Palmer, removal. 
Vases sold, .... 

Mrs. Charlotte Merrill, care and dressing 
C. S. Boardman, wood, 
Ola Anderson, labor, 
W. H. Gay, burial, 
H. Ft Durgin, burial, . 

A. T. Whittemore, " 
David Shaw, " 

Mr. Stetson's Estate, " 



S5.00 
1.00 
1.50 

22.25 

30.00 

1.00 

15.00 

34.00 

5.00 

7.00 

3.00 

1.00 

4.00 

3.00 

3.00 

1.00 

3.00 

8.00 

1.00 

5.00 

10.00 

5.00 

5.00 

8.00 

1.50 

G.OO 

1.00 

21.00 

12.60 

.40 

2.75 

1.50 

1.25 

3.00 

1.00 

2.50 

1.30 

3.00 



246 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Mrs. Sarah H. Pillsbnry, repairs, 
J, B. Gorton, care, 

" dressing, . 

Dr. E. Morrill, burial. 
Miss Abbie Page, " 
Mrs. J. B. Sanborn, " 
Miss Guild, labor, . 
Mrs. D. N. Allen, burial, 

E. H. Prouse, " 
J. B, Runals, " 

F. E. Knight, grading. 
Bulbs sold, 
F. H. Clement, care, 
Mrs. L. Clough, " 

" C. Sanborn, burial, 
J. W. Drew, care, 

E. E. Stevens, " 

George L. Brown, " 
C. H. Martin, " 

J. R. H. Davis, burial and care, 
William M. Chase, Ex., burial, 
Mrs. G. L. Nutter, care, 
James Lane, " 

A. J. Souza, " 

C. F. Batchelder, " 

J. C. Badger, " 

C. W. Clarke, 
R. F. Robinson, " 

Rev. C. W. Bradlee, '^ 
A. G. Estabrook, " 

Mrs. J. H. Chase, repairs and care, 

" W. Burbank, burial and care, 

" A. S. White, care, 
George H. Marston, " 
W. P. Ford, 
Mrs. H. E. Perkins, " 
George H. Russ, repairs and care, 
Fred Johnson, care, 
Stillman Humphrey, repairs and care. 



$6.50 

1.50 

.75 

3.00 

3.00 

10.00 
.75 

10.00 
2.00 
3.00 
5.00 
5.53 
1.00 
1.50 
3.00 
3.50 
2.00 
2.00 
2.00 
5.25 
8.00 
2.00 
1.50 
1.50 
2.00 
2.00 
1.00 
2.00 
1.50 
1.50 

38.75 
5.00 

25.00 
2.00 
1.00 
2.00 
4.00 
2.00 
3.00 



CEMETERY DEPABTMENT. 



247 



W. Fj. Hood, burial and care, 

W. G. Shaw, care, 

C. G. Blauchard, '^ 

W. A. Chesley, " 

Mr. Stafford, burial, 

Sarah Sanborn, care, 

Seth R. Dole, 

Henry Hamilton, repairs and care, 

F. P. Mace, care, 
H. P. Hammond, " 

G. F. Hodgeman, burial, 
J. F. Sargent, removal, . 
C. W. Cross, burial, 
Mrs. Ephraim Hutchins, " 
W. G. Rich, 

W. J. B. Johnson, " 

C. L. Ericksou, " 

Mrs. W. Williams, " 

H. B. Tebbetts, care, 
J. Stevens Abbot estate, plants and care 
W. D. Thompson, repairs and care, 

N. T. Smith, care, 

E. C. Eastman, " 

S. K. Blaney, repairs and care, 

I. F. Warde, care, 

N. G. Carr, burial and care, . 

Mrs. J. E. Sargent, repairs and car 

A. S. Sprague, care, 
S. F. Morrill, repairs and care, 
W. E. Chandler, plants and care, 
J. N. Lauder, burial and care, 
Mrs. A. Bunker, care, 
J. J. Wyman, " 
Joseph T. Sleeper, " 
L. A. Smith, plants and care, 
J. T. Batchelder, care, 
J. French, | lot, " 

B. M. Locke estate, " 
H. C. Brown, "• 



$10.00 
2.00 
2.00 
2.00 
2.00 
1.50 
1.00 
4.00 
2.00 
2.00 
1.00 
3.00 
1.00 
11.00 
3.00 
1.00 
3.00 
8.00 
3.00 
30.50 
3.00 
1.50 
2.00 
2.75 
1.50 
6.00 
4.50 
2.00 
2.50 
6.25 
6.50 
2.00 
1.50 
1.00 
4.00 
2.50 
.75 
2.00 
2.00 



248 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Mrs. A. Poore, care 

E. E. Brown, " 
W. Badger, care, 
W. J. Leighton, " 
G. A. Berry, " 
J. B. Merrill's estate, plants and car 
R. Burt, repairs and care, 
J. A. Cochran, care, 
W. Odlin, 

Mrs. D. J. Abbott, "* 
J. E. Ranlet. " 

Mrs. H. C. Sturtevant, removal and 
J. A. Moore, plants and care, 
H. N. Sargent, burial and care, 
Mrs. E. Adams, repairs and care, 
W. K. Day, care, 

F. K. Jones, " 
H. Clough, 

G. F. Buzzell, " 
J. G. Leighton, " 
C. L. Gilmore, " 
M. A. Abbott, " 
H. A. Brown, removals, 

Mrs. Cyrus Hill, plants and care, 
Nellie P. Sedgley, care, 
Mrs. S. F. Silsby, 
Byron Moore, " 

E. N. Shepard, " 
Mrs. J. Morrison, burial, 

F. G. Pettersou, " 

John Connelly, burial and repairs, 
Mrs. John Connell, care, 

" A. W. Gale, 

" W. Emerson, " 

G. A. Cummings, " 

Mrs. A. F. Holt, dressing and care 
G. G. Hatch, care, . 

Mrs. C. H. Ordway, " . 

C. V. Dudley, " " . 



care 



$2.00 
1.50 
2.50 
1.00 
1.50 
9.75 
2.75 
2.00 
2.50 
2.00 
1.50 
7.50 
7.00 
4.00 
6.50 
1.00 
3.00 
1.50 
1.50 
1.00 
2.00 
1.00 

15.50 
4.25 
2.00 
2.00 
2.00 
1.50 
3.00 
3.00 

10.50 
2.00 
2.00 
2.50 
2.50 
6.00 
1.50 
1.00 
2.00 



CEMETERY DEPARTMENT. 



249 



G. Bullock, care . 


$1.00 


Stephen Sewell, " . . . 


1.00 


L. Peacock, repairs and care, 


4.75 


W. H. Kimball, care, 


1.00 


John Johnson, burial. 


2.00 


W. Ladd, dressing and care, . 


2.50 


E. Ordwa}', removal, 


27.50 


B. F. Virgin, care. 


1.50 


D. Qnimby, repairs and care, 


3.00 


Mrs. Mary Pecker, care, . 


1.00 


R. E. Pecker estate, " . . 


2.00 


J. C. Blake, " . 


1.00 


Mrs. C. H. Adams, " . 


1.00 


" James Minot, " . 


3.75 


W. J. Blakeley, " . 


2.00 


Mrs. J. L. French, " . 


1.00 


" M. A. Bass, repairs. 


5.00 


" C. L. P^astman, care, . 


2.00 


'' Martha Sinnotte, " . 


1.50 


" G. L. Lovejoy, " . . ' 


3.25 


Frank Coffin, " . 


2.00 


B. W. Couch, repairs and care, 


3.00 


C. C. Webster, care, . 


2.00 


Mrs. George E. Todd, " . 


3.00 


" F. B. Underhill, repairs and care. 


2.75 


" E. B. Webster, care, . 


2.75 


F. E. Colburn, " . 


1.50 


N. H. Asylum, " . 


3.00 


Alba Woods, " . 


2.00 


Samuel F. Patterson, " . 


2.00 


Mrs. W. H. Palmer, " . 


1.00 


'' R. M. Morgan, repairs and care, 


3.50 


Will Drew, burial. 


1.00 


S. K. Gill, care, . 


2. 


Nahum Robinson, repairs and care, 


3.75 


Mrs. W. Bates, care, . 


2.00 


F. W. Boardman, " . 


1.50 


Mrs. E. G. Morau, " . 


. ' 2.50 


C. S. Mellen, burial and care, 


6.50 



250 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Mrs. G. H. Adams, care, 
W. B. Durgin, " 

S. C. Eastman, " 

J. E. D wight, " 

Milan Cummings, " 

John F. Scott, burial, 
Mrs. H. G. Mclntire, care, 
Rev. S. Holmau, '• 

P. Myers, burial and care, 
G. M. Harding, care, 

N. C. Nelson, 
H. Mann, " 

Mrs. A. C. Heath, 
W. F. Thayer, repairs and care, 

F. Moseley, care, 

G. B. Emmons, " 
R. Silver, burial and care, 
J. M. Runals, care, 
George Roy, " 
Mrs. J. S. Sanborn, burial, 

" E. R. Reed, care, 

" J. Rounsefell, removal and care, 
A. B. Sargent, care, 

Mrs. Lydia F. Lund, " 



Expenditures. 

Humphrey & Dodge, hardware, 

John H. Flood, wall. Calvary Cemetery, 

Ola Anderson, labor and materials, 

Patrick Hackett, teaming, etc., 

K. A. Moulton, superintendent, 

LeBlanc & Daily, sharpening tools, 

William S. Wilson, plants, 

George Main, plants, 

A. J. Abbott, painting, 

E. H. Rannalls, labor. 



$2.00 
2.50 
1.00 
2.00 
2.00 
6.00 
1.25 
1.87 
4.00 
1.00 
1.00 
1.00 
2.00 

10.13 
2.50" 
2.00 
4.50 
1.00 
1.50 
8.00 
1.25 

12.00 
2.50 
5.00 



$28.61 

199.49 

94.12 

204.85 

666.68 

17.50 

41.85 

50.00 

8.38 

18.00 



$1,481.98 
$8,480.06 



CEMETERY DEPARTMENT. 



251 



Concord Water Works, 

C. G. Remick, treasurer, 

Humphrey & Dodge, hardware, 

W. M. Colby, plants, 

B. C. Hill, labor, 

Ferriu & Woodman, brick vault, 

E. A. Moultou, manure, 
P. Ahern, loam, 

F. Reed & Co., manure, . 
Repairs sprinkler, . 
Fairfield & Co., lumber, . 

H. W. Brickett, grass seed, . 
E. H. Runnells, teaming, 
George T. Comins, manure, . 
Caleb P. Little, lumber, 
Kendall & Lane, box for casket, 
Thompson & Hoague, sewer pipe, 
Silsby & Son, ledger, 
Wright & Runnells, manure, . 
J. H. Coburn, dressing, . 
Silsby & Sou, journal, . 
E. A. Moulton, stationery, 

E. Isabelle, labor, 

F. W. Scott, boxes, 

E. A. Moulton, salary, . 
" expense, 

Labor, as per pay-rolls. 



etc. 



City treasurer, one half sale of lots. 

Lot P, Blossom Hill, sold to I. W. Hammond and 

bought back, .... 
Balance on hand Dec. 31, 1894, 



S80.00 

15.00 

17.99 

161.15 

3.00 

25.00 

6.00 

2.00 

12.00 

.75 

• 2.78 

2.00 

•10.00 

10.00 

2.00 

3.50 

11.47 

1.50 

12.00 

12.00 

1.25 

2.20 

5.10 

3.25 

250.00 

9.00 

2,233.45 



54,223.87 
985.08 

90.00 
3,181.11 



$8,480.06 



252 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



OLD NORTH CEMETERY. 
Receipts. 



Balance on hand Dec. 31, 1893, .... 

Appropriation for 1894, ...... 

From W. F. Tiiayer, treasurer, interest on invested 
funds, ........ 

From W. F. Thayer, treasurer, on account of trust 
funds, as follows : 

True Osgood, '. . . ' . . S3. 49 

Paul Weutworth, .... 6.50 

Mrs. Abigail.Sweetzer, . . . 6.50 

Nathan Stickney, .... 2.00 

Hiram Richardson, .... 10.00 

Mrs. E. A. Pecker, .... 5.50 

Samuel and David L. Morrill, . . 3.00 

Seth Eastman, .... 3.00 

William Abbott 5.00 

Timothy K. Blaisdell, . . . 3.00 

Harvey J. Gilbert, .... 1.87 

J. F. Chaffin, .... 2.00 

William T. Locke, .... 3.00 

Received from burials, care of lots, etc., 

as follows : 

C. W. Davis, burial, . . . . $3.00 

Mrs. Aaron Morse estate, burial, . . 9.50 

A. J. Prescott, estate, care, . . . 1.50 

Rev. L. Haydeu, burial, . . . 3.00 

E, A. and A. M. Moulton, care, . . 2.00 

Priscilla Sawyer estate, burial, . . 3.00 

Mrs. Newell Brown, burial and labor, . 8.00 

H. B. Foster, burial, .... 8.00 

Ella Towne's estate, burial, . . . 3.00 

Rev. F. Henry, repairs, . . . 3.50 

Mrs. S. F. A. Gushing, care, 1893, . 1.50 

Thomas Farrington, burial, . . . 3.00 

Mrs. John Lee, grading, . . . 5.00 

William H. Flanders estate, burial, . 3.00 



$93.12 
350.00 

28.45 



$54.86 



CEMETERY DEPARTMENT. 



253 



Mrs. Asa Morrill, repairs, 

J. L. Cilley estate, burial and repairs, 

Mrs. R. E. Cutler, repairs, 

" D. A. Hill, 
Charles Morrill, burial, 
Mrs. Horace Paul, repairs, 
H. B. Foster, loam, 
George Waters, burial, . 
Joseph Stiekney, care, . 
Mrs. N. Carter, " 

" S. F. A. Cushiug, care and repairs 
A. J. Prescott estate, care three years, 
J. F. Wilson, care two years, 
Mr. Farrington, repairs, 
Thomas Farrington, burial, 
Isaac Shute, " 

William P. Fiske, care, 
T. D. Merrill estate, care two years, 
Mrs. S. Seavey, repairs, 
Miss Converse estate, burial, 
G. E. Chesley, burial and care 

C. A. Hardy, care, 

D. Webster, repairs, 



$1.00 
3.50 
1.00 
4.00 
3.00 
5.00 
1.00 
l.Ou 
5.00 
1.50 
3.00 
5.00 
2.00 
6.00 
3.00 
3.00 
1.50 
2.00 

13.00 
3.00 
3.50 
2.25 
5.00 



$135.25 



Expenditures. 

Labor, as per pay-rolls, . 

E. B. Hutchinson, lumber, 

A. J. Abbott, Jr., painting fence, 

Laviua Arlin, posts, 

Water rent, .... 

E. A. Moulton, superintendent. 

Balance on hand Dec. 31, 1894, 



S661.68 



$239.91 

8.76 

111.75 

2.00 

10.00 

83.33 



205.93 



Respectfully submitted : 

FRANK P. ANDREWS, 
Treasurer of Cemetery Commissioners. 



254 CITY OF CONCORD. 

PINE GROVE CEMETERY. 

To the City Council : 
The report for the year ending Dec. 31, 1894, is as follows : 

Cash on hand Dec. 31, 1893, . . . $32.10 
Received from sale of lots, . ! . - 45.00 
Dividend July 2, 1894, .... .81 

$77.91 



Paid city treasurer, one half sale of lots, S22.50 
Paid for care and improvement of grounds, 28.00 



$50.50 



Cash on hand, ....... $27.41 

Respectfully submitted : 

JOSEPH E. PLUMER, 
ALBERT H. C. KNOWLES, 
JOHN E. FRYE, 

Cemetery Committee. 



WEST CONCORD CEMETERY. 

To the City Council : 

The report of your committee for the two years ending Dec. 
31, 1894, is as follows: 



Cash of former treasurer. 


$23.92 


1893. 




Nov. 16. Received of city of Concord, . 


100.00 


1894. 




June 11. Received of city of Concord, . 


100.00 


Sale of lots, .... 


20.00 



$243.92 



CEMETERY DEPARTMENT. 255 

1893. Paid, care and improvemeuts, . $108.16 

1894. " " 64.99 
Water bill for 1893-94, . 12.00 

$185.15 



Cash on baud Jan. 1, 1895, .... $58.77 

Respectfull}' submitted : 

• JAMES M. GROSSMAN, 
JOHN E. GAY, 
GEORGE R. PARMENTER, 

Cemetery Committee. 



WOODLAWN CEMETERY. 

To the City Council: 

The following is a financial report of Woodlawn Cemetery 
Association for the year ending Dec. 31, 1894 : 

Cash on hand May 1, 1894, $246.80 

Cash received from sale of lots, . . . . 91.00 



$337.80 
Paid out sundry bills for care and improvement of 

cemetery, ........ 62.67 



Cash on hand Dec. 31, 1894, .... $275.13 

JOHN WHITAKER, 
JOHN A. COBURN, 
D. WARREN FOX, 

Cemetery Committee. 
Penacook, N. H., Jan. 1, 1895. 



MILLVILLE CEMETERY. 

The Millville Cemetery committee respectfully submit the fol- 
lowing report for the year ending Dec. 31, 1894 : 



256 CITY OF CONCORD. 

Cash received from city treasurer, .... $6.00 

Cash eoutributecl, ....... 1.00 



Total received, S7.00 

Cash paid Win. H. Currier for work in cemeter3% . S7.00 

ISAAC N. ABBOTT, 
FRANK G. PROCTOR, 
EDWIN W. ROBINSON, 

Cemetery Committee. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



REPORT OF CHIEF ENGINEER. 

To His Honor the Mayor and Gentlemen of the City Council : 

In accordance with the rules and custom governing the Fire 
Department I submit the report of the work done from Jan- 
uary 1 to December 11, 1894. 

The department has been kept up to its high state of effi- 
ciency and has responded to all alarms promptly, controlling 
all fires with the apparatus now in service. Insurance rates 
have not been advanced, and we know of no person who car- 
ries insurance to the full value of their property on account of 
fear that the department will not reach their premises promptly 
in case of fire. 

The department has responded to thirty-six (36) bell alarms, 
three of which were out of town calls, and nine for brush fires ; 
and fifty still alarms were answered by the steward, assistant 
steward, and drivers from the central station, except a few that 
are credited to the Alert and Good Will companies in the de- 
tailed report of fires, and were extinguished by the use of the 
pony extinguisher. 

At Penacook the number of bell alarms was five and two still 
alarms. 

At East Concord two bell alarms — one for a brush fire and 
one for a dwelling house. 

LIST OF FIRES AND ALARMS. 

January 2. Still, 3:40 p. m. Chimney fire, house of Mrs. 
Charles Lawrence, corner South State and Downing streets. 
No loss. 

XVII 



258 CITY OF CONCORD. 

January 9. Still, 7:45 p. m. Chimnej' fire iu house of Al- 
vertus Evaus, Bowery aveuue. No loss. 

Jauuar}' 11. Box 14, 1 :40 a. m. ; second alarm sounded at 
2 : 20 a. ni. Building on North State street owned by W. H. 
Reed ; occupied on first floor by W. H. Reed, groceries and 
provisions ; second floor by the Grattan Club. Hydrants were 
in poor condition, and second alarm was for the purpose of get- 
ting additional hose to reach distant hydrants. Losses as fol- 
lows : on building, $1,050; insurance recovered, $1,050; 
W. H. Reed, contents, $400 ; insurance recovered, $400 ; Grat- 
tan Club, $150 ; no insurance. 

January 13. Box 15, 3:53 a. m. Fire iu works of Hale}' 
Manufacturing Company on North Main street. 

January 13. Box 23, 5 : 35 a. m. For same property. The 
fire was extinguished in one part of the works, and all but one 
Hne made up and ordered to quarters, when fire was discovered 
iu another part of the works, which caused box 23 to be pulled, 
and bringing the department back. The ringing of box 15 for 
first alarm was wrong and carried some of the apparatus a long 
distance out of the way. The loss was as follows : on build- 
ing, $300; insurance recovered, $300; on contents, $1,200; 
insurance recovered, $1,200. 

January 22. Box 45, 1:25 p. m. Fire in house of John 
Dooley. Loss on building, $50 ; insurance recovered, $50 ; loss 
on contents, $40 ; insurance recovered, $40. Cause, defective 
chimney. 

January 23. Box 7, 10:35 p. m. Fire in barn of Hial Carr 
on Fruit street. Total loss. Loss on building, $100 ; insur- 
ance recovered, $100 ; loss on contents, $50 ; insurance recov- 
-ered, $50. Cause, incendiary. 

February 8. No alarm. Building owned by Michael Effie of 
Boston, used as an Italian camp. Loss, $50 ; no insurance. 
Cause, incendiary. 

February 11. Still, 3:45 p. m. Chimney fire in Exchange 
block. No damage. 

February 12. Box 25,8:53 a.m. Fire in Phenix stable, 
occupied by M. F. Bickford. Loss on building, $12; insur- 
ance recovered, $12 ; loss on contents, $20 ; insurance recov- 
ered, none. Cause, explosion of oil stove. 



FIRE DETARTMENT. 259 

February 13. Still, 11:40 a.m. Chimney fire in house of 
L. J. Uffeuheimer, and occupied by Mrs. Fred Pearson. Loss, 
$20. A second call (still) was made at 1 :40 p. m., same day. 

February 13. Still, 8:15 p. m. Chimney in residence of 
Timothy Clough, corner Laurel and Pierce streets. Extin- 
guished by Good Will Hose company. No loss. 

February 16. Still, 3:15 p. m. Chimney fire in house of 
J. Monroe, Fayette street. Extinguished by Good Will Hose 
company and members from Central fire station. No loss. 

February 17. Still, 10:35 a. m. Chimney fire in residence 
of Mrs. Curtis, North State street. No loss. 

February 19. Still, 9 :30 a. m. Chimney fire in residence of 

A. C. Sanborn, North State street. No loss. 

February 22. Still, 9 :30 a. m. Chimney fire in residence of 
Lev/is Downing, Pleasant street. No loss. 

February 24. Still, 7:10 p. m. Chimney fire in residence 
of H. C. Bailey, Washington street. Extinguished by members 
of Alert Hose company. No damage. 

Februaiy 27. Still, 11 :30 a. m. Chimney fire in house of 

B. J. Cate, Thorndike street. No loss. 

March 2. At 11 : 40 p. m. Fire in tanks in purifier house of 
Gas company. No loss claimed. 

March 3. Still, 8 :40 p. m. Chimney fire in residence of A. 
Glover, corner Elm and Fayette streets. No loss. 

March 15. Still, 10:16 a. m. Chimney fire in residence of 
Jacob B. Hutchins, Turnpike street. No loss. At 2 : 15 p. m., 
same chimney. No loss. 

March 26. Still, 10:30 a.m. Chimney fire in residence of 
Patrick Mclntire, Concord street. Extinguished by Good Will 
Hose company. No damage. 

March 30. Box 23, 10 : 52 a. m. Fire in residence of S. M. 
Griffin, Washington street. Loss an house, $114.60 ; insurance 
paid, $114.60; loss on contents, $15; insurance paid, $15. 
Cause, defective chimney. 

April 1. At 12:55 p. m. Call 11-11, out of town signal, given 
for fire at Suncook. Governor Hill steamer and Kearsarge hose 
loaded, but before a locomotive was furnished the danger was 
over, and apparatus returned to quarters. 



260 CITY OF CONCORD. 

April 1. Still, 11 : 35 a. m. Chimney fire at the residence 
of John Couch, 53 Rumford street. No damage. 

April 3. Call, 11-11, 11 : 25 a. m. Brush fire on plains ; 50 
acres burned over. 

April 4. Box 8. Page Belting Company tannery buildings 
burned. This fire caught in centre of main building, and 
spread each way ; being a shell, it offered no resistance to the 
fire. The fire was stopped in the building in which it orig- 
inated, although connected with others. Loss on building, 
$25,000; insurance paid, $15,000; loss on contents, $17,500; 
insurance paid, $16,000. 

April 6. Still, 8 : 30 p. m. Fire in trees on North Spring 
street, caused by electric wires. No loss. 

April 11. Box 24, 10 : 45 a. m. Out-house, Boston & Maine 
Railroad. Damage, $40. No insurance. 

April 19. Still, 5 : 30 p. m. Chimney fire in Foster block. 
Main street. No loss. 

April 21. Still, 9:20 a. m. Chimney fire in residence of 
Mrs. N. White. No loss. 

April 26. Box 26, 2 : 14 a. m. Fire in tenement owned by 
Mrs. I. S. Ring on Prince street. Cause, defective chimney. 
Loss on house, $418.50 ; insurance recovered, $418.50 ; loss on 
Mrs. Ring's contents, $77.25; insurance recovered, $77.25; 
OSS on W. R. Aiken's contents, $585.50; insurance recovered. 



April 29. Box 23, 7 : 24 p. m. Fire in house owned by Mrs. 
B. C. Sargent, occupied by Joseph H. Ford and W. M. Hanson. 
Cause, defective chimney. Loss on iiouse, $722.14; insurance 
recovered, $722.14 ; loss on J. H. Ford's contents, $175 ; insur- 
ance recovered, $175 ; loss on W. M. Hanson's contents, $100 ; 
insurance recovered, none. 

April 29. Still, 9 : 45 a. m. Brush fire. Long Pond road. 

April 30. Call, 4-4-4, 5 : 04 p. m. Brush fire. Long Pond 
road. Twenty-five cords wood burned. Loss, $75. 

May 2. Call, 4-4-4, 3 : 47 p. m. Brush fire on North State 
street, near prison. No loss of property resulted. 

May 7. Call, 11-11, 11:50 a m. Assistance called for 
from Bradford. Steamer Governor Hill and Kearsarge hose 
wagon, with details of men, sent, and rendered valuable aid in 



FIKE DEPARTMENT. 261 

stopping the fire and saving the village. Time, from receiving 
call to time of starting engine at the fire, 1 : 05 minutes. 

May 7. Call, 4-4-4, 3 : 26 p. m. Brush fire on Long Pond 
road. Twenty-five cords of wood burned belonging to R. S. 
Emery. Loss, $75. 

May 10. Still, 3 : 10 p. m. Chimney fire at house of Charles 
Smith, Fayette street. No loss. 

May 10. Call, 4-4-4. Brush fire on plains. 

May 12. Still, 9 :45"a. m. Bonfire in vacant lot corner of 
Main and Pleasant streets. No damage. 

May 13. Call, 4-4-4, 2 : 40 p. m. Brush fire near barns of 
G. H. Perkins, Clinton street. No loss. 

May 15. Still, 7: 30 p. m. Chimney fire house corner Bea- 
con and Rumford streets. Needless call. No damage. 

May 16. Box 45, 7:18 a. m. House of G. H. McAlpine, 
on Suncook road, two miles from Central station. House was 
burned, but a large barn close by was saved. The Kearsarge 
steamer was located at a small pond in the rear of the barns, 
and a line furnished by Good Will and Kearsarge hose compa- 
nies was used. The loss on house was, $1,250; insurance 
recovered, $800 ; loss on contents, $450 ; insurance, none. 

May 17. Call, 4-4-4, 1 : 55 p. m. Grass fire front of prison. 
No loss. 

May 17. Box 19, 3 : 23 p. m. House of Honor V. Clough, cor- 
ner Pine and School streets. Roof of main building destroyed. 
Alarm from Box 27 was sent in at 3 : 26 by a person that did 
not know that 19 had been pulled. Loss on house, $630.80 ; 
insurance recovered, $630.80 ; loss on contents, $503 ; insur- 
ance recovered, $503. 

May 22. Still, 3 : 40 p. m. Chimney fire in Merchants' block. 
Main street. No loss. 

May 26. Still, 6 : 30 p. m. Chimney fire No. 9 Concord 
street. Extinguished by Good Will hose company. No loss. 

June 1. Still, 2:15 p. m. Chimney fire in house of Mrs. 
Corning, corner Pleasant and Green streets. No loss. 

June 3. Call, 11-11, 3 : 56 a. m. Aid called for from Laco- 
nia. Steamer Governor Hill and Kearsarge hose, with a detail 
of men, were sent, but fire was under control when the appa- 
ratus reached Laconia. Time from receiving call until train 
stopped at Laconia depot, 58 minutes. 



262 CITY OF CONCORD. 

June 4. Box 24, 8 : 40 p. m. Fii-e iu out-house iu rear of 
shops Boston & Maine Railroad. Loss, $25. No insurance. 
Cause, unknown. 

June 9. Box 24, 10: 01 p. m. Fire in out-house in rear of 
shops of Boston & Maine Railroad. No loss. Claimed alarm 
was needless. Cause, incendiary. 

June 11. Box 47, 11 : 30 a. m. Fire in house of H. A. Ken- 
dall, occupied by Mrs. Ash, located on Broadway. Loss on 
house, $150 ; insurance recovered, S150 ; loss on contents, $100 ; 
insurance, none. Cause, defective flue. 

June 14. Still, 12:20 p. m. Needless; supposed fire in 
Central block. No loss. 

July 7. Box 27, 5 : 57 a. m. Fire in barn owned and occu- 
pied by D. L. Guernsey. Loss on building, $105.38; insur- 
ance recovered, $105.38 ; loss on contents, $279.50 ; insurance 
recovered, $279.50. Cause, unknown. 

July 27. Still, 10: 15 a. m. Smoke from furnace in Martin 
& Luscomb's block. Needless. No loss. 

August 2. Still, S : 30 a. m. Chimney fire in house of S. C. 
Gale, corner Washington and Rumford streets. No loss. 

August 20. Still, 10 a. m. Chimney fire in residence of 
M. C. Casey, 81 South Main street. No damage. 

August 28. Still, 2 : 30 p. m. Chimney fire corner AVarren 
and State streets, in building owned by the Y. M. C. A. No 
loss. 

August 30. Still, 7:50 p. m. Fire in cord-wood, corner 
"White and Beacon streets, owned by J. H. Rowell. No loss 
claimed. Extinguished by Alert hose company. Cause, incen- 
diary. 

September 6. Call, 4-4-4, 7 : 45 p. m. Brush fire on plains. 

September 7. Call, 4-4-4, 9 : 35 a. m. Brush fire on plains. 
Detail on duty until 9 : 45 p. m. Largest brush fire in the his- 
tory of the city. Several sets of farm buildings were saved by 
the hardest kind of work. 

September 7. Still, 5 : 20 p. ra. Chimney fire No. 18 Turn- 
pike street. No damage. 

September 13. Still, 10 : 35 a. m. Chimney fire No. 15 Han- 
over street. No damage. 

September 15. Still, 2 : 10 p. m. Chimney fire No. 59 Rum- 
ford street. No damage. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 263 

September 21. Still, 7:55 p. ra. Chimne}' fire iu store of 
W. S. Baker, Maiu street. No loss claimed. 

October 12. Still, 8 : 40 a. m. Chimney fire in residence of 
Fred Bellinger, on Huntington street. No damage. 

October 20. Still, 8 : 47 p. m. Chimney fire in residence of 
William Howard, Union street. No loss. Second call made at 
9 : 30 for same chimney. 

Novembers. 11:45 a.m. Chimney fire No. 4 Water street. 
No damage. 

November 6. Box 24, 5 : 54 a. m. Fire in Caledonia House,, 
on Centre street, owned by George Clongh and occupied b}^ 
Edward Carroll. Loss on building, $597.50 ; insurance recov- 
ered, $597.50; loss on contents, $550; insurance recovered, 
$550. Cause, over-heated stove. 

November 15, Still, 12 m. Chimney fire in residence of 
Mrs. Ducey on Concord street. No loss. 

November 15. Box 32, 3 : 28 p. ra. Slight fire in house of 
Honor V. Clough, corner Pine and School streets. Loss on 
house, $20 ; insurance recovered, $20 ; loss on contents, $30 ; 
insurance recovered, $30. 

November 21. Box 56, 8 : 27 a. m. Fire in boys' dormitory, 
St. Paul's School. No loss claimed. Steamer and hose wagorb 
responded, and reached the school in seventeen minutes from 
first stroke of bell. 

November 27. Box 34, 4 : 46 p. m. Fire in house of C. A. 
Bresnahan, Green street. Loss on house, $19 ; insurance 
recovered, $19 ; loss on contents, $4.75 ; insurance recovered,. 
$4.75. Cause, boiling over of a pan of fat. 

November 30. Still, 10 a. ra. Chiraney fire iu house of Mrs.. 
George L. Reed, on South street. No loss. 

Deceraber 1. Still, 5 p. ra. Chimney fire in house of Mrs. 
George L. Reed. No loss. 

December 4. Box 46, 10 : 08 p. m. False alarm. 

December 11. Still, 5:57 p. m. Chimney fire in house of 
F. C. Nelson, corner Warren and Merrimack streets. No loss. 



264 CITY OF CONCORD. 



SUMMARY. 

Value of Insurance on Loss on Insurance Net 

Losses. buildings. buildings. buildings. paid. loss. 

Precinct, S104,915.00 $52,350.00 $20,580.54 $20,009.54 $511.00 
Penacook, 159.56 159.56 

E. Concord, 1,200.00 300.00 300.00 



Total, $104,915.00 $53,550.00 $21,040.10 $20,529.10 S511.00 

Value of Insurance on Losses on Insurance Net. 

Losses. contents. contents. contents. paid. loss. 

Precinct, $95,827.25 $43,250.00 $21,998.13 $19,669.88 $2,782.75 

Penacook, 174.00 164.00 10.00 

E. Concord, 300.00 300.00 



Total, $95,827.25 $43,250.00 $22,472.13 $19,833.88 $3,092.75 

lu conclusion, we extend our thanks to the department for 
its prompt work, intelligent service, and hearty support in fire 
duty the past five years, and to the police department for its 
cooperation with the fire department. 

CHARLES A. DAVIS, 

Ch ief En gineer . 
December 11, 1894. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 265 



SUPPLEMENTARY REPORT OF THE CHIEF 
ENGINEER. 



I 



To the Honorable Mayor and City Council : 

I have the honor to submit for your consideration the fol- 
lowing report, relating to the affairs and condition of the fire 
department from December 12, 1894, to December 31, 1894, 
inclusive : 

The precinct department has responded to one box alarm 
and nine still alarms, as follows : 

BOX ALARM. 

Box 23. December 20, 8 : 50 p. m. Slight fire on roof of 
building on Ferry street, owned and occupied by W. P. Ford & 
Company as a foundry. Cause, spark from locomotive. No 
damage. 

STILL ALARMS. 

December 15, 10 : 15 a. m. Chimney fire in residence occu- 
pied by Mrs. Bridges, corner Elm and Wall streets. No 
<lamage. 

December 17, 7 : 32 p. m. Chimney fire in residence on Jack- 
son street, owned by N. E. Martin, and occupied b}' Emery 
Drew. No damage. 

December 18, 11 : 55 a. m. Chimney fire in residence owned 
and occupied by William Clough, corner Warren and Rumford 
streets. No damage. 

December 21, 2 p. m. Chimney fire in building on Warren 
street, occupied by Charles Welcome and E. T. Morrison. No 
damage. 

December 21, 8 : 14 p. m. Fire in building owned and occu- 
pied by La Blanc & Daley as a granite polishing shop, located 
back of Blossom Hill cemetery. No water being available, no 
assistance could be rendered by the department. 



Value. 


Loss. 


Ins. 


Ins. paid. 


$700.00 


ifiTOO.OO 


.1550.00 


$550.00 


2,000.00 


1,258.00 


1,600.00 


1,258.00 



Value. 


Loss. 


Ins. 


Ins. paid 


!3,500.00 


i$15.00 


iB3,000.00 


$15.00 


2,000.00 


30.00 


1,600.00 


25.40 



266 CITY OF CONCORD. 



Building, 
Contents, 

December 23, 7 : 02 p. m. Chimney fire in State block, cor- 
ner of Main and School streets, in rooms occupied bv W. J. 
Chadbourne. No damage. 

December 25, 10 : 30 p. m. Fire in dwelling house on Thomp- 
son street, owned by Lee Bros., and occupied by F. A. Bates. 
Caused by spark from match coming in contact with draperies. 

Building, 
Contents, 

December 28, 4:50 p. m. Chimney fire in house on North 
State street, owned by J. F. Scott, and occupied by Thomas- 
Daley. No damage. 

December 31, 5 : 50 p. m. Chimney fire in building on Bridge 
street, owned by Samuel Dow, and occupied by G. 0. Dicker- 
man. No damage. 

PENACOOK. 

One still alarm was responded to by members of Pioneer Steam 
Fire Engine company, viz. : December 23, 5 p. m. Chimney 
fire in tenement block on Charles street, owned by the Metho- 
dist Episcopal society. No damage. 

LOSSES. 

Value. Loss. Ins. Ins. paid. Net loss. 

Buildings, $4,200.00 $715.00 $3,550.00 $565.00 $150.00 

Contents, 4,000.00 1,288.00 3,100.00 1,283.40 4.60 



Total, $8,200.00 S2,003.00 $6,650.00 $1,848.40 $154.60 

APPARATUS AND FORCE. 

The force of the department is as follows : 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 engi- 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 267 

neer and fireman belonging to Kearsarge company ; the Hook 
and Ladder company, "City of Concord" (20 men). There 
are seven horses, owned by the department, 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. 

The Good Will hose company (13 men), located on the cor- 
ner of Concord and State streets, has a modern hose wagon, 
and has a horse at the house at all hours, owned by the city. 

All the members, excepting steward, assistant steward, and 
three drivers at the Central fire station, are call men. 

The Precinct companies have swing harnesses on all appa- 
ratus. 

The " Pioneer" steamer, at Penacook (28 men), is a fourth- 
class Silsb}', 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 West Concord, has a 
Hunneman 6-inch cylinder hand-engine, and a second-class 
4-wheel reel, Amoskeag make, drawn by one horse, and pro- 
vided with swing harness. 

Old Fort, at East Concord (30 men), has a .5-inch cylinder 
Hunneman hand-engine. 

HOSE. 

Fabric : 

Precinct, 8,000 feet. 

Penacook, 2,200 " 

West Concord, 250 " 



10,450 feet. 



Leather 



West Concord, 650 feet. 

East Concord, ..... 450 " good, 

1,100 feet ; 

and 550 feet of poor, which can be sold for other purposes. 

Of the 8,000 feet of hose now on hand in the precinct, 400 
feet are out of commission, needing relining, leaving but 7,600 
feet in good condition, or 1,400 feet less than the actual amount 
required to equip the hose wagons three times with full com- 
plement. 



268 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



In view of this fact, I recommend the purchase of 1,000 feet 
of fabric liose. Also tlie purchase, in the near future, of a 
modern ladder truck and longer ladders than are at present 
owned by the department ; the connecting of the Alert and 
Good Will hose houses with the Central fire station by tele- 
phone ; the removal of box 14 from the corner of State and 
Penacook streets to a point near the corner of Bradley and 
Walker streets ; and the purchase of a new box to be located 
at a point near Fosterville. 

The Perfection nozzle-holder is a valuable adjunct to the 
apparatus of all engine and hose companies, and I would rec- 
ommend the purchase of at least one for each company in the 
precinct not already supplied. A solid two-inch stream is of 
inestimable value at large fires, and I recommend the purchase 
of one three-way deluge set, to be carried on Central station 
apparatus, ready for use at all times. 

Respectfully submitted : 

W. C. GREEN, 

Chief Engineer. 



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,* 
o. 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, 

•Brick, cemented. 



Capacity — Cubic feet. 
1,000 
1,500 
2,000 
2,000 
1,000 
4,000 
3,500 
1,100 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



269 



ROLL OF THE FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



189 4. 



Chief Engineer. 

Charles A. Davis, to December 11; permanent chief engineer, W. C. Green, from 
December 11; office, central fire station. 



JiLssista/nt: X^ngineex's. 

PRECINCT. 



William E. Dow, 
John J. McNulty, 
William C. Green, 



Abial W. Rolfe, 



John E. Frye, 



Geo. W. Kemp, 



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, 



Penacook St., Penacook. 



Penacook St., East Concord. 



Main St., West Concord. 



Superintendent Fii'e A-lax^ni. 

. B. Burleigh, Steward Central Fire Station, Central Fire Station. 



-A.ssista.nt Ste>vard.. 



John H. True, 



Central Fire Station. 



270 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



^'KEARSARGE" STEAM FIRE ENGINE AND HOSE COM- 
PANY No. 2. 



Sylvester T. Ford, Foreman. 
B. J. Gate, Asst. Foreman. 



OFFICERS. 



MEMBERS. 



Chas. H. Swain, Clerk. 
James H. Sanders, Engineer. 



Badge No. Names. Occupations. 

11 Sylvester T. F'ord, Moulder, 

12 Brinton J. Gate, Laundrymau, 

13 Chas. H. Swain, Carpenter, 

15 James H. Sanders, Carriage painter, 

16 Frank E. Heath, Clerli, 

19 Charles H. Barrett, Barber, 
23 Henry O. Powell, Blacksmith, 

84 Thomas J. Morrison, Carriage painter, 

85 Harry S. Leavitt, Carriage painter, 

17 Elmer H. Farrar, Machinist, 

21 Fred M. Ingalls, Carriage painter, 

18 Charles H. Burgum, Carpenter, 

20 Lewis B. Putney, Carpenter, 

86 Charles Powell, Teamster, 

22 Geo. B. Davis, Carriage painter, 
83 Arthur H. Britton, Hardware dealer, 

87 Fred A. Young, / 

14 Martin S.Wakefield, 
Steamer, second-size Amoskeag, drawn by two horses. 

Abbot-Downing Co., drawn by one horse. 



Drivers, 



liesidences. 

29 South Main st. 

26 Thorndike 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 JIapIc St. 

2 Freight st. 

8 Tahanto st 
f Central Fire Station. 
I. Central Fire Station. 

Hose wagon, four-wheel 



EAGLE" STEAMER AND HOSE COMPANY No. 1. 



OFFICERS. 



James Hoit, Foreman. 

Walter J. Coffin, Asst. Foreman. 



John T. Kent, Clei-k and Treasurer. 



MEMBERS. 

Badge No. 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 Gannon, Machinist, 
34 George E. Blanchard, Car-builder, 

30 Charles H. Sanders, Machinist, 

88 John W. Spellman, Blacksmith, 

31 Orrin C. Hodgdon, Engineer, 
.33 l^rank H. Corson, Marketman, 

36 David J. 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. 



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- 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



271 



"GOVERNOR HILL" STEAMER. 

RELIEF ENGINE. 

Assigned to Kearsarge Company. 



Elmer H. Farrar, Engineer, 
Henry O. Powell, Fireman, 
Second-size Amoslieag, drawn by two horses 



ALERT HOSE COMPANY, No. 2. 

OFFICERS. 

Frbd Leighton, Foreman. Edward A. Saltmarsh, Clerk. 

Fred W. Scott, Asst. Foreman. James K. Kennedy, Treasurer. 

Ira W. SANiiORN, Steioard and Driver. 



Badge N'o. Names. 

37 Fred Leighton, 

38 Fred W. Scott, 

39 James Crowley, 

49 James K. Kennedy, 

43 Fred Earle, 

40 Charles C. Hill, 

45 Ira W. Sanborn, 
48 Charles C. Chesley, 

44 Henry Tucker, 

46 Edward A. Saltmar;* 
42 Joseph Brunelle, 

41 George L. Osgood, 

45 F. H. Silver, 



MEMBERS. 

Occupations. 
Editor, 
Builder, 
Barber, 
Barber, 
Moulder, 
Hackman, 
Stone-cutter, 
Carpenter, 
Moulder, 
li. Moulder, 

Machinist, 
Book-keeper, 
Clerk, 
Ira W. Sanborn, Driver. 



Residences. 
9S North State St. 
57 Franklin st. 
Warren st. 
Blanoliard st. 
Franklin st. 
18 Centre st. 
86 North Spring st. 
11 Prince st. 
27 Lyndon st. 
49 Washington st. 
Washington st. 
45 Green st. 
Jackson st. 



Hose wagon, four-wheel W. S. Davis & Sou, drawn by one horse. 



"GOOD WILL" HOSE COMPANY No. 3. 

OFFICERS. 
John C. Mills, Foreman. John E. Gove, C/erlc. 

Hiram T. Dickekman, Asst. Foreman. Charles C. Nuttee, Treasurer. 

Charles A. Richards, Steward. 



Badge No. Names. 

50 John C. Mills, 

54 George H. Sawyer, 

52 John E. Gove, 

55 Charles C. Nutter, 

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 R. Mudgett, 

59 Oliver T. Spaulding, 

60 Frank S. Putnam, 



MEMBERS. 

Occupations. 

Blacksmith, 

Blacksmith, 

Wood-worker, 

Painter, 

Blacksmith, 

Painter, 

Blacksmith, 

Wood-worker, 

Blacksmith, 

Clerk, 

Wood-worker, 

Clerk, 

Packer, 



llesidences. 
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. 



Charles A. Richards, Driver. 
Hose wagon, four-wheel W. S. Davis & Son, drawn by one horse. 



272 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



"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. Tkevette, Treasurer. 



MEMBERS. 



Badge 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, 


Stone-cutter, 


71 AVashington st. 


67 


Daniel B. Dow, 


Carpenter, 


55 Franklin st. 


68 


Fred A. Dodge, 


Hackman, 


3 Hill's ave. 


69 


John M. Davis, 


Blacksmith, 


Bowery avenne. 


70 


Charles A. Haines, 


Teamster, 


North Main 8t. 


71 


Lucius D. Caldon, 


Carriage-builder, 


9 West 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 JefTerson 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 


Frank J. Hodgdon, 


Blacksmith, 


Dakin st. 



Hook and ladder truck made by Abbot-Downing Co., Concord, N. H. 
by two horses. 



It is drawn 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



273 



"PIONEER" STEAM FIRE ENGINE COMPANY, No. 3. 

Penacook. 



OFFICERS. 



John H. Rolfe, Foreman. 
Eddie 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. Emenson, 
Leslie H. Crowther, 
William C. Akerman, 
David S. Marsh, 
Samuel G. Sanborn, 
Edwin B. Prescott, 
George H . Tucker, 
Harper S. Allen, 
Eddie C. Durgln, 
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. Rolle, 
Albert E. Huff, 



. MEMBERS. 

Occupations. 

Foreman of saw-mill, 

Glazier, 

Carpenter, 

Machinist, 

Machinist, 

Cabinet-maker, 

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. 
Penacook 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. 



274 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



"OLD FORT" ENGINE COMPANY, No. 2. 

East Concord. 



OFFICERS. 



Elbridgk Emery, Foreman. 
Samuel Bachelder, Asst. Foreman. 



John C. Hutchins, Treasurer. 
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, 
Parker 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, 

Enoineer, 

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 St. 
Appleton St. 
Penacook st. 
Shaker st. 
Pembroke st. 
Penacook st. 
Penacook st. 
Penacook st. 
Penacook st. 
Penacook st. 
Penacook st. 
Penacook st. 
Eastman st. 
Shaker st. 
Pembroke st. 
Pembroke st. 
Penacook st. 
East Clinton st. 



Hunneman 5-inch cylinder liaud-engine, with hose jumper — drawn by baud. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



275 



"CATArvACT" ENGINE COMPANY, No. 3. 
West Concord. 



OFFICERS. 



John T. Mdrphy, Foreman. 
Jeremiah Cotter, Asst. Foreman. 
Frank H. McNulty, Clerk. 



Andrew J. Abbott, Treasurer. 
Patrick Conway, Steward. 
Patrick Ryan, Jr., Foreman of Hose. 



Names. 

John T. Murphy, 
Jeremiah Cotter, 
Frank 11. 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, 
l^red 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. 



Huuneman 6-inch cylinder hand-engine; one hose jumper, drawn by hand; one four- 
wheel Amoskeag reel, drawn by one horse. 



276 CITY OV CONCORD. 



KEGULATIONS OF CONCORD FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



CITY OF CONCORD. 

IN THE YEAR OP OUR LORD ONE THOUSAND EIGHT HUNDRED 
AND NINETY-FOUR. . 

An Ordinance in Amendment o£ all sections in Chapter 18 of the 
revised ordinances relating to the Fire Department. 

Be it ordained by the Citij Couticil of the City of Concord as 
follows : 

Section 1. The fire department will consist of a chief engineer, 
two assistants within the precinct, and one engineer each from 
Ward 1, Ward 2, and Ward 3. Two steamer and hose companies, 
to consist of thirteen men, including driver ; one relief steamer, 
to consist of two men ; two hose companies to consist of eleven 
men to include a driver ; and a Hook and Ladder Company to con- 
sist of sixteen men to include a driver ; steamer Pioneer, not less 
than twenty or more than forty men ; hand engine companies, 
No. 2 and No. 3, not less than twenty nor more than thirty men 
each. The engineers shall exercise the powers of fire wards, and 
those within the precinct to constitute the hoard of engineers. 

Sec. 2. The chief engineer and assistant engineers, and all other 
members of the fire department shall hold their respective ofiices 
and places until they are removed, or their offices or places are 
otherwise vacated. The mayor for cause assigned by him, and 
after due hearing by hira, may with the approval of a majority of 
the board of aldermen at any time remove from office or place the 
chief engineer, any assistant engineer, and officer or member of the 
department. In case of vacancies from any cause in the depart- 
ment, of offices or men connected in any manner with the fire ser- 
vice, such vacancies shall be immediately filled by the appointment 
and confirmation of the board of mayor and aldermen. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 277 

Sec. 3. The cliief engineer shall give his entire time to the duties 
of his office, and shall not engage in or be connected with any other 
business or occupation, and shall receive the sum of twelve hundred 
dollars per annum for all services in full. 

Sec. 4. The chief engineer shall have the sole command at fires 
over all persons, whether members of the fire department or not. 
He shall direct all proper measures for extinguishing fires, protect- 
ing property, preserving order and enforcing the laws, ordinances, 
and regulations respecting fires ; and shall examine into the condi- 
tion of the fire engines and all other fire apparatus, and of the fire 
engine houses and other houses belonging to the city and used for 
the department and by the companies thereto attached as often as 
once a week, and whenever directed so to do by the mayor. He 
shall certify all bills and submit the same for inspection monthly to 
the joint standing committee on fire department. He shall report 
to the city council annually in the month of December a statement 
of the receipts and expenditures of his department, the condition of 
the fire engines and all other fire apparatus, a detailed schedule of 
the property in his charge, the names of the officers and members, 
and all other facts in .relation to the department. Whenever the 
fire engines or other fire apparatus require repairs he shall cause 
the same to be made under the direction of the committee on fire 
department, and as far as practicable shall examine into the loca- 
tion and condition of fire apparatus belonging to tbe corporations 
or private individuals within the limits of the city. He shall 
require permanent men when not otherwise engaged to perform 
such other dvities and do such other work as in his judgment may 
be deemed proper. He shall keep fair and exact rolls of the 
respective companies specifying the time of admission and dis- 
charge, and the age of each member, and shall report annually or 
oftener if directed all accidents by fire which may happen within 
the city, with the cause thereof, the number and description of the 
buildings destroyed or injured, and the amount of loss and insur- 
ance on the same, together with the names of owners or the occu- 
pants, and shall make returns as required by the laws of 1889, 
Chapter 84, and entitled "'An Act in Relation to Returns and Sta- 
tistics of Fires." He shall vl.sit each department house as often as 
practicable, and inspect the men, the books of the house, and see 
that the quarters are properly conducted and in good order. He 



278 CITY OF CONCORD. 

shall have the power to ' suspend any officer or member of the 
department for insubordination, disorderly conduct, or neglect of 
duty, said suspension to continue pending the action of the mayor 
and aldermen. The chief engineer shall examine all places where 
shavings and other combustible materials may be collected or 
deposited, and cause the same to be removed by the tenants or 
occupants of suoh places, or at their expense, whenever in his 
opinion such removal is necessary for the security of the city 
against fire. 

Sec. 5. In the absence of the chief engineer, the next assistant 
engineer in rank who may be present shall have the powers and 
perform the duties of the chief engineer, and the seniority in rank 
of the engineers shall be determined by the board of engineers at 
their first meeting. 

Sec. 6. The foreman of each engine, hose, and hook and ladder 
companv within one day after every fire at which said company 
may have attended, shall examine into the condition of the fire 
apparatus belonging to his I'espective company, and i*eport any 
deficiency which may exist to the chief engineer. He shall keep? 
or cause to be kept by the clerk of his company exact rolls specify- 
ing the time of admission, discharge, and age of each member, and 
accounts of .all city property entrusted to the care of the several 
members, and of all cases of absence and tardiness, in a book pro- 
vided for that purpose by the city, which rolls of record books are 
always to be subject to the order of the chief engineer and mayor. 
They shaU also make, or cause to be made, to the chief engineer 
true and accurate returns of all the members with their ages, and 
of the apparatus entrusted to their care, whenever called upon so 
to do. 

Sec. 7. The foreman of each company shall, under the direction 
of the chief engineer, have charge and management of his company 
at fires ; the assistant foreman shall assist the foreman in the dis- 
charge of his duties and act as clerk of the company, and in the 
absence of the foreman assume his authority. The foi'eman and 
assistant foreman shall be appointed by the chief engineer. 

Sec. 8. The stewards of the Alert and Good Will hose com- 
panies will act as drivers of hose carriages, take charge of, and 
properly care for and exercise, the horses used by each company. 
They shall be permanently engaged and devote their whole time to 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 279 

the department, and sleep In their respective hose houses at night , 
and for the proper execution of all duties required of them, shall 
be subject to the direction of the chief engineer. 

Sec. 9. It shall be the duty of every engine, hose, and hook and 
ladder company to have its engine, hose, and other apparatus 
cleaned, washed, oiled, reeled, and housed immediately after its 
return from any fii-e or service, and at all times to maintain the 
same in good condition, ajid the members of the several companies 
shall perform any necessary duties which the chief engineer or 
their respective foremen may direct. 

Sec. 10. All members of the department when on duty shall 
wear some suitable badge to be designated by the board of 
engineers. The chief and permanent members shall wear at 
all times when on duty the regulation parade uniform worn by 
the fire department. 

Sec. 11. The pay rolls for the board of engineers, and the several 
fire companies shall be made up by the chief and clerk of the board 
of engineers semi-annually, on the fii'st day of January and July. 
Foremen and clerks of companies will forward their pay roUs to 
the board of engineers for approval, and after the action of said 
engineers and the sanction of the mayor and aldermen, said pay 
rolls shall be passed over to the city collector, under whose sole 
direction all sums for services of call firemen shall be disbursed- 

Sec. 12. No charge for extra services will be allowed any mem- 
ber of the department unless upon an order of a member of the 
board of engineers. 

Sec. 13. No engine, hose, or hook and ladder carriage shall be 
taken to a fire out of the city without permission from the chief 
engineer, except steamer Pioneer, which may be taken to any fire 
in the village of Penacook, nor shall any apparatus of the fire 
department be taken from the city except in case of fire, without 
permission from the board of mayor and aldermen ; and in send- 
ing any apparatus to aid in extinguishing fires in neighboring local- 
ities, the chief in all cases will authorize his assistant next in rank 
available to take charge of the direction of such apparatus, and not 
allow any fii-emen at such an emergency to leave the city, except 
such a number as is actually required to man the apparatus, and 
no member to leave without permission or direction from the chief 
engineer. 



280 CITY OF CONCORD. 

Sec. 14. It shall be the duty of engineers and firemen whenever 
there is an alarm of fire in the city, to repair immediately to the 
place of such fire, wearing a suitable badge, and the engineers to 
take proper measures that the several engines and other apparatus 
be arranged and duly worked for the speedy and effectual extin- 
guishment of the fire. The engineers shall inspect and make them- 
selves familiar with all shops, hotels, tenement blocks, and all public 
buildings, halls, churches, school-houses, and asylums, once in each 
six months, and study the location of all hydrants and reservoirs 
in the city, and generally inform themselves in all matters pertain- 
ing to their duties as engineers. 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 command of it, or by orders of 
the officer in command at the fire ; and it shall be his duty to 
inquire if there is an officer in charge. 

Sec. 15, For each absence fi^om fire, or neglect of duty, the chief 
engineer, the assistant engineers and engineers of steamers shall be 
fined three dollars, and each other member of the department one 
dollar, provided, however, that any fireman liable as above, may in 
case of temporary absence or sickness have power of substitution 
by giving notice, each assistant engineer to the chief, each foreman 
to an engineer, and each member to the foreman of his company. 
Absence of more than twenty-four hours shall not be considered 
temporary, and he should get permission from the chief engineer to 
allow a substitute with pay from such absentee. 

Sec. 16. Any volunteer company using the apparatus of the 
city at any fire shall be under the control and command of the 
chief engineer and his assistants, agreeably to the foregoing provi- 
sions of this chapter. 

Sec. 17. The department shall appear for public parade, drill, 
and inspection at such times as the chief engineer and committee on 
fire department shall order, for which expense three hundred dol- 
lars can be expended annually. The companies in Wards one, two, 
and three will attend by invitation and voluntarily. Each company 
in the department under the direction of the chief engineer or 
assistants shall take out their respective engines and apparatus for 
exercise and drill as often as he shall direct, such exercise and drill 



FIKE DEPAKTMENT. 281 

to take place in public, not oftener than once a month, and at least 
once in two months, between the first of April and November. 

Sec. 18. The engineers shall have control of all persons apjiointed 
to serve in any company of the fire department and power to direct 
and control the labor of all persons present at any fire. Any 
engineer may and shall cause any fire deemed by him to be danger- 
ous in any place to be extinguished or removed. 

Sec. 19. The engineers may establish such regulations respecting 
the kindling, guarding, and safe keeping of fires, and for the 
removal of shavings and other combustibles from any building or 
place, as they shall think expedient. Such regulations shall be 
signed by a majority of the engineers. Such regulations shall be 
approved by the mayor and aldermen, recorded by the city clerk, 
and copies attested by him posted up in two or more places in the 
city thirty days, when they shall take effect. Penalties not exceed- 
ing twenty dollars for each offence may be prescribed by the engi- 
neers for the breach of such regulations, and such regulations shall 
remain in force until altered or annulled. 

Sec. 20. The board of engineers may from time to time make 
and enforce such regulations for the government of the department 
as may be deemed proper, and subject to the approval of the board 
of mayor and aldermen. 

Sec. 21. If any member of either of the several companies shall 
willfully neglect or refuse to discharge his duty or shall be guilty 
of disorderly conduct or disobedience to any ofiicer or to any engi- 
neer, he shall for any such offence be forthwith dismissed from the 
department by direction of the chief engineer. No person shall be 
a member of, or serve in. the fire department who is under the age 
of twenty-one years, and not a citizen of Concord, and a resident 
therein permanently for at least one year, and no person whose 
occupation is carried on outside the city shall be appointed a mem- 
ber of the fire department. 

Sec. 22. All applicants for membership shall be nominated by 
the chief engineer and shall receive pay and be considered mem- 
bers of the department from the date of their confirmation by the 
board of mayor and aldermen. No officer or member of the per- 
manent, or officer of the call, force shall attend any political con- 
vention as a delegate, distribute tickets at any election, or take any 
part whatever in political matters other than to exercise the righ 



282 CITY OF CONCORD. 

of suffrage, and no political or religious discussion shall be per- 
mitted in any of the department houses. 

Sec. 23. Any member of the department permanently employed 
therein who may be disabled while on actual service at fires so as to 
be unable to perform his duty in the department, shall receive the 
pay which he would otherwise be entitled to receive from the city 
during the continuance of such disability, not, however, exceed- 
ing three months from the time of injury. "Call" men so injiu'ed 
shall receive fourteen dollars ($14) per week during such disability, 
not, however, for a longer period than three months as above named* 

Sec. 24. The chief engineer shall have the care and management 
of the rooms, apparatus, machinery, wires, poles, and signal boxes 
connected with the fire alarm telegi-aph. He shall prepare rules 
and directions for giving alarms of fire through the telegraph. He 
shall have the superintendence and under the direction of the joint 
standing committee on fire department, have control of the several 
stations, the apparatus, the furniture therein, and all other property 
appertaining to the department. 

Sec. 25. Permanent officers and men of the department shall be 
entitled to vacation without loss of pay not exceeding fourteen 
days in each year to be granted under the direction of the chief 
engineer. 

Sec. 26. The joint standing committee on fire department sub- 
ject to the board of mayor and aldermen shall by themselves or 
agent purchase all supplies in connection with the fire department, 
and direct all repairs of houses and apparatus ; and all bills con- 
tracted for the department must receive their approval before being 
passed on by the committee on accounts and claims. They shall 
hold stated meetings at least once each month at the Central fire 
station, and all communications to the city government from the 
fire department must come through said committee, and in the 
month of December in each year, in connection with the chief engi" 
neer, they shall make such recommendations as to the amount of 
appropriations the wants of the department will require for the 
coming year. 

Sec. 27. The city marshal and regular police officers shall have 
in charge all matters relating to the I'emoval and protection of per- 
sonal property endangered by fire, and any person entering a build- 
ing or removing property contrary to the orders of the city marshal 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 283 

or such police officers shall he fined five dollars ; and in the absence 
of firemen at fires from their respective department houses, the 
policemen in that vicinity will take charge of said houses. 

Sec. 28. The cliief engineer must jjersonally examine all hy- 
drants in the city as often as he may deem advisable, and on his 
request the superintendent of the water-works shall furnish the 
required help for such purpose ; and any neglect to properly care 
for the hydrants in winter should be promptly reported to the 
mayor. 

Sec. 29. The annual pay of the members of the fire department 
shall be as follows, and in full for all services : Chief, twelve hun- 
dred dollars per annum; permanent force ah Central fire station, 
seven hundred and twenty-eight dollars each ; drivers at Good 
Will and Alert hose houses, six hundred dollars each per annum, 
paid monthly ; assistant engineers, one hundred dollars each, 
within the precinct ; engineers of steamers, one hundred and fifteen 
dollars each ; members of steamer, hose, and hook and ladder com- 
panies, within the precinct, eighty dollars per annum ; outside the 
precinct, engine companies Nos. 2 and 3, two hundred and forty 
dollars each, and Pioneer steamer company, No. 3, five hundred 
dollars. Said sums to be divided among the members as each 
company shall direct. Assistant engineer at Penacook, fifteen dol- 
lars ; assistant engineers at East and West Concord, ten dollars each. 

Sec. 30. The several engineers residing in wards one, two, and 
three shall have the entire care and control, iinder the direction of 
the chief engineer, of the buildings and appurtenances occupied in 
part by the fire department situated in said wards, respectively, to 
whom all application for the use of the halls or any other part of 
such building shall be made. Said engineers may severally appoint 
janitors, who shall serve under the exclusive direction of the engi- 
neer having the care and control of the buildings where said janitor 
shall be appointed. Each of said engineers shall annually, in the 
month of December, render a detailed statement, in writing, to the 
mayor and aldermen of all receipts and expenditures for the pre- 
ceding year on account of such buildings. 

Sec. 31. Stewards for the Pioneer steamer company and engine 
companies Nos. 2 and 3, shall be appointed by the mayor and alder 
men, and shall receive for all services perforiped by them in that 
capacity the following sums : For Pioneer steamer company, thirty 



284 CITY OF CONCORD. 

dollars per annum, and, when performing the duties of janitor of 
the building, an additional sum of forty-five dollars per annum ; and 
for stewards at engine companies Nos. 2 and 3, each fifteen dollars 
per annum. No steward shall be allowed to purchase supplies for 
such building or for the department, unless by the authority and 
direction of the committee on fire department ; and in no case shall 
he have any care or control of the building or its appurtenances 
occupied by the company of which he is a member, except in the 
immediate service of the company, unless he shall be appointed 
janitor thereof, when he shall be under the direction of the engi- 
neer, as provided in the foregoing section. 

Sec. 32. The drivers of hook and ladder truck, one hose wagon, 
and steamer shall at all times be on duty at the Central fire station 
to attend at all fire alarm calls, and shall do such other work in 
connection with the station and apparatus as the chief engineer 
may dii-ect. All permanent men shall lodge in their respective 
stations (except chief), and in all cases of absence a substitute must 
be furnished ; and in all cases when any extra service is reqviired, 
the chief, with the sanction of the committee on fire department, 
will have power to hire the same; the chief may also increase 
as far as possible the number of call men that wish to lodge at any 
fire station, subject to the regidations of the fire department. The 
chief engineer shall be furnished with a horse and wagon, to be 
maintained by the city, and for his use at all times. 

Sec. 33. The commissioner of highways shall furnish the men 
for the extinguishment of all brush or forest fires, and take charge 
of such men at those fires, and be under the direction of the chief 
engineer. 

Sec. 34. The chief engineer shall, under the direction of the 
committee on fire department, keep such other horses and men sub- 
ject to labor under the commissioner of highways as are not by ordi- 
nance detailed for permanent duty at the Central fire station. 

Sec. 35. On or after the passage of the foregoing ordinance at 
any meeting the board of mayor and aldermen can declare vacan- 
cies to suit the outlined changes in the department, and make such 
appointments as will conform to the terms of this ordinance. 

Sec. 36. All ordinances and parts of ordinances inconsistent with 
this ordinance are hereby repealed, but such repeal shall in no wise 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 285 

revive or put in force any ordinance heretofore repealed, and this 
ordinance shall take eflfect after action is taken as contemplated in 
section 35 of this ordinance. 
Passed November 13, 1894. 



Additional Regulations Approved by Board of Mayor 
AND Aldermen, Dec. 29, 1894. 

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 
incomj)lete 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 companies are playing in a 
continuous line, the pipe shall belong to the company attaching to 
hydrant or steamer as provided in the foregoing article ; but any 
company furnishing the entire line, and receiving water froin a 
steamer, the pipe shall belong- to such company so receiving. 

Art. 3. Hose companies shall attach first lines to high pressure 
hydrants where accessible ; steamers attaching to those of low press- 
ure, or reservoir. 

Art. 4. No company shall take possession of a hydrant or res- 
ervoir unless their hose and apparatus for attaching to the same are 
at hand and ready for use. 

Art. 5. 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 commands during all such service. 

Art. 6. In case of fire the foreman first arriving shall be in com- 
mand until the arrival of an engineer. 

Art. 7. Drivers are strictly enjoined, in proceeding to a fire to 
use the utmost care and caution consistent with promptness. Rac- 
ing between companies is forbidden under any circumstances. Any 
collision or casualty occurring to horses or apparatiis wiU be con- 
sidered a sufficient cause for the suspension of the driver in charge 
at the time. 



28G CITV OF CONCORD. 

Art. 8. Fire hats are furnished by the city for the protection 
and identification of firemen, and they uiust be worn at all fii*es 
except in the severest weather, when caps may he worn. 

Art. 9. While attending fires it shall be the duty of members 
of the department, when not performing active service, to concen- 
trate about their respective pieces of apparatus. 

Art. 10. All engine and hose companies responding to second or 
general alarms, will connect, but will not lay their lines until they 
have reported to the officer in command for orders. 

Art. 11. The wearing of badges shall not be regarded by mem- 
bers of the department as conveying to them the privilege of free 
access to premises after fire has been extinguished. 

Art. 12. All members of the department shall address all officers 
by their respective titles while on duty at fires. 

Art. 13. The roll of each company shall be called as soon as the 
apparatus is housed, and no member will be excused except in case 
of sickness. Rolls must be called after every alarm. No officer or 
member will be marked present on the company roU unless present 
at fires and return to house with apparatus, unless excused by an 
engineer. 

Art. 14. Each comjiany shall be allowed three substitutes, to be 
approved by the chief engineer. 

Art. 15. All orders issued by the chief or an assistant engineer 
shall be promptly obeyed. At all fires occurring in the night, the 
chief engineer shall be identified by a red light, assistant engineers 
by blue lights. 

Art. 16. Members of the department are expected to cheerfully 
comply with all rules and regulations which are adopted or which 
may be adopted. Foremen will be held responsible for all lack of 
promptness and efficiency in their commands. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 287 

FIRE-ALARM TELEGRAPH. 

NUMBER AND LOCATION OF FIRE-ALARM BOXES. 

For the purpose of uniformity in numbering the fire-alarm boxes, the 
•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. Embrace 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. 

46. Perley and Grove. 

47. South, opposite Downing. 

48. Thorndike and South. 

49. West and Mills. 

District No. 5. 

-52. Turnpike and Allison. 
-56. S. Paul's School. 



288 CITY OF CONCORD. 



Private 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. Thejsignal 
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 56, 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 oflicers in charge 
shall dismiss their companies. 

3. Eagle steamer will respond, on first alarm, to boxes Nos. 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 Nos. 
13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 26. 27, 32, 36, 37, 41. 46, 47, 48, 49, 52. 
Second alarm, 5, 6, 7, 8, 23, 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. 

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. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 289 



BRUSH FIRE SIGNAL. 

Three rounds of four strokes each will be sounded on the bells, but 
will not be responded to by firemen . 



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-eight miles of wire on the 
main lines, and seven miles of extension wire for call-bells. 

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 3,721 pounds (bell-metal), one of 3,740 pounds (bell- 
metal), and one of 2,000 pounds (American steel.) There are also sixteen 
mechanical tappers, one four-circuit repeater, and four indicators. 

On the extension line are twenty-three call-bells. 

The battery consists of 132 cups for the main line, and 35 cups for 
other electrical purposes. 

The alarm was put in, in 1880, by Edwin Rogers, 657 Washington 
street, Boston, Mass. 



290 CITY OF CONCORD. 

FIRE HYDRANTS. 

See Water Commissioners' report, pages 155-158. 



APPARATUS AND FORCE AS REORGANIZED. 

The force o£ the department is as follows : Precinct, located at 
the Central fire station, one first-class Amoskeag engine, " Eagle," 
with Eagle Hose Company (13 men) ; two second-class Amoskeag 
engines, " Kearsai'ge," with Kearsarge Hose Company (13 men) ; 
" Gov. Hill," relief steamer, in charge of an engineer and fireman 
belonging to Kearsarge Company ; the Hook and Ladder Company, 
" City of Concord " (16 men) . There are seven horses owned by 
the department, kept at this station. 

The Alert Hose Company (11 men), located on Washington 
street, has a modern hose wagon with permanent man and horse. 

The Good Will Hose Company (11 men), located on the corner 
of Concord and South State streets, has a modern hose wagon with 
permanent man and horse. 

The Precinct companies have swing 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 West 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. 
\ 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



291 



ROLL OF THE FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



1 8 O o . 



Permanent Cliief lEngineei*. 

William C. Gkeen, Office, Central Fire Station. 

-A.ssistant Engineers. 

PRECINCT. . 

1st Asst., JoHS J. McNuLTY, Machinist, Westst. 

2d Asst., Wm. E. Dow, Painter, Academy st. 

John J. McNulty, Clerk of Board. 

WARD 1. 

Manufacturer, Penacook st., Penacook. 

WARD 2. 

Farmer, Penacook at.. East Concord" 

WARD 3. 

Overseer, Main St., West Concord. 



Abial W. Rolfe, 



John E. Frye, 



G ORGE W. Kemp, 



KEARSARGE" STEAM FIRE ENGINE AND HOSE COM- 
PANY No. 2. 



OFFICERS. 

Sylvester T. Ford, Foreman. B. J. Cate, Asst. Foreman and Clerk. 

James H. Sanders, Engineer. 

MEMBERS. 



Badge No 


Names. 


Occupations. 


Residences. 


11 


Sylvester T. Ford, 


Moulder, 


29 South Main st. 


12 


Brintou J. Cate, 


Laundryman, 


26 Thorndike st. 


V.i 


Charles H. Swain, 


Carpenter, 


18 Holt ht. 


15 


James H. Sanders, 


Carriage painter, 


4.5 Perley st. 


16 


Frank E. Heath, 


Clerk, 


38 Perley st. 


84 


Thomas J. Morrison, 


Carriage painter. 


32 Downing st. 


21 


Fred M. Ingalls, 


Carriage painter. 


21 Tremont st. 


18 


Charles H. Burguni, 


Carpenter, 


3 Myrtle st. 


86 


Charles Powell, 


Teamster, 


10 Maple St. 


83 


Arthur H. Britton, 


Hardware dealer, 


8 No. Main st. 


20 


Earle Bodwell, 


Carpenter, 


South Main St. 


22 


ElbaH. Horu, 


Carpenter, 


Liberty st. 


14 


Martin S. Wakefield, 


Permanent driver. 


Central Fire Station 



292 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



"EAGLE" STEAMER AND HOSE COMPANY No. 1. 



James Hoit, Foreman. 



OFFICERS. 

Walter J. Coffin, Asst. Foreman and Clerk, 
John T. Kent, Treasurer. 

MEMBERS. 



Badge 


No. Names. 


Occupations. 


Residences. 


24 


James Hoit, 


Clerk, 


Central Fire Station. 


25 


Walter J. Coffin, 


Shipping-clerk, 


19 Green st. 


26 


John T. Kent, 


Piano-maker, 


13 Fayette st. 


27 


John C. McGilvery, 


Jig-sawyer, 


26 Maple St. 


35 


L. W. Tozier, 


Hair-dresser, 


3 Prince st. 


29 


Thomas Gannon, 


Machinist, 


113 Warren st. 


30 


Charles H. Sanders,^ 


Machinist, 


112 Pleasant st. 


88 


John W. Spellman, 


Blacksmith, 


33 Concord st. 


31 


Orrin C. Hodgdon, 


Engineer, 


5 Fremont st. 


36 


David J. Adams, 


Janitor, 


107 North Main st. 


32 


William W. Brown, 


Photograijher, 


56 Green st. 


28 


William A. Sewall, 


Expressman, 


80 Va Warren st. 


33 


John H. True, 


Permanent driver, 


Central Fire Station, 



"GOVERNOR HILL" STEAMER. 

RELIEF ENGINE. 

Badge No. Na-)nes. Occupations. Residences. 

17 Elmer H. Farrar, Sw£(j'neer, Machinist, 78 South State st. 

23 Henry O. Powell, Fireman, Blacksmith, 16 North Spring st. 



" ALERT " HOSE COMPANY No. 2. 

OFFICERS. 

Fred W. Scott, Foreman, Chas. C. Chesley, Asst. Foreman and Clerk. 

James K. Kennedy, Treasurer. 







MEMBERS. 




Badge No 


Names. 


Occupations. 


Residences. 


37 


Fred W. Scott, 


Builder, 


57 Franklin st. 


38 


C. C. Chesley, 


Carpenter, 


11 Prince st. 


39 


J. K. Kennedy, 


Barber, 


Blanchard st. 


40 


James Crowley, 


Barber, 


Warren st. 


41 


J. H. Seavey, 


Stone-cutter, 


Washington st. 


42 


C. H. Rowell, 


Carpenter, 


Concord st. 


43 


L. B. Putney, 


Carpenter, 


3 Abbott St. 


44 


Ernest F. Saben, 


Carpenter, 


Harrod's Court. 


45 


C. J. French, 


Stone-cutter, 


Perkins st. 


46 


Geo. L. Osgood, 


Book-keeper, 


45 Green st. 


48 


Ira W. Sanborn, 


Permanent steward. 


Alert Hose house. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



293 



"GOOD WILL" HOSP: COMPANY No. 3. 

OFFICERS. 

John C. Mills, Foretnan. Hiram T. Dickebman, Asst. Foreman and Clerk. 
Charles C. Nutter, Treasurer. 

MEMBERS. 



Badge 


No. Names. 


Occupations. 


Residences. 


50 


John C. Mills, 


Blacksmith, 


34 Downing st. 


54 


George H. Sawyer, 


Blacksmith, 


45 South Main st. 


52 


John E. Gove, 


Wood-worker, 


18 Mills St. 


55 


Charles C. Nutter, 


Painter, 


39 Laurel St. 


56 


Elmer J. Brown, 


Blacksmith, 


23 Monroe st. 


51 


Hiram T. Diekerman, 


Painter, 


1 Freight st. 


53 


Charles A. Richards, 


Wood-worker, 


45 South State st. 


57 


Jasper R. Mudgett, 


Wood-worker, 


98 South State st. 


60 


Frank S. Putnam, 


Packer, 


109 South State st. 


61 


G. L. Butterfleld, 


Blacksmith, 


6 Monroe st. 


58 


James A. Mills, 


Permanent steward, 


Good Will Hose house, 



"CITY OF CONCORD" HOOK AND LADDER COMPANY 

No. 1. 

OFFICERS. 
John J. Trenoweth", Foreman. Will A. King, Asst. Foreman and Clerk. 







MEMBERS. 




Badge 


No. Names. 


Occupations. 


Residences. 


63 


John J. Trenoweth, 


Stone-cutter, 


73 Franklin st. 


64 


Will A. King, 


Machinist, 


55 Franklin st. 


65 


J. M. Davis, 


Blacksmith, 


14 Pierce st. 


66 


F. A. Dodge, 


Hackman, 


Faj-ette st. 


67 


J. A. Sargent, 


Carpenter, 


Hill's Ave. 


68 


H. V. Tittemore. 


Teamster, 


Avon St. 


69 


E. E. Lane, 


Carriage builder. 


11 Fremont st. 


70 


Benj. Ouellette, 


Carpenter, 


10 Jefferson st. 


71 


G. W. Grover, 


Carriage builder, 


Grove st. 


72 


L. D. Caldon, 


Carriage builder. 


9 West St. 


73 


F. T. Bean, 


Carriage builder. 


11 Elm St. 


74 


Daniel Crowley, 


Coachman, 


No. Spring St. 


75 


Daniel Dow, 


Carpenter, 


Lyndon st. 


76 


W. F. King, 


Builder, 


55 Franklin st. 


77 


Oscar Plummer, 


Mason, 


No. Spring st. 



294 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



"PIONEER" STEAM FIRE ENGINE COMPANY No. a. 

Penacook. 



OFFICERS. 

John H. Rolfe, Foreman. 

Eddie C. Durgin, Asst. Foreman and Clerk. 

John B. Dodge, Treasurer. 

MEMBERS. 



Henry RoIjFE, For evian 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. Crowther, 
William C. Akerman, 
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. Rolfe, 
Albert B. Huff, 



Occupations. 

Foreman of saw-mill, 

Glazier, 

Carpenter, 

Machinist, 

Machinist, 

Cabinet-maker, 

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, 



Besidences. 

Summer st. 
Merrimack st. 
Penacook 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. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



295 



"OLD FORT" EXGmE COMPANY No. 2. 

East Concord. 



OFFICERS. 
Elbridge Emery, Foreman. 
Samuel Bachelder, Asst. Foreman and Clerk. 



Names. 

Elbridge Emery, 
Samuel L. Bachelder, 
John C. Hutehins, 
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, 
Chase Boynton, 
Daniel Pettengill, 
Albert H. C. Knowles, Jr., 
Ami Dubia, 
John M. Smith, 
Charles H. Alexander, 
John Spaulding, 
Elvin Culver, 
Henry Alexander, 
Fred S. Farnum, 



MEMBERS. 
Occupations. 

Butcher, 

Clerk, 

Engineer, 

Clerk. 

Painter, 

Hose-maker, 

Farmer, 

Farmer, 

Farmer, 

Farmer, 

Milk-dealer, 

Milk-dealer, 

Salesman, 

Painter, 

Stone-cutter, 

Carpenter, 

Moulder, 

Belt-maker, 

Belt-maker, 

Farmer, 

Stone-cutter, 

Stone-cutter, 

Stone-cutter, 

Clerk, 

Moulder, 

Shoe-maker, 

Clerk, 

Carpenter, 



John C. Hutchins, Treasurer, 
Joseph E. Plumer, Steward. 



Residences. 

Potter St. 
Penacook st. 
Penacook .st. 
Penacook st. 
Penacook st. 
Portsmouth st. 
Portsmouth st. 
Shaker st. 
Potter st. 
Shaker st. 
Potter St. 
Appleton St. 
Penacook st. 
Shaker st. 
Pembroke st. 
Penacook st. 
Penacook st. 
Penacook st. 
Penacook st. 
Penacook st. 
Penacook st. 
Eastman st. 
Pembroke st. 
Penacook st. 
East Clinton .st. 
Portsmouth st. 
Penacook st. 
Penacook st. 



296 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



CATARACT ENGINE COMPANY No. 2. 

West Concord. 



OFFICERS. 

Jeremiah Cotter, Foreman. Andrew J. Abbott, Treasurer. 

Cornelius A. Giles, Asst. Foreman and Clerk. Patrick Conway, Steward. 
Patrick Ryan, Foreman of Hose. 



Names. 

Jeremiah Cotter, 
Cornelius A. Giles, 
Herbert B. Peabody, 
Andrew J. Abbott, 
Patrick Conway, 
Patrick Ryan, 
John P. Murphy, 
Hiram E. Quimby, 
James E. Fannon, 
Abial C. Abbott, 
Thomas P. Hern, 
Nathan Martin, 
James W. Welsh, 
Fred W. Peabody, 
John Calbeck, 
James W. Powers, 
William J. Sullivan, 
Lawrence E. Hern, 
John P. Benson, 
John T. Hallighan, 
William N. Harrington, 
Lemuel O. Peabody, 



MEMBERS. 

Occupations. 

Blacksmith, 

Quarryman, 

Stone-cutter, 

Farmer, 

Engineer, 

Stone-cutter, 

Stone-cutter, 

Stone-cutter, 

Stone-cutter, 

Quarryman, 

Engineer, 

Mill operative. 

Expressman, 

Steam driller, 

Mill operative. 

Stone-cutter, 

Stone-cutter, 

Mill operative, 

Quarryman, 

Quarryman, 

Mill operative, 

Stone contractor. 



Residences. 

Main st. 
Main st. 
Main st. 
Main st. 
Main St. 
Hutchins 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. 
Lake st. 
Main .st. 
Hutchinson st. 
Main st. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



297 



The following is a correct schedule of the property of the city 
in charge of the companies : 

KEARSARGE COMPANY. 



8 ladder straps. 
8 spanners. 
5 lanterns. 
13 fire hats. 
2 nozzles. 
2 steel bars. 
2 axes. 

1 hand chemical. 

2 lead ropes. 

3 blankets. 
1 shovel. 

1 draw-rope. 



25 feet i inch rubber hose. 

1 fire poker. 

6 -nTenches, monkey, fork, etc. 

2 hydrant wrenches. 
1 hammer. 

1 screw driver. 

1 set lead bars 

2 hydrant gates. 

1 oil can. 

2 lashes. 

2 bone whips. 



EAGLE STEAMER COMPANY. 



12 fire hats. 
2 iron bars. 
2 axes. 

1 hand chemical. 

2 play pipes. 
6 lanterns. 

2 hydrant gates. 

6 spanners. 

6 ladder straps. 

2 hydrant wrenches. 

2 lead ropes. 

1 bone whip. 

1 four horse whip. 



1 shovel. 
1 poker. 
1 drag-rope. 

I Siamese connection. 

25 feet of 2-ply rubber hose. 

II wrenches, monkey, fork, etc. 
1 screw driver. 

1 hammer. 
1 pair plyers. 
1 oil can. 
1 blanket. 
5 play pipe tips. 



GOVERNOR HILL STEAMER. 



1 oil can. 

25 feet h inch rubber hose. 

1 steel bar. 

1 axe. 

1 shovel. 

1 poker. 

1 Siamese connection. 



1 whip. 

13 wrenches, monkey, fork, etc. 

2 lanterns. 
1 hammer. 

1 screw driver. 
5 spanners. 
1 drag-rope. 



HOOK AND LADDER COMPANY. 



1 extension ladder, " Bangor," 65 feet. 
1 extension ladder, " Bangor," 55 feet. 
1 extension ladder, " Somerville," 55 
feet. 

1 exten.sion ladder, "Somerville," 55 

feet. 

2 extension ladders, " Boston," 50 feet. 
2 extension ladders, " Boston," 45 feet. 
1 roof ladder, 30 feet. 

1 ladder, 30 feet. 
1 ladder, 20 feet. 
1 ladder, 18 feet. 



1 ladder, 15 feet. 

2 roof ladders, 20 feet, 
1 ladder, 16 feet. 

1 extension ladder, 16 fee 
1 large hook and rope. 
7 guy poles. 
5 axes. 

5 hay forks. 

6 shovels. 
5 scoops. 

3 lanterns. 
16 fire hats. 



298 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



HOOK AND LADDER COMPANY.— Continued. 



4 coving hooks, 

2 blankets. 

2 iron bars. 

2 hand chemicals. 

4 engineer's lanterns. 

4 engineer's hats. 



2 hammers. 

1 Eastern Electric wire cutter. 

2 whips. 

1 set lead bars. 

1 rope for closing streets, etc., in case 
of fire. 



CENTRAL FIRE STATION PROPERTY. 



1 clock. 

27 pictures. 

2 sliding poles. 
70 chairs. 

11 radiators. 

3 writing desks. 

3 tables. 

6,240 feet tower rope. 
1 mirror. 

1 marble slab. 

7 beds, with bedding. 
7 light stands. 

4 wardrobes. 

2 bureaus, with mirrors. 
7 mats. 

1 portierre. 



3 sets double harnesses. 

1 set 3-horse reins. 
3 stable pails. 

3 stable shovels. 

5 stable blankets. 

4 street blankets. 

2 single harnesses. 

5 hay forks. 

50 feet h inch fabric hose. 

1 copper tank. 

1 vise. 

1 step ladder. 

1 stove. 

7 stable cans. 

1 carpet in chief's office. 



BASEMENT. 



1 vise. 

1 forge. 

1 anvil and tools. 

1 coupling setter and thread cutter. 

1 cook stove. 

1 steam boiler. 

3 ash cans. 

3 cot beds. 

1 wheelbarrow. 

50 feet h inch rubber hose. 

2 jack-screws. 

2 1-gallon cans. 



1 foot lathe with tools. 

1 waste can. 

1 grind -stone. 

1 medium vise. 

1 small vise. 

30 feet 11/8 rope. 

20 feet 114 rope. 



1 3-gallon can. 

2 second class play pipes. 
1 water pail. 

33 steel shovels. 

36 spoons. 

60 salt and pepper shakes. 

1 tub. 

1 wash boiler. 
7 ladles. 

2 1-quart dippers. 
15 dish cloths. 



SHOP. 



1 hand shave. 

1 hand saw. 

1 smoothing plane. 

1 chisel. 

1 one-hand cross-cut saw. 

4 bits. 

1 extension bit. 



1 bed with bedding. 

1 toilet set. 

2 carpets. 

3 patent burners. 
1 button board. 



GOOD WILL HOSE COMPANY. 

1 running board. 
21 chairs. 

1 desk. 

2 chandeliers. 
2 hydrant gates. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



299- 



GOOD WILL HOSE COMPANY.— Co)i<tnited. 



2 nozzles. 

3 lanterns. 
1 clock. 

7 ladder straps. 

1 hand chemical. 
1 driving harn^s. 

1 whip. 

2 axes. 
1 bar. 

8 fire hats. 

3 blankets. 
10 spanners. 
1 wheel jack. 

1 breast plate. 
1 pair traces. 



1 exercising sleigh. 

1 gig- 

4 cuspidors. 

2 water-pails. 

3 shovels. 

1 step-ladder. 
3 ash cans. 
16 service suits. 
1 stove. 

1 furnace. 

2 hydrant wrenches. 

25 feet 1/2 -inch rubber hose. 
10 window screens. 
1 oil can. 



ALERT HOSE COMPANY. 



1 exercise wagon. 
1 exercise sleigh. 
1 exercise harness. 

1 pair lead ropes. 

2 halters. 

2 street blankets. 
1 stable blanket. 
1 whip. 
1 stable can. 
1 pitch fork. 
1 stable shovel. 
1 hand chemical. 

1 set rollers for sleigh. 

2 lanterns. 

2 hydrant gates. 

1 hydrant wrench. 

2 play pipes. 
1 axe. 

1 iron bar. 
6 fire hats. 

8 ladder straps. 

2 hose jackets. 



11 spanners. 
16 canvas coats. 
1 wheel jack. 
15 chairs. 

1 centre table. 

2 ash cans. 

1 snow shovel. 

1 coal shovel. 

1 furnace. 

1 box stove. 

1 monkey wrench. 

1 wheel wrench. 

7 cuspidors. 

1 running card. 
4 ladder belts. 

60 feet 34-inch manilla rope. 

2 scaling ladders. 

2 beds with bedding. 
1 wardrobe. 
1 desk. 
1 mirror. 
1 carpet. 



1 hose sleigh. 
4 play pipes. 

3 ladder hooks. 

2 axes. 

9 hose jackets. 
15 spanners. 

6 ladder straps. 

3 hydrant wrenches. 

10 canvas suits. 
3 canvas coats. 
2 fire hooks. 

1 20-foot ladder. 

2 hydrant gates. 



PIONEER STEAMER COMPANY. 

1 Siamese coupling. 

3 lanterns. 
24 common chairs. 

4 office chairs. 

2 step ladders. 
1 15-foot ladder. 
1 19-foot ladder. 

1 box .stove. 

3 baskets. 

2 scoop shovels. 
1 shovel. 
1 oil can. 
1 ice chisel. 



800 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



1 60-foot ladder. 

2 25-foot ladders. 

i spanners and belts. 

1 Iron bar. 

2 axes. 

3 hose straps. 



GLD'IFGRT ENGINE COMPANY. 

2 chains. 

2 whiffletrees. 

2 lanterns. 

2 service coats. 

2 fire hats. 



1 one-horse sled. 

2 hydrant wrenches. 
10 spanners. 

1 table. 
6 lanterns. 



CATARACT ENGINE COMPANY. 

1 hose strap. 

1 sled roller. 

50 feet garden hose. 

7 coats. 

6 pair pants. 



SCHOOL REPORTS. 



Board of Education of Union School District. 
1894-1895. 



ORGANIZATION. 



WILLIAM M. CHASE, . 
MARY P. WOODWORTH, 
WILLIAM M. CHASE, ) 

JOHN C. ORDWAY, J 

PARSONS B. COGSWELL, ) 
LOUIS J. RUNDLETT, . 



MEMBERS 



WILLIAM M. CHASE, . 
AUSTIN S. RANNEY, . 
HENRY C. BROWN, 
HARRY^ P. DEWEY, 
MARY" P. WOODWORTH, 
ELIPHALET F. PHILBRICK, 
PARSONS B. COGSWELL, 
SHADRACH C. MORRILL, 
JOHN C. ORDWAY^ 



President. 
Secretary. 

Finance Committee 
and Auditors. 

Financial Agent. 



Term 
Term 
Term 
Term 
Term 
Term 
Term 
Term 
Term 



expires 
expires 
expires 
expires 
expires 
expires 
expires 
expires 
expires 



1895. 
1895. 
1895. 
1896. 
1896. 
1896. 
1897. 
1897. 
1897. 



STANDING COMMITTEES. 



HIGH SCHOOL. 

MESSRS. DEWEY^ CHASE, MRS. WOODWORTH. 

FIRST GRAMMAR SCHOOLS. 

MESSRS. ORDWAY, COGSWELL, RANNEY. 



302 CITY OF CONCORD. 

SECOND GRAMMAR SCHOOLS. 

MRS. WOODWORTH, MR. DEWEY, MR. PHILBRICK. 

PRIMARY SCHOOLS. 

MESSRS. BROWN, MORRILL, ORDWAY. 

INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL. 

MESSRS. MORRILL, RANNEY, MRS. W^OODWORTH, 
MR. BROWN. 

MUSIC AND ELOCUTION. 

MR. PHILBRICK, MRS. WOODWORTH, MR. DEWEY. 

DRAWING. 

MESSRS. CHASE, BROWN, COGSWELL. 

TRAINING SCHOOL. 

MESSRS. COGSWELL, BROWN, PHILBRICK. 

BUILDINGS AND REPAIRS. 

MESSRS. RANNEY, MORRILL, ORDWAY. 



SCHOOL REPORTS. 303 



REPORT OP^ THE BOARD OF EDUCATION OF 
UNION SCHOOL DISTRICT. 

1894-1895. 



The past year, completing the thirty-fifth since the present foi-m 
of organization for the management of the schools of the district 
was established, has been eventful mainly in the further enlarge- 
ment of the district, by the addition of the central portion of East 
Concord, formerly known as District No. 12. This union with the 
latter was effected by the concurrent action of the legal voters of 
both districts, at meetings held for that purpose in May, 1894. 

At a meeting of Union District held May 26, it was unanimously 
voted '' That School District No. 12, in Concord, be united with 
this district, upon the terms net forth in the following proposed 
agreement : 

" Union School District and District Number 12, both in the 
city of Concord, by virtue of the authority contained in the act of 
the legislature passed April 1, 1893, entitled 'An act to authorize 
School Districts Nos. 12 and 20, and the Town District in Concoi'd, 
to unite with Union School District in Concord,' mutually agree 
with each other as follows : 

1. That School District No. 12 shall be united with and become 
a part of Union School District from and including the first day of 
July, 1894, and the latter district shall on that day become seized 
and possessed of the school-house and lot, the school money and all 
other school propei'ty of every kind then belonging to the former 
district ; and this instrument shall be evidence of the transfer and 
delivery of all the same. 

2. That Union School District as thus enlarged, assumes, and 
will pay as its own, all indebtedness outstanding on said first day of 
July, against both districts ; and the taxable polls and estates 
located in that part of it vt^hich now forms School District No. 12 



304 CITY OF CONCOKD. 

shall be subject to taxation for the payment of said indebtedness 
and interest thereon, the same as the taxable polls and estates lo- 
cated in that part of the district which forms Union School Dis- 
trict. 

3. That this agreement, after record, as required by law, shall be 
filed with the clerk of Union School District. 

In witness whereof the said districts have caused their corporate 
names to be hereto affixed by their respective agents thereto duly 
authorized this day of 1894." 

The agreement was executed in accordance with this vote, and 
has been duly recorded and filed. 

The added territory contains a substantial two-story brick build- 
ing, the first story of which has two comfortable and commodious 
school rooms now occupied, with a story above as yet unfinished, 
and embi'aces a school population of a little less than a hundred 
pupils, which are, by this union, brought in harmony with our sys- 
tem of graded schools. This board assumed control at the begin- 
ning of the present school year. 

NEW BUILDING. 

The new school building in process of construction on Broadway, 
designed for primary grades, has been covered in, and will be plas- 
tered as soon as the weather will permit, and finished during the 
summer months, and made ready for occupancy with the beginning 
of the next school year in September. It is intended to be in 
every way, particularly as regards heating and ventilation, and the 
admission of light, a model of its kind. Although every room in 
the district is now occupied none are crowded, and no additional 
buildings are likely to be needed for the present, and it is hoped 
that none will be asked for until the present debt of the district is 
extingaiished or greatly diminished. 

THE DISTRICT DEBT. 

The debt of the district was reduced the past year by the pay- 
ment of bonds maturing in July, to the amount of $5,000, and 
now aggregates $106,000, all bonds bearing interest at the rate 
of four per cent, and maturing as follows : 



SCHOOL REPORTS. 




S7,()00 ] 


jayable July 1 


1895. 


9,000 


" 


1896. 


15,000 


u u 


1897. 


15,000 


" 


1898. 


15,000 


U (( 


1899. 


15,000 


(( (( 


1900. 


15,000 


H it 


1901. 


15,000 


i, u 


1902. 



305 



$106,000 

If paid as the bonds become due, and no further indebtedness be 
incurred, the district will be again out of debt in seven years. 

HEATING AJSTD VENTILATION. 

New and improved heating and ventilating apparatus has been 
put into the Penacook school, and if the acme of perfection has not 
been reached, a very substantial improvement has been made. The 
sanitary condition of the other buildings has also been improved, 
and while some of the older and smaller buildings are not quite 
what they should be, none of them are absolutely bad, or in a con- 
dition at all dangerous to health ; as the comfort of the body is an 
indispensable condition for the improvement of the mind, other 
needed improvements will be made from time to time as the funds 
available will permit. 

CONDITION OF THE SCHOOLS. 

The schools have had a generally prosperous year, and but for 
the prevalence of colds and influenza the past two months, and the 
closing of the Franklin school the last weeks of the winter term, in 
consequence of the feared exposure of several pupils to diphtheria, 
the progress of the work would have been f idly up to the average 
of former years. The pupils have been benefited by vocal and 
physical training, military drill, and other auxiliaries. The disci- 
pline has been good and secured more by appeals to the good sense 
and dignity of the scholars than by the enforcement of arbitrary rules 
and threatened punishment for their violation, as in the olden time. 

Our teachers seem to fully understand that character more than, 
all things else is the ultimate object of education. 



306 CITV OF CONCORD. 



THE HIGH SCHOOL. 



The work of the principal of the high school and his able and 
painstaking corps of assistants, has given our city general recogni- 
tion as possessing very superior public school advantages ; all have 
been thoroughly alive to the best interests of the school and have 
labored with commendable zeal for broad, systematic, and thorough 
training. 

Enthusiasm in the teacher begets enthusiasm in the pupil. Mr. 
Kent has mental endowments of a high order, and exercises in the 
general management of his school a common sense and tact that are 
refreshing. The facilities for the work in this department were 
never more helpful and complete, and our energies should never be 
relaxed to keep our high school the first in the state in its appoint- 
ments and advantages. Concord must always continue to be not 
only the political and social, but also the educational, centre of the 
state. 

Of the higher grammar schools only words of unstinted praise 
can be spoken. 

INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION. 

The capacity of the room in the Spring street building devoted 
to manual training, or industrial education, for boys has been nearly 
doubled by the removal of a partition and other modifications, and 
a much larger nmnber of pupils are now given instruction in this 
branch of school work. As but a small percentage of those who 
pass through the grammar grades, or enter the high school, intend 
to fit themselves for professional life, the knowledge gained in a 
school of this kind will be of great practical benefit, and afi'ord 
them substantial aid in the choice of a vocation. 

The sewing school for girls established four years ago has con- 
stantly grown in favor, and its great value and usefulness have been 
demonstrated to the satisfaction of the most skeptical. The most 
thorough instruction and ample practice are given in plain and fancy 
sewing, mending and darning, and other branches of needlework. 
All are made familiar with the work of the needle, and some in- 
struction is given in the use of the sewing-machine. The girls 
quickly become interested and learn to love labor rather than idle- 



SCHOOL REPORTS. 307 

ness, and not only acquire the knowledge of an art which will 
enahle them to support themselves, but become qualified to. well and 
easily perform an important duty in every woman's life. We re- 
gard this branch as by far the most valuable one of manual training. 
The cooking-school has fairly comfortable accommodations in the 
basement of the high school building and is doing a good work. 

IX GENERAL. 

As the real value of a liberal education must lie in its applica- 
tion, as an equipment for the practical affairs of life, pupils must 
be taught to think rapidly, reason clearly, and decide wisely the 
many social, political, and economic questions, so constantly demand- 
ing considei'ation, and upon the correct solution of wliich so much 
depends. Broad foundations must be carefully laid for intelligent 
and patriotic citizenship and successful business life. The future 
welfare of posterity, it goes without saying, must depend upon the 
character of the rising generation. Continued prosperity, progress, 
and development in the country, must depend in a large measure 
upon a wise management of the public school system, hence pupils 
should be fully prepared to discharge all the varied duties of citi- 
zenship with credit to themselves and honor to their country. Mor- 
als and manners are particularly imjjortant. The problem of a 
livelihood which sooner or later confronts everybody must not be 
overlooked. The demand is a growing one for an educational 
preparation that^ shall aid our boys to become practical business 
men or, better still, skilful workmen, that they may in brief be bet- 
ter equipped to successfully fight the battle of life than the genera- 
tion preceding them. 

The materials for education are so abundant, the field so large 
and constantly expanding, the number of subjects already entering 
into courses of instruction so great, and others proposed so varied, 
that elimination and condensation become imperative, and how 
best to utilize the time in the comparatively few years devoted to 
education, and avoid the danger of affording but a shallow know- 
ledge of many studies or the crowding and over working of jiupils, is 
really the question of the hour. Superintendent Rundlett has 
added another year to his pleasantly lengthening record of energetic, 
faithful, and painstaking supervision of the schools of the district, 
and justly merits, and fully shares, the approbation of the board. 



308 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



In compliance with a petition o£ ten legal voters of the district^ 
presented to the board in January, for the making and posting of a 
checklist to be used at the annual meeting, the board, as required 
by law, have caused the same to be prepared and printed at the 
expense of $205.05. The printed list contains 7,971 names and 
others to be written in will make a total of fully eight thousand. 

The boai'd, fully conscious of the high trust committed to their 
hands, have constantly endeavored to provide, and maintain the 
best possible schools at the minimum cost ; and to require that all 
expenditures be made with the strictest regard to economy consist- 
ent with efficiency. 

PRIZE SPEAKING. 

Received : 

Unexpended balance of last year . '. . . $812.12 

Interest on same to January 1, 1895, . . . 27.37 

Sale of 815 tickets at 35 cents, .... 285.25 

$1,124.82 

Paid : 

Use of Phenix hall, ...... $25.00 

Prizes including books, ..... 57.75 

1,000 programmes, ...... 5.75 

Printing tickets, I. C. Evans 2.50 

Expenses of judges, 7.25 

Selling and fui-nishing tickets, F. P. Mace, . 6.00 

Piano, moving and furnishing, Prescott Piano Co., 8.00 

Miscellaneous expense, ..... 2.70 

Cash on hand as a guaranty fund for future con- * 

tests 1,009.87 

$1,124.82 

Respectfully submitted : 

WILLIAM M. CHASE, 
AUSTIN S. RANNEY, 
HENRY C. BROWN, 
HARRY P. DEWEY, 
MARY P. WOODWORTH, 
ELIPHALET F. PHILBRICK, 
PARSONS B. COGSWELL, 
SHADRACH C MORRILL, 
JOHN C. ORDWAY, 
Afemhers of the Board of Education. 
Concord, N. H., March 25, 1895. 



SCHOOL REPORTS. 



309 



REPORT OF THE SUPERINTENDENT. 



To the Board of Education of Union School District: 

I have the honor to submit the following as my tenth annual 
report : 

COMPARATIVE TABLE OF ATTENDANCE. 







1893-'94. 




1894-'95. 




Boys. 


Girls. TotaL 


Bo3-s. 


GirLs. TotaL 


High school, 


108 


156 264 


78 


117 195 


Grammar schools, 


340 


364 704 


349 


416 765 


Primary schools, 


646 


684 1,330 


752 


705 1,457 


Mixed schools, 


23 


17 40 


31 


17 48 



Total, 



High school. 
Grammar schools. 
Primary schools. 
Mixed schools. 

Total, 



1,117 1,221 2,338 

AVERAGE ATTENDANCE. 

184 
621 

842 
32 

1,679 

PERCENTAGE OF ATTENDANCE. 



High school, 


93 


Grammar schools. 


93 


Primary schools, 


85 


Mixed schools, 


89 


Total, 


90 


TARDINESS. 


High school. 


326 


Grammar schools. 


536 


Primary schools 


907 


]Mixed schools. 


23 



1,210 1,255 2,465 



199 

639 

962 

35 

1,835 



93 
91 

86 
90 

90 



326 

376 

691 

11 



Total, 



1,862 



1,404 



310 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



AVERAGE NUMBER OF TARDINESSES TO EACH PUPIL. 



High school, 
Grammar schools, 
Primary schools, 
Mixed schools, 

Total, 



1.38 
.76 

.74 

.57 

.86 



PUPILS CLASSIFIED WITH RESPECT TO AGE. 



Whole number of pupils under 6 years of age. 
Primary schools, 309 

Mixed schools, 8 



Total, 



317 



Whole number of pupils over 16 years of age. 

High school, 203 

Grammar schools, 40 

Primary schools, 1 



Total. 



244 



Whole number of pupils between 6 and 16 years of age. 

High school, 61 

Grammar schools, 664 

Primary schools, 1,020 

Mixed schools, 32 



Total, 



1,777 



1.08 
.36 
.37 
.21 

.67 



328 
1 

329 



68 
164 



99 

697 

1,129 

47 

1,972 



AVERAGE MONTHLY ENROLLMENT. 



High school. 
Grammar schools. 
Primary schools. 
Mixed schools. 

Total, 



198 

685 

998 

36 

1,917 



NEW TEACHERS. 



Mary A. Jones, West Concord Primary. 
Martha E. Rolfe, West Concord Second Grammar. 
Luella M. Marden, West Concord Second Primary. 
Emily M. Robinson, Tahanto Second Primary. 



214 

702 

1,122 

39 

2,077 



SCHOOL REPORTS. 311 

Saidie E. Meachain, Kimball Third Primary. 

Fannie S. Palmer, Franklin Third Primary. 

Mary E. Whitten, High School. 

Nellie S. Lewis, High School. 

Florence Blenus, Plains School. 

Edna M. Kennedy, East Concord School. 

Lois M. Magoon, Kimball Fourth Grammar. 

Carrie E. Goodwin, West Concord Second Grammar. 

SUBSTITUTES. 

Fannie S. Palmer. Martha E. Rolfe. 

Luella M. Marden. Lois M. Magoon. 

Annette Prescott. E. Gertrude Dickerman. 

Belle E. Shepard. Lottie M. Pearsons. 

Lenora B. Caldwell. Mabelle A. Boutelle. 

Lida W. Sanderson. John M. Gallagher. 

RESIGNATIONS. 

Fannie A. Dunn, Kimball Fourth Grammar. 

Jennie S. Smith, Kimball Third Primary. 

Emma A. Jones, Walker Third Primary. 

Maude S. Ambler, Tahanto First Primary. 

Carrie E. Goodwin, West Concord Second Grammar. 

Mabelle A. Phelps, High School. 

LEAVE OF ABSENCE. 

Kate E. Wilson. 

TEACHERS. 

Number of teachers. 

Male (including special teachers), 4 

Female (including special teachers), 67 

61 

Average number of pupils to a teacher. 

High school, 31 

Grammar schools, 39 

Primary schools, 45 

Mixed schools, 39 



312 CITY OF CONCORD. 

ATTENDANCE. 

The attendance for the past year has been broken by much ill- 
ness. Although the per cent, of attendance remains the same, it 
would have been much larger but for the cause mentioned. The 
whole number of pupils has been increased by one hundred twenty- 
seven. Deducting the attendance of the East Concord schools 
there remains the true increase of forty-four. The average 
monthly enrollment shows a true increase of eighty-eight, and the 
average daily attendance an increase of ninety-four. The number 
of tardinesses has decreased four hundred seventy-eight, the ban- 
ner schools being West Concord First Grammar and the Walker 
First Primary, with one and six mai'ks respectively. Those pupils 
deserving special mention for perfect attendance are as follows, the 
figures indicating the number of years they have not been absent 
or tardy : 

Robert J. Graves (2), Peter Isabelle (2), 

Idella Cheney (2), Mary E. Shannon (2), 

Henry H. Preseott (2), Thomas F. Donovan (2), 

Albert Rochelle (2), Fannie M. Bodwell (4), 

George W. Yeaton (2), Frank H. Godfrey (2), 

Alice Clark (2), Alice G. Henneberry (3), 

Herbert M. Worcester (2), Susie M. Livingstone (2), 

Alice Coulter (2), Ambrose Isabelle (2), 

Amelia ComoUi (2), Frances F. Hart (2), 
Leon H. Burns (8). 



SCHOOL REPORTS. 
TABLE OF ATTENDANCE. 



313 



SCHOOLS. 



i o 



ci 



6 c 



5=2 



E 



O eS 
— >. 



f Si 



3 be 

CCS 



s 



o o 






Ie 



Si 






High ' 121 

Grammar. 



Kimball, 1st.. .. 
Kimball, 2d.... 
Kimball, 3d .... 
Kimball, 4th... 
Merrimack, 1st. 
Merrimack, 2d. 
Merrimack, 3d. 
Chandler, 1st .. 

Walker, 2d 

Walker, 3d . .. 
Rumford, 2d... 
Kumford, 3d. .. 
Penacook, 2d.. 
I'enacook, 3d . . 
Franklin, 3d... 
W.Concord, 1st 
W. Concord, 3d 
E. Concord, 1st. 

Primary. 

Kimball, 1st.. . 
Kimball, 2d.... 
Kimball, 3d.... 
Merrimack 1st.. 
Chandler, 1st .. 
Chandler, 2d .. 
Chandler, 3d .. 

Walker, 1st 

Walker, 2d ... . 
Walker, 3d ... . 
Walker, 4th .. . 
Rumford, 1st. . . 
Rumford, 2d. . . 
Penacook, 1st.. 
Penacook, 2d. . 
Franklin, 1st.. . 
Franklin, 2d. .. 
Franklin, 3d. .. 
W.Concord 1st. 
W.Concord 2d. 
E. Concord 1st. 
Tahanto, 1st ... 
Tahanto, 2d.... 

Bow Brook 

Fair Ground... 



Mixed. 



Plains 26 



201 25 



16, 24 

171 23 

23 23 

28 i 29 

I 12 



Totals 1183 1240 '2423 1210 



631 



302 



36 30 

32 20 

767 349 

I 

46 28 

50 21 

61 39 

64 3 



64 40 
48 26 
47 23 

65 38 
30' 34 



56 31 

67 1 40 



52 22 

48 34 



1312 



752 



16 42 31 



195 214 



45 
33 

44 
87 
35 
36 
39 
40 
35 
46 
45 
52 
31 
38 
45, 
38! 
32 
31 



65 702 



1457 



17 48 



1255 2465 



45 
47 
55 
37 
45 
34 
43 
43 
52 
35 
37 
51 
39 
55 
47 
54 
hi 
38 
44 
41 
36 
49 
45 
54 

1122 



199 



962 



39 35 



93 



85 



96 99 



55 



328 



2077 1835 90, 329' 164 1972 



36 



1129 



47 



9 
10 
13 
17 

8 

12 
12 

6 
10 
12 
15 
13 

9 

9 

7 
14 
17 

6 

199 

16 
II 
21 
11 
12 



263 

4 

475 



326 



45 
47 
51 
55 
7 
24 
36 
47 
15 
41 
26 
28 
21 
95 
32 
36 
53 

728 

32 
60 
56 
22 
38 



51 
33 
52 

123 
24 

109 
29 
38 
98 
87 
51 
20 
51 

129 
41 
42 
44 
47 

1414 



12 
12 

41 
30 
19 
19 
10 
25 
10 

9 
18 
11 
52 
25 
18 

1 

51 
13 

376 

16 
46 
47 
21 
12 
56 
82 
6 
8 
23 
35 
23 
26 
21 
27 
8 
27 



21 

10 
32 
32 

39 
26 

691 



14 11 

2240 1404 



.13 
.18 
.45 
.62 
.30 
.34 
.16 
.47 
.25 
.12 
.24 
.18 
.86 
.54 
.29 
.02 
.98 
.37 

.36 

.19 
.54 
.51 
.24 
.20 
.70 
1.28 
.08 
.17 
.24 
.52 
.39 
.35 
.30 
.28 
.11 
.33 
.48 
.20 
.29 
.20 
.54 
.39 
.60 
.05 

.37 



.21 
.67 



314 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Table Showing the Total Attendance, Average Attend- 
ance, Per Cent, of Attendance, and Tardiness in 
THE High School since 1865. 



186(5 
1867 
1868 
1869 
1870 
1871 
1872 
1873 
1874 
1875 
1876 
1877 
1878 
1879 
1880 
1881 
1882 
1883 
1884 
1885 
1886 
1887 



1890 
1891 
1892 
1893 
1894 
1895 



46 
45 
36 
49 
50 
55 
60 
60 
56 
52 
67 
67 



103 
94 
99 
100 
95 
99 
111 
108 
127 



99 
99 
104 

no 

98 

95 

118 

111 

120 

95 

162 

93 

82 

77 

78 

79 

80 

107 

118 

121 

130 

137 

129 

129 

119 

111 

124 

133 

156 

175 



145 
144 

140 
159 
143 
150 
178 
171 
176 
147 
169 
160 
154 
145 
147 
139 
146 
185 
197 
199 
216 
240 
223 
228 
219 
206 
223 
244 
264 
302 



" 


Q 




1 




1 




4 


it) 






11 


2 




28 








6 






29 


22 






6 




6 




9 


2 






8 






39 




12 




2 




17 




24 






17 


5 






9 




13 


17 




21 




20 




38 





100 
98 
101 
105 
104 
125 
120 
114 
123 
132 
137 
132 
120 
117 
118 
117 
118 
128 
130 
135 
146 
154 
160 
153 
129 
133 
151 
162 
184 
199 



21 



c * 

a, -a 
o a 



97 



99 
128 

80 
105 
184 
179 
107 
269 
336 
234 
218 
149 
180 
280 
175 
118 
163 
327 
396 
326 



SCHOOL REPORTS. 



315 



Table Showing the Whole Number of Pupils, Average 
Attendance, and Tardiness in all the Schools since 
1865. 



Actual number of pupils attending. 



Average daily attend- 
ance. 






Tardiness. 



£ IQ 



1866 
1867 
1868 
1869 
1870 
1871 
1872 
1873 
1874 
1875 
1876 
1877 
1878 
1879 
1880 
1881 
1882 
1883 
1884 



1887 



1890 
1891 
1892 
1893 
1894 
1895 



907 
927 
906 
907 
887 
850 
923 
930 
933 
907 
907 
878 



861 
820 
893 
918 
880 
920 
897 
922 
973 
891 
833 
869 
995 
1146 
1117 
1210 



993 
993 
862 
925 
902 
877 
910 
938 
903 
890 



833 
808 
851 
834 
885 
919 
917 
922 
960 
958 



9^0 
946 
1078 
1192 
1221 
1255 



1903 
1890 
1768 
1832 
1789 
1727 
1833 
1868 
1836 
1797 
1789 
1726 
1723 
1614 
1712 
1654 
1778 
1837 
1797 
1842 
1847 
1880 
1961 
1856 
1753 
1815 
2073 
2338 
2338 
2465 







'"ei" 
"ioe" 

35 

■■"98" 

■"i24" 

59 

""45" 
5 
33 

81 

""62" 

258 

265 


13 
122 

' '43' ' 
62 

"32" 

39 

8 

63 

3 

109 

"bs" 
"ib" 

'io5" 

103 


127 





1313 
1291 
1282 
1274 
1286 
1313 
1294 
126-2 
1414 
1368 
1358 
1340 
1300 
1262 
1318 
1219 
1349 
1402 
1423 
1439 
1490 
1463 
1544 
1404 
1363 
1428 
1655 
1669 
1679 
1835 















22 
9 

8 




















12 
27 
19 

152' ' 


























32 














46 
10 


2563 
2229 








3,14 




18 


1577 




652 




40 


1474 




103 




38 


1416 




58 


56 




2002 


586 






99 


2035 


33 




130 




1804 




23i 


53 




2024 


220 




21 




2023 




1 


16 




1781 




242 


51 




1710 




71 




27 


1565 




145 


81 




1872 


367 






140 


1307 




565 




41 


1034 




273 


65 




1100 


66 




227 




1760 


660 




14 




1761 


1 




10 




1862 


101 




156 




1404 




478 



316 CITY OF CONCORD. 

BUILDINGS. 

The condition of the school-houses has heen improved by such re- 
}3airs as their usage generally requires, and such important subjects 
as heating and ventilation have received attention, especially in the 
Penacook and Bow Brook buildings. The Bow Brook school-house 
has been fitted up with a jacketed stove and an efficient ventilating 
apparatus. One of the best improvements that have been made is 
the arrangement by which the entries of the Penacook building are 
heated, thus affording the pupils an excellent opportunity for drying 
wet garments on rainy days. A new building on the Fair Ground lot 
will insure the removal of the old one, the only really shabby 
building in the district. Some of the minor repairs have been the 
repainting of the Plains building, repairing of the East Concord 
building, and the furnishing of the Penacook building with a new 
heating apjiaratus. The West Concord school-house needs a new 
furnace and a new roof. 

HIGH SCHOOL. 

Our High School has maintained its reputation for thorough work. 
The corps of teachers is able and energetic. Matliematics has been 
the weakness of the school work heretofore, but it is now in charge 
of competent instructors, as the noticeable improvement shows. 

One of the pressing needs is more thorough instruction in 
English composition. There is demand for a new teacher who can 
give her whole time to this subject. To show that there is work 
enough for one teacher, I can say that besides class instruction the 
requirements would call for the correcting of at least two hundred 
compositions a week. 

In the lower schools we have lessons on morals and manners 
each week. Why should not the pupils in the High school have 
the benefit of a lesson in ethics as often as the other schools ? One 
lesson a week would accomplish a great deal of good. 

Something that has come to be a growing evil in this school is the 
'' special student " or the one who obtains a physician's certificate 
to the effect that he is unable to take all of the studies prescribed on 
account of ill health. While many of these are doubtless necessary, 
very many are merely expedients without strict reference to the state 
of the health. The annual course of lectures was successful as usual. 



SCHOOL REPORTS. 317 

A new book, "Physics by Experiment" (Shaw), was introduced 
at the beginning of the fall term. The physical laboratory was 
furnished with the necessary apparatus, and the room fitted up with 
gas fixtures sufiicient to supply ordinary classes with ample facili- 
ties for each pupil to perform experiments by himself. 

Class four does not do this work creditably. I think I would 
advise putting physics back into the second year, while the present 
arrangement of courses remains. 

During the last part of the winter term Mrs. Wilson was obliged 
to retire temporarily on account of illness and her place was filled 
very acceptably by Mr. J. M. Gallagher of Worcester, Mass. 

As a whole, the year's work has been satisfactory and the manage- 
ment of the school has caused but little friction. 

GRAMMAR AND PRIMARY SCHOOLS. 

The grammar courses are essentially the same as last year. 
Much elementary experimental work in physics has been done with 
great profit to the pupils. 

Frye's Primary Geography was introduced into the fifth and sixth 
grades, it taking the place of Warren's Primary. In consequence 
of this change a renewed interest has been manifested by the pupils 
which must result in their better education. 

More time could be given to technical grammar in the ninth grade 
but the literary study in this grade is comprehensive and thorough 
and it is doubtful if curtailing this for technical grammar is advisable. 

My opinion is that the High school should devote time to a thorough 
review of technical grammar with those pupils who are to take the 
dead languages. 

The work in algebra was extended through fractions and the 
time for the accomplishment of it increased to twenty-eight weeks. 
I would advise the introduction of a reader into the seventh grade 
for the first half of the year. 

For ten years we have used the present history text-book at a disad- 
vantage. A few each of the other publications have been allowed 
in the schools. I would advise the making of a list of histories by 
the Board and that this list be adopted as one from which selection 
can be made as the teachers may desire. Under the present plan 
of teaching this subject, the topical method, it is advisable to have 



318 CITY OF CONCORD. 

at hand the works of different authors so that a careful comparison 
of the facts may be easily made, consequently I would advise, as 
before stated, the use of the most reliable publications in our schools. 
The primary instruction has suffered no decline and I may safely 
say that it is of a progressive nature. 

DISCIPLINE. 

The study of psychology will not discipline a school, but psychol- 
ogy wilL A teacher is whole-souled, perceptive, and blessed with 
sound common sense. Her school runs like clock-work ; the chil- 
dren are bright, enthusiastic. She has no occasion to punish pupils 
because she has the innate principles of psychology. A calls it tact, 
B calls her a born teacher, C calls her one j^ossessed of '■'horse 
sense," the pedagogist calls her a natural ^jsycliologist. Whatever 
she may be called, let us have more of them and we will have better 
schools, with less whipping and less friction. Fortune, however, 
sends us but few such, leaving us to do our part with less desirable 
material. Consequently, troublesome cases of discipline annually 
arise and demand correction. These cases have been few this year. 
Occasionally, a boy has been of more importance than his position 
would warrant, — more important than his parent, his teacher, or the 
school officials, — and has needed summary correction. Uncontroll- 
able temper has caused some cases of corporal punishment, as the 
appended list will show, but generally the discipline has been good. 
The High, Penacook, East Concord, Fair Ground, and Walker 
schools have a record to be proud of. Some of the cases are due 
to substitutes, and really cannot be counted in the school record. 
The time has passed when teachers should be kept who have a long 
list of cases of corporal punishment as a result of their year's work. 



CASES OF CORPORAL PUNISHMENT. 



High School 

Kimball 

Merrimack 

Chandler . 

Walker 

Rumford 



-1894 


1894-1895 








3 


11 


8 


7 


7 


7 


1 


1 





2 



SCHOOL REPORTS. 319 



Penacook . 
Franklin 
West Concord 
East Concord 
Tahanto 
Bow Brook 
Fair Ground 
Plains 



3 





6 


7 


19 


5 


- 





4 


11 


■ 


6 


3 





1 






55 57 



TEACHERS. 



The corps of teachers has suffered but little by changes, conse- 
quently the former standard of school work has been improved. A 
teacher must not only be alive to the necessity of keeping abreast of 
the times in actual school work, but he must lend a willing ear to 
the universal demand for intelligent study of pedagogical subjects. 
The teacher of the present and the futui'e will be obliged to pay 
particular attention to the study of the child as an individual 
receptive being. He must discriminate more than ever between the 
education of a class and the education of the individual. He must 
study the child psychologically, interesting himself in discovering 
the strong and the weak points, and let this discovery regulate his 
treatment of the special case. Much of such study will not bear 
direct application, and it is not expected that the teacher will 
become a psychologist in a professional sense ; but he who educates 
himself by reading standard pedagogical literature, will develop a 
tendency to think seriously about teaching, will come to regard it as 
a distinct science, and his work will carry a deeper influence and 
leave a more lasting impression upon his pupils because of it. Such 
study will eventually relegate the mere routine instructor to the 
rear rank of the profession. 

With this idea of self-culture in view, nearly all of our teachers 
have availed themselves of the opportunity offered them by the 
International Reading Circle to form reading clubs. If conscien- 
tious work is done, their intellectual status will be improved, and a 
more decided educating influence will be exerted upon our cliildren. 
The efforts of the teachers call for words of commendation on 
account of their strict attention to work, and their forbearance when 
annoyed by troublesome cases of discipline. 



320 



CITY OF CONCORD. 
SCHOOL TABLE. 



Names of buildings 
and teachers. 


Position and 
room. 


Grades taught. 


Salary 
p^r 
year. 


Residence. 


HIGH. 




Grades 8 and 9... 


12,250 
f25 
800 
800 
725 
650 
600 


Hopkinton Road. 
48 Church St. 
64 Centre St. 
53 Centre St. 
44 Rumford St. 
82 Rumford St. 
64 Rumford St. 


Elizabeth Averill 

Mary A. Cogswell 

Kate E. Wilson 

Helen W. Poor 

Nellie C. Lewis 

MaryE. Whittier 

Mabelle A. Phelps .... 
John M. Gallagher 

KIMBALL. 

Kate P. Blodgett 

Elizabeth M McAfee... 


Assistant 

Resigned 

Substitute 

Principal 

Assistant 


$725 
550 
475 
350 
550 
500 
500 


95 School St. 
82 School St. 


Grade 6 


Hall St. 


Etta M. Dodge 

Lois M Magoon 




11 Montgomery St. 
72 School St. 
5 Hanover St. 


Grades 3 and 4. .. 
Grades 2 and 3.. . 




8 Court St. 










Principal 

Assistant 

Principal 

Assistant 

I'rincipal 

.Assistant 

Sub. one term. 
Transferred to 
West Concord. 

Principal 

Assistant 

Principal.. 

Assistant 








Fannie A. Dunn 

MERRIMACK. 


Grade 9 


$725 
500 
500 
400 

$725 
475 
500 
400 

$600 
375 
475 
400 
425 
400 


95 .School St 


E Belle Galley 


Grades? and 8.. . 
Grades 3, 4, and 5 
Grades 1 and 2. .. 

Grades 8 and 9... 
Grades 3 and 4. . . 
Grades 1 and 2... 
Kindergarten 

Grades 7 and 8. . . 
Grades 5 and 6... 
Grades 3 and 4. . . 
Grades 2 and 3... 


3 Lyndon St. 


A. Vietta Kimball 

Minnie E. Ladd 

Martha 0. Chase 

CHANDLER. 

Alice H. Whitney 

Susan M. Little. 

Martha A. Jencks 

Lucia E. Whittemore.. 

WALKER. 

Anna M. Roberts 

Mary E. Sullivan 

Jessie N. Stimson 


72 Washington St. 
77 North Spring St. 

25 North State St. 
90 School St. 

8 North State St. 
117 School St. 

80 Centre St. 
49 Lyndon St. 
46 School St. 
5 Harrod St. 

26 Church St. 


Lillian I. Jackman 

Amy L. Comins 


Kindergarten — 


66 North State St. 


Grades 7 and 8... 
Grades 5 and 6... 
Grades 3 and 4.. . 
Grades 1 and 2. . . 


$550 
475 
500 
500 

$600 
500 
350 
600 

$725 
475 
475 




RUMFORD. 

Genella L. Fowler 

Harriet C. Kimball 

Mary L. Prescott 

Clara M. Ingalls 

PENACOOK. 


42 South State St. 
77 North Spring St. 
185 North Main St. 
28 Downing St. 

16 Grove St 


Carrie A. Nutter 

Mary E. Melifant 


Grades 5 and 6.. 
Grades 3 and 4 .. 
Grades 1 and 2... 


10 Clinton St. 

63 North Spring St. 


Gara E. McQuesten. .. . 

FRANKLIN. 

Addie F Straw. .. 


9 Wall St. 


Margaret M. Leary 

Stella M. Brittou 


Assistant 


Grades 5 and 6... 
Grades 3 and 4... 


264 North Main St. 
27 Washington St. 



SCHOOL REPORTS. 

SCHOOL TABL.^.— Continued. 



321 



Kames of buildings 
and teacliers. 



Position and 
room. 



Grades taught. 



Salary 

per 

year. 



Residence. 



FRANKLIN.— Co?i«'rf 



Alice M. Pargeiit. 
Fannie S. Palmer. 
Lois M. Magoon. . 



Florence Blenus 

Martha K. Rolfe 

Luella M. Marden... 
Emily M. Robinson., 
(jrace L. Barnes .... 
Mabelle A. Boufelle.. 
Lenora IJ Caldwell. . 

Susan R. Ham 

Lottie E. Pearson 

Annette Prescott 

Lida W. Sanderi-on. , 
Belle E. Shepard .... 



WEST CONCORD. 

Luella A. Dickeiman 

Martha E. Rolfe 

Luella M. Marden... 

Mary A. Jones 

Carrie E. Goodwin. 
Lillian I. Jackiuaii . 



EAST CONCORD. 



Lizzie J. Talpey..-. 
Edna M. Kennedy. 

TAHANTO. 



Louisa Prescott 

Emily M. Robinson. 
Maude S. Ambler... 



FAIR GROUND. 

Hannah Ridings 

BOW BROOK. 

Mary C. Caswell 

PLAINS. 
Florence Blenus 



Assistant {Grades ] and 2. 

" jGrades 1 and 2. 

Elected to Kim- 

ball 4th G. 

Plains.. .'. 

W. Concord G.. 

W. Concord P. 1 

TaliantoP.2.... 

Substitute ' 



.S550 
850 



Principal Grades 7, 8, 9 

Assistant I Grades 4, 5, and 6 

" Grades 2 and 3. . . 

" [Grade 1 

Re.'iigned 

Transferred to 

Walker . . . 



$650 
350 

350 
360 



107 Centre St. 
90 North State St. 
34 Thompson St. 
28 Tremont St. 
34 Beacon St. 
25 Green St. 
Penacook, N. H. 
73 North Spring St. 



62 South St. 
Penacook, N. H. 
28 Union St. 
Penacook, N. H. 



Principal Grades 5, 6, 7, 9. 

Assistant Grades 1, 2, 3, 4. 



Principal Grades 2 and 3.. , 

Assistant iGrade 1 

Resigned j 



Lizzie J. Talpey Transferred to 

j East Concord. 



Grades 1 and 2. .. 



Grades 1, 2, and 3 



Grades 1, 2, 3, 4, 
5,6,7,8 



,'^500 
350 



$!425 
550 



$375 
$500 

$350 



22 Lyndon St. 
19 Union St. 



41 Warren St. 
Cor. Blanchard and; 
White Sts. 



25 Green St. 
State Prison. 



Penacook, N. H. 



121 Warren Sc. 



51 Laurel St. 



322 CITY OF CONCORD. 



TRAINING SCHOOL. 



In June, 1894, the first regular class was graduated from the 
training school. It consisted of six young ladies who liad given one 
year's hard work in study and practice to accomplish the prescribed 
course successfully. They were required to pass examinations in 
their studies, and I may truthfully say that the work was satisfac- 
tory. Each was given a certificate of graduation, and the fall term 
found them all earnestly at work in regular positions. While grad- 
uation from a training school is not a sure passport to success, or a 
high per cent, in the studies prescribed necessarily indicative of a 
successful teacher, yet they are indicative of a sound knowledge and 
a limited experience. This fact lifts one above the plane of the 
untried teacher — a mere experiment. Experimenting with teachers 
of no experience is costly, and should not be tried unless absolutely 
necessary. The working arrangement of the school is essentially 
the same as that of last year, consequently the progress of the chil- 
dren has been more marked. The school has been conscientiously 
and efficiently managed, and its present standard is high. 

MANUAL TRAINING. 

An appreciative public applauds the work of our schools of man- 
ual training. The results are positive and beneficial. Concord 
enjoys the distinction of being the pioneer city of the state in intro- 
ducing this work into her school system. The class of work done 
is superior and a very great credit to the instructors and the pupils. 

Drawing. 

The results of one year's work in drawing show some improve- 
ment in the work as at present systematized. I do not clearly see 
the advantage of so dry a system as the one now in use. Scarcely 
a single enthusiastic element can I find in it. If a reading book is 
not so made as to arouse a certain degree of enthusiasm in the 
child the teacher seeks another. If a piece of music is dry and 
uninteresting the instructor passes it by and selects one that the 
pujjils enjoy. If a history or a geography be written in a dry man- 
ner it will not sell, because the children will not study it carefully. 
I do not say that the present system is wholly wrong, or that it is 



SCHOOL REPORTS. 323 

not founded upon artistic principles, but there should he a course of 
illustrative drawing to accompany it that would cause the word 
" drawing" to bring forth something besides sighs from the chil- 
dren, and lack of interest from the teacher. 

Miss Harding is now employed four days instead of five, as last 
year. It was decided that as satisfactory results could be obtained 
with such a reduction of time, and the work thus far justifies the 
conclusion. 

The samples of studio work submitted to the Board for inspec- 
tion last June received much favorable comment. Miss Harding 
has been earnest and faithful in her work, and is entitled to much 
praise. 

Wood- Wo rk ing. 



Total number of pupils enrolled, 




205 


Left for various causes, 




29 


Total, 




176 


Average attendance. 


Whole number 


151 


School. 


attending. 


Average, 


Kimball, 


35 


31 


Merrimack, 


26 


22 


High, 


9 


7 


Walker, 


11 


8 


Penacook, 


27 


24 


Rumford, 


20 


17 


Franklin, 


13 


11 


East Concord, 


10 


8 


Bow Brook, 


1 


1 


Chandler, 


20 


19 


Plains, 


4 


3 



Total, 176 151 

Owing to a large increase in the number of scholars who desired 
to attend this school it was found necessary to enlarge the room, by 
removing the partition and putting in seven additional benches. 

It is very gratifying to note that a very large majority of the 
boys who come are thoroughly interested in the work and are mak- 



324 CITY OF CONCORD. 

ing commendable progress. I believe the deportment of the school 
as a whole is an improvement over that of last year, and the course 
of instruction is the same, with the exception of being extended by 
the addition of seven new working designs. The record of attend- 
ance from the High school seems to be the only blot on the year's 
record. Out of the whole number enrolled from this school (19), 
ten have dropped out. I would again recommend that there be 
some scheme adopted by which a better attendance could be had 
from the aggregate enrollment. The work of the instructor has 
been beyond criticism. 

Seivhig. 

Total number of pupils enrolled, 562 

Left for various causes, 94 



Total 468 

Average weekly attendance, 364 

School. 
Kimball, 
Merrimack, 
High, 
Walker, 
Penacook, 
Rumford, 
Franklin, 
West Concord, 
Tab an to. 
Bow Brook, 
Chandler, 
Plains, 

Total ■ 562 364 

The usual amount of work has been done in this school and its 
continued excellence speaks volumes for the management. If money 
is ever fully earned it is earned in this school. Another teacher 
will be required if this work is to be put into East Concord schools. 

The exhibition last June elicited much warm commendation from 
those who visited it. 



Whole number 




attending. 


Average. 


116 


77 


62 


45 


5 


2 


85 


47 


40 


26 


56 


34 


66 


44 


58 


46 


11 


6 


13 


7 


39 


25 


11 


5 



SCHOOL REPOUTS. 325 

Cooking/. 



Total number of 


pupils 


enrolled, 




69 


Left for various 


causes, 






14 


Total, 








55 


Average weekly 


attendance, 




50 








Whole number 




School. 






attending. 


Average 


Kimball, 






10 


9 


Merrimack, 






14 


13 


High, 






18 


16 


Chandler, 






13 


12 



Total, 65 20 

Much increased interest has been shown in the work of the cook- 
ing school the present year. As a result of seventeen lessons, three 
hundred ninety-two experiments have been tried at home, in most 
cases with excellent results. This interest is largely due to the 
admission this year of pupils from the 8th and 9th grammar grades 
as well as from the High school. There seems to be but little pub- 
lic interest in this work as shown by the fact that but five visitors 
are reported during the year. The course is the same as last year. 
Electricity has been introduced lately to the satisfaction of tlie 
teacher. 

IX GENERAL. 

On careful consideration of the working of the graded system 
one cannot fail to discover its weakness. This fault is causing 
school authorities to discuss the question of legislating for the bright 
pujiil as against being obliged to wait for the dull and the indolent. 

The inelasticity and repressive tendency of the gTaded system, 
the fault above mentioned, ought to be remedied in some way. The 
most feasible scheme that has been presented is that of parallel 
courses from the lower grammar grades to the highest grade of 
high school work. Such a plan would call for an increase in the 
teaching force. It is worthy of the careful consideration of the 
Board. 

The East Concord District, heretofore known as District No. 12, 



326 CITY OF CONCORD. 

became a part of Union District early in the summer. At the 
beginning of the fall term seventy-eight pupils were enrolled in 
these schools. The grammar department consisting of grades 5, 6, 7, 
9 was in charge of Miss L. J. Talpey and the primary department 
consisting of grades 1, 2, 3, 4 in charge of Miss Edna M. Kennedy. 
These schools have done excellent work considering the number of 
grades in each room. The teachers and pupils evince a willingness 
to do hard ^Jrork and the discipline has been satisfactory. 

The holidays have been observed as usual. Memorial Day exer- 
cises were held in all the schools and the usual offering of flowers 
by the pupils was cheerfully made. Exercises appropriate to 
Christmas and Washington's birthday were carried out success- 
fully. 

The school sessions for the spring term were changed as follows : 
Forenoon sessions from 8 : 45 to 11 : 45 ; afternoon sessions from 
1 : 45 to 4 : 30. This change was occasioned by lengthening the 
spring vacation one week and shortening the term to eleven weeks. 

Much trouble is occasioned each year by the exclusion of children 
from school on account of affliction with or exposure to contagious 
diseases. Some schedule should be arranged by the board of health 
which should name the diseases for which exclusion from school 
must be made and the conditions regulating such exclusions. This 
would be welcomed by physicians, parents, and teachers. 

An unusually large number of contagious diseases affecting the 
schools has been recorded during the last part of the year. Many 
of these caused alarm, some of it needless and some justifiable. 
The Franklin school was closed the last part of the winter term on 
account of the prevalence of diphtheria in that locality. 

At the beginning of the spring term the law in regard to vaccin- 
ation was enforced, the teachers being instructed to allow no child 
to attend school unless he had received vaccination. The enforce- 
ment met with but little opposition. Some people, however, found 
the demand upon their purses to be so severe as to justify com- 
plaint. Evidently but little mercy was shown in consideration of a 
person's circumstances. 

The popularity of the kindergarten is attested by the large 
attendance in the spring and the fall terms. A re-arrangement of 
these schools looking to a more reasonable division of the territory 
seems an advisable scheme. Locating one in the extreme south 



SCHOOL REPORTS. 327 

part of the city and establishing a new one in the Kimball building 
would probably satisfy the demand for some time to come. At the 
present writing pupils are being denied admission on account of a 
lack of accommodation. 

The work in nature study for the past year has been in charge 
of Miss S. E. Brassill of South Weymouth, Mass. Her efforts 
have aroused increased enthusiasm, her plan being very much 
broader and more educational than that pursued heretofore. 
Each month brings its particular study of animal and plant life 
which cannot be studied successfully at any other time. These 
forms of life are studied not only by themselves but their mutual 
dependence is forcibly brought out. This work might profit still 
more by the services of some good teacher for one day each week. 

The question of whether the vertical or slant style of penman- 
ship is the proper style to teach is being quite fully discussed. 
Each system has its own advantages. A discussion of the subject 
here is not advisable inasmuch as a trial is being made in our 
schools which ought to settle the matter. 

Very many of the schools have started libraries. Their pur- 
pose is to stimulate the child to read good literature and, indirectly, 
to obtain better general work. Many of these libraries have been 
enlarged by gifts of books from the pupils themselves. The teach- 
ers have been instructed to make a careful selection from these 
books, rejecting anything that would be likely to injure the literary 
taste or the morals of the pupils. 

The skill with which physical culture is now taught removes it 
from the noxious list of fads, and assigns it a place among the de- 
sirable studies. The pupils are gaining each year in physical de- 
velopment. One of our former teachers, after a recent visit to her 
old school, said, " How much more erect the children stand than 
they did when I was teaching here." I regard this, in itself, a 
sufficiently comprehensive report of this work. 

Miss Colburn's efforts have won for her the praise due to faithful 
work. Military drill as an exercise for the High school boys is 
popular among them and beneficial to their bodily health. The 
services of Gen. A. D. Ayling have been appreciated and merit the 
success that has attended them. 

The advancement of the lower schools in music has been steady 
and sure. The High school work has not been such as to inspire 



328 CITY OF CONCORD. 

enthusiasm either in the teachei* or in the pupils. This is due 
mainly to the reduction of time from the 07ie hour a week of for- 
mer years to less than thirty minutes at the present time. I would 
suggest that more time be allowed this work, and that nothing be 
made to militate against its success. Concord may well feel proud 
of the stand her schools have taken in music. The indorsement 
given her work at the New Hampshire State Musical Association 
is one that should cause us all to support this instruction with en- 
thusiasm. Mr. Conant has fully maintained his past reputation as 
a successful instructor. 

The schools have enjoyed a year of prosperous, progressive work. 
The changes in the corps of teachers and in the course of study 
have not been numerous, a fact which has conduced to the general 
welfare of the schools more than any other one thing. 

The question of an overcrowded curriculum, mentioned in former 
reports, has been discussed. Little relief, however, has been 
afforded, much to the regret of those who believe in more moderate 
requirements and to the perplexity of those who have the problem 
to solve. Tlie force of a public demand for our schools to keep 
abreast of the times still refuses to eliminate studies that might be 
termed luxuries, for the reason that other cities require them. It 
is certainly better to accomplish a little well than to half accomplish 
a great deal. 

A plan that aims to educate along special lines in the secondary 
schools ought to commend itself to any one as unfeasible. The 
fact that nobody can forecast the occupation of a primary or a gram- 
mar school pupil should settle forever the character of the instruc- 
tion for such pupils. A symmetrical development should be sought 
for the mind. This demands work of such a character as to insure 
such a development in the highest possible degree. It matters not 
whether it is done by making a perfect joint in wood-work, setting 
a correct stitch in sewing, seasoning food properly, the critical 
study of mathematics, or the careful study of literature. The 
result is the end sought. 

To keep a child at work upon mathematics simply because you 
think he will become and because you wish him to become a banker 
is wrong, because he is just as likely to become a butcher or a 
baker. 

The very, very limited amount of usable knowledge one requires 



SCHOOL REPORTS. 329 

to satisfy the demands of comiuon life is truly astonishing. The 
ahllity to read well, write well, and a thorough knowledge of the 
rudiments of arithmetic will insure one a happy and a prosperous 
life, if all other conditions are favorable. Consult your own expe- 
rience, and if you are not a professional man you will at once 
admit of this as being no idle statement. 

Yet the pursuit of the so-called useful studies alone does not 
insure the highest possible mental development. The mental drill 
occasioned by such work as the study of the multiplication tables is 
inconsiderate when compared with the broadening effect of literary 
and scientific study for the reason that it seeks to fix facts for fut- 
ure use while the other develops the mind as a whole, and makes 
itself apparent in an enlarged intellectual capacity and in the moral 
refinement of the child. A study of the "three R's" may or may 
not meet the standard requirements. Surely if they in correlation 
do not unite to elevate the pupil to a high plane of morality, cult- 
ure, and refinement, they are, in no uncertain sense, failures. 

The most reliable resources a pupil can have are a well-developed 
power to think and the ability to reason. Some pupils can never 
have these, for the furnishing of brains rests with nature, not with 
schools. Any plan that attempts to gain this by training a child 
for some future visionary employment is a failure at the outset. I 
am frank to confess that to my knowledge there is not a depai't- 
ment in our schools that seeks to fit pupils for any special employ- 
ment. 

A child's tastes in a great measure will govern his choice of 
employments. If he goes forth with a mental development com- 
mensurate with his natural ability, under all ordinary conditions he 
will find the place for which he is best fitted. 

It is a pleasure for me to acknowledge once more the kindly for- 
bearance and the enthusiastic support of the Board of Education, 
the teachers, and the general public. Earnestly desirous of improv- 
ing the present high standard of school work, I cordially solicit the 
hearty cooperation of all who are interested in bringing about this 
result. 

L. J. RUNDLBTT, 

Superintendent. 



330 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



FINANCIAL REPORT OF THE AGENT OF UNION 
SCHOOL DISTRICT. 



Receipts. 

Balance from last year's account 
Portion of school money for the year 
Extra money raised by the district 
Military drill and calisthenics 
Repairs on manual training school 
Telescope ...... 

Text-books and supplies (city) . 

Dog- license 

Literary fund ..... 

Balance from East Concord, district No. 12 
Tuition ...... 

Miscellaneous receipts 

Sale of ashes ..... 



Expenditures 

Salaries 

Fuel . 

Care of houses . 

Manual training 

Text-books . 

Repairs 

Supplies 

Miscellaneous 

Insurance 

Military drill 

Special repairs on the manual training school 

Cash on hand to balance .... 



$4,359.45 

21,723.00 

14,277.00 

3.50.00 

900.00 

350.00 

2,558.00 

1,206.15 

3,265.50 

895.01 

915.05 

60.05 

19.20 



32,033.11 

2,902.77 

2,745.79 

2,599.32 

2,375.35 

3,020.08 

1,501.72 

1,145.10 

225.00 

241.80 

131.00 

1,856.37 



),778.41 



$50,778.41 



SCHOOL REPORTS. 



331 



SALARIES. 



John M. Gallagher 
Susan Ham . 
Mabelle A. Boutelle 
Grace L. Barnes 
Maude S. Ambler 
Carrie E. Goodwin 
Mabelle A. Phelps 
Jennie S. Smith 
Fannie A. Dunn 
Belle E. Shepard 
Lottie E. Pearson 
Lenora B. Caldwell 
Lillian I. Jackman 
Louisa Prescott . 
Amy L. Comins 
Lucia E. Whittemore 
Martha O. Chase 
Grace A. Tiittle . 
Mary E. Sullivan 
Hannah Ridings 
Lena Durgin 
Emily M. Robinson 
Mary A. Jones 
Martha E. Rolfe 
Lois M. Magoon 
Luella M. Marden 
FAna M. Kennedy 
Fannie S. Palmer 
C. S. Conant 
Emily E. Harding 
Minnie E. Ladd 
Addie F. Straw . 
Florence Blenus . 
Annette Prescott 
E. Gertrude Dickernian 
L. J. Rundlett . 
Sarah E. Brassill 
Emily Cozzens 
Bertha L. Colburn 
Luella A. Dickerman 
Alice M. Sargent 



$63.15. 

2.00 

.7.5. 

Q.U 

74.58. 
126.31 
205.26 
157.89 
150.00 
1.50 
.75 

22.25 
417. 10' 
417. 10' 
391.06 
381.5& 
384.21 
392.11 
360.66 
367.10 
3.50.00 
290.28 
321.98 
278.48 
271.23 
262.03 
239.48 
279.48 
1,035.88 
863.14 
500.00 
734.21 
269.48 

64.90 

34.00 
1,780.72 

76.20 
164.00 
600.00 
634.23 
542.11 



332 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Elizabeth M. McAfee 












$550.00 


Genella L. Fowler 












547.11 


A. Delia Shaw 












478.52 


Mary C. Caswell 
Lizzie J. Talpey 
Gara E. McQuesten 
Clara M. Ingalls . 












500.00 
492.11 
489.48 
472.11 


Mary h. Prescott 
Martha A. Jencks 












500.00 
.500.00 


Ida F. Bunker 












500.00 


A. Vietta Kimball 












500.00 


Mary E. Melifant 
Sadie E. Meacham 












500.00 
342.11 


Etta M. Dodge . 
Hattie C. Kimball 












465.92 
465.92 


Margaret M. Leary 












467.10 


Stella M. Britton 

Jessie N. Stimson 












459.21 
459.21 


Susan M. Little . 
J. F. Kent 












438.70 
• 2,250.00 


Elizabeth Averill 












817.13 


Mary A. Cogswell 
Kate E. Wilson 
Helen W. Poor . 












792.10 
721.06 

717.11 


Nellie C. Lewis . 
Carrie A. Nutter 












444,74 
600.00 


Mary E. AVhitten 












284.27 


Kate P. Blodgett 












725.00 


E. Belle Galley . 
Alice H. Whitney 
Anna M. Roberts 












725.00 
725.00 
590.56 



>,033.11 



W. C. & I. T. Chesley, jars, pulleys, etc. . . .|!2.30 

C. H. Martin & Co., chemicals . . . 9.10 
Mrs. R. McMichaei, water for the fair ground 

school 4.00 

Democratic Press Co., directories, printing, etc., 55.06 
J. M. Stewart & Sons Co., chairs, rent of chairs, 

supplies ....... 27.70 

Edson C. Eastman, supplies .... 2.25 

Scribner & Britton, general supplies . . . 75.68 



SCHOOL REPORTS. 



333 



Thompson & Iloague, general supplies 

Humphre}', Do<'ge & Co., general supplies 

Woodbury E. Hunt, envelopes, paper, etc. 

Baker & Knowlton, supplies 

Carroll W. Clark, blackboard polish 

Concord water works, water supply . 

Batchelder & Co., washing powder, etc. 

T. F. Ilannaford, brooms .. 

Frank P. Mace, supplies 

Concord Light and Power Co., gas 

Ira C. Evans, printing, paper, etc. 

Republican Press Association, printing, paper, 

diplomas, etc. .... 
Reeve & Co., brooms 
H. D. Hammond, ribbons for diplomas 
People's Gas Savings Co. . 
H. A. Macdonald, chairs 
Keating & Dangel, penholders 
R. F. Robinson, libbon for diplomas 
O. M. Blodgett, purchase of varnish 
Andrews School Furniture Co., ink-wells 
Richard Schwarz, primary objects 
W. A. Choate & Co., ink-wells and frames 
Mrs. M. A. Davis, water supply Bow Brook 
Lawton & Co., simplex printer 
J. G. Chase, ink 

Mrs. S. A. Merrill, furniture polish 
David E. Murphy, ribbon for diplomas 
J. B. Sanborn estate . 
F. E. Nelson, supplies 
J. R. Hill & Co., leather tags . 
W. K. Day, pitch-pipe 
Concord & Montreal R. R. 
Eastman & Co., supplies 
Cleasby & Heath, ribbons . 
J. L. Hamraet, pointers 
Crawford & Stockbridge, supplies 
W. J. Fernald, chair 
William S. Wilson 
Wilcox & Philbrick, chair . 



$10.45 

108.06 

15.10 

27.50 

30.00 

292.00 

3.25 

7.25 

5.45 

49.89 

139.89 

477.93 
2.0C 
3.91 
4.1 
82.50 
3.75 

.35 
4.20 
1.00 
3.24 
8.00 
2.00 
5.10 
4.00 
1.50 
1.86 
1.20 
6.39 

.75 

.68 
1.32 
2.38 
1,37 
3.00 
11.00 
1.00 

.76 
1.40 



$1,501.72 



534 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



J. M. Stewart & Sons Co. .... 
C M. Drennan, work oa furnace 
Fred S. Farnum, carpenter work 
Huntley & Macdonald, iron work 

E. E. Fisher, work on locks 

F. H. Crapo, repairing tj-pe-writers . 
W. C. & I. T. Chesley, window shades 
Frank H. George, tin work 
George W. ^yilson, repairing globe . 
J. E. McShane, work on boilers 
J. R. Macdonald, stone work 
S. Homer "Woodbridge, architect's services 
jMead, Mason & Co., carpenter work . 
F. W. Scott & Co., carpenter work . 
Fred Rollins, painting .... 
George & Wiggin, painting 
A. J. Abbott, painting .... 
S. W. Morrill, stone work 
City of Concord, concreting at the Tahanto school 
Manchester Heating and Lighting Co. 
F. C. Quallins, work on West Concord school 
George Abbott, Jr., painting- 
Miles Farmer, cementing .... 

F. E. Nelson, goods 

Ferrin & Woodman, masonry, . 

W. M. Darrali, repairing roofs, . 

A. Perley Fitch, rubber curtains, 

S. L. French, making wood-boxes, 

Lowell Eastman, glass, putty, etc., 

E. B. Hutchinson, work at Penacook school, 

Goodhue & Milton, piping, 

C. W. Williams & Co., plumbing, 

T. J. Carpenter, painting, .... 

Rowell & Plummer, masonry, 

Ira B. Sh allies, miscellaneous carpentry, 

A. W. Holden, carpentry at West Concord school, 

Lee Brothers, miscellaneous plumbing, 

James Galloway, clocks and repairing. 
Underbill Heating and Ventilating Co. linings 
for furnaces, ...... 

Clifford & Hood, heaters for Penacook school. 



83.02 

15.95 

6.51 

3.60 

7.50 

2.65 

20.89 

15.00 

1.50 

11.00 

20.00 

19.50 

1.25 

2.25 

91.00 

47.00 

134.07 

32.00 

40.14 

5.00 

.50 

3.50 

5.25 

.20 

6.25 

11.00 

4.50 

7.73 

11.63 

329.45 

45.36 

9.14 

14.48 

208.93 

364.86 

19.75 

107.27 

32.35 

119.82 



SCHOOL REPORTS. 



335 



setting same, repairinf^f furnace at West Con- 
cord, etc., $1,013.73 

Dauforth, Forrest & Morgan, cabinet and car- 
pentry, 82.70 

Benjamin Bilsborough, painting, . . . 29.38 

E. B. Hutchinson Building Co., stock and 

work at the Penacook school, . . . 112.17 



MISCELLANEOUS. 



$3,020.08 



Prescott Piano Co., rent and tuning, . 

Frank W. Messe, tuning, .... 

Bertha L. Colbtirn, car fare, 

J. C. A. Hill, auditor, .... 

F. E. Colbuin, lunch at annual meeting. 

Democratic Press Co., advertising, 

Thomas Bates & Co., diplomas, 

Alexander MacKenzie, oration, . 

George R. Pearce, printing, 

C. S. Conant, and L. J. Rundlett, taxidermy, 

B. C. White, rent of opera house, 

George Abbott, Jr., services, 

B. B. Davis, collection, .... 
A. J. Benedict, sharpening mowers, . 
George A. Place, repairing type-writers, 
Crawford & Stockbridge, binding books, . 
F. Morrill, dealing roof, .... 
Eagle & Phenix Hotel Co., expense of Sarah 

E. Brassill, 

F. A. Piper, tuning, 

F. R. Thurston, team, .... 

C. S. Conant, team, ..... 
Concord & Montreal R. R., freight, 
Norris A. Dunklee, teams, 

David Robinson, carrying ashes, rubbish, shovel 
ling, etc., 

L. J. Rundlett, financial agent, diplomas, ex- 
press, job team, etc., .... 

Check list expense, canvassing, printing, and 
services, 



$31.50 
8.00 
3.60 
2.00 
1.50 
3.10 

50.00 

30.00 
1.50 
6.00 

20.00 

5.00 

100.00 

.50 

5.00 

25.00 
3.00 

6.75 
13.35 
17.25 

42.83 

1.61 

49.50 

97.05 

415.99 

205.07 



1,145.10 



336 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



TEXT-BOOKS AND SUPPLIES. 

American Humane Society, 

Allyn & Bacon, .... 

Pictorial Publishing Co., 

J. A. Dadmun, .... 

Gavin Rowe, ..... 

Silsby & Son, binding books, 

L. J. Rundlett, express, 

Lee & Shepard, 

Crawford & Stockbridge, binding books, 
P. P. Caproni & Brother, clay, . 

W. B. Clarke, 

George W. Libby, .... 

Dodd, Mead & Co., encyclopsedias, 

Lothrop Publishing Co., 

H. B. Sherburne, .... 

G. & C. Merriam Co., dictionary, 

William Ware & Co., 

Lucia E. Whittemore, 

H. E. Hibbard, .... 

Perry Mason & Co., .... 

Carl Schoenhof, .... 

Educational Publishing Co , 

J. L. Ham met, supplies, 

D. C. Pleath & Co., . . 

Holden Patent Book Cover Co., 

J. E. Potter & Co., .... 

Leach, Shewell & Sanborn, 

George F. King & Merrill, paper and suppl 

Cassell & Co., 

Eimer & Amend, supplies, physical apparatus, etc 

American Book Co., 

Silver. Burdett & Co., 

Concord & Montreal R. R., freight, . 

Ginn & Co., 

Houghton, Mifflin & Co., ... 
Charles Scribner's Sons, ... 
Boston School Supply Co., . 
Prang Educational Co., drawing materials 
Macmillan & Co., .... 

George S. Perry & Co., supplies and paper 
Henry Holt & Co., .... 



11.44 

16.67 

6.84 

1.25 

6.67 

8.75 

56.26 

13.49 

5.50 

5.00 

12.00 

4.50 

20.00 

2.40 

4.50 

8.50 

100.00 

1.34 

1.25 

14.70 

23.70 

18.63 

42.12 

63.75 

98.56 

33.00 

17.82 

128.30 

11.80 

130.06 

250.91 

35.11 

16.83 

501.14 

59.21 

15.29 

48.10 

137.60 

4.92 

74.75 

16.98 



SCHOOL REPORTS. 



33' 



Milton Bradley Co., kindergarten supplies, . $44.28 

University Publishing Co., .... 77.53 

Thompson, Brown & Co., . . . . 83.67 

Maynard, Merrill & Co 96.51 

E. L. Kellogg & Co., 2.86 

C. S. Conant, 3.07 

Baker & Knowlton, chemical supplies, . . 5.91 

Zeigler Electrical Co., physical apparatus, . 41.88 

INSURANCE. 

Hartford Steam Boiler Inspection and Insurance 

Co., insurance on boilers, .... f 165.00 

Eastman, Merrill & Co., insurance, . . . 60.00 



,375.35 



$225.00 



SPECIAL REPAIRS (MANUAL TRAINING SCHOOL). 

E. B. Hutchinson, $131.00 



Tallant & Morrill, wood, 

H. O. Marsh & Co., coal and kindlings, 

Ervin Webber, sawing. 

Concord Coal Co., coal, 

George G. Jenness, hard and soft wood, 

J. H. Harrington, coal, 

David Robinson, sawing and piling wood, 

P. C. White, sawing, .... 

MILITARY DRILL. 



$36.00 
656.62 

2.45 

541.50 

1,348.50 

141.65 

172.65 

4.40 



$2,903.77 



A. D. Ay ling, .... 

L. J. Rundlett, express, 

O. Pelkey, tixing drums, 

William Read & Sons, equipments, 

Joseph H. Polkinghorn, equipments, 

E. E. Fisher, repairing guns. 



CARE OF HOUSES. 



Henry D. Robinson, 

J. H. Nye, 

C. W. Tarleton, . 

XXII 



.f 200. 00 

.35 

3.25 

4 55 

13.25 

20.40 



$520.00 
513.6r, 
624.00 



$241.80 



338 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Charles C. Nutter, 
.John Mandigo, 
Willie Webster, . 
O. M. Blodgett, . 
J. Roger Hall, 
W. Herbert Rainie, 
Charles Hemeon, 
Charles E. Woodbury, 
Ervin E. Webber, 
P. C. White, 
B. Oscar Sherburne, 
Thomas Kiley, 
M. John Baker, . 
Arthur G. Milton, 
Harry James, 
F. H. Cutting, . 
CD. Parker, 
Walter G. Fuller, 
P. C. Whittier, . 
Shirley Brunell, . 



•112.00 

5.00 

22.00 

606.00 

7.50 

11.00 

10.35 

10.50 

130.00 

130.00 

3.. 50 

1.00 

2.28 

5.50 

6.00 

8.25 

8.25 

52.00 

45.00 

12.00 

$2,745.79 



MANUAL TRAINING. 



Humphrey, Dodge & Co., general supplies, car 
penter's tools, ...... 

Brown & Currier, aprons, .... 

Lillian B. Crowell, cleaning cooking room, 

Danforth, Forrest & Morgan, lumber, 

S. F. Gordon, salary and supplies. 

Concord Light & Power Co., 

Concord Land & Water Power Co., power, 

Mary E. Titcomb, car fare, salary, janitor, etc. 

Bessie A. Haines, salary and supplies, 

Batchelder & Co., supplies, 

Charles Sargent, job team, 

Leonard Mudgett, supplies for cooking-school, 

1). R. Bean, supplies for sewing, 

Thompson & Hoague, carpenter's tools, 

,f. G. Chase, paper, pencils, thumb-tacks, . 

Concord Machine Co., repairs, . 

F. E. Nelson, cooking utensil, 

Harry G. Sanders, care of house, 



$68.51 

5.23 

.50 

42.49 

876.97 

9.45 

15.00 

367.70 

608.24 

1.08 

.40 

24.73 

13.74 

58.82 

9.00 

13.47 

.10 

6.00 



SCHOOL REPORTS. 339 

Lee Brothers, piping, gas fixtures, etc., . . $69.06 
Georgia L. Greene, salary, and balance for last 

year, 405.28 

B. F. GriffiD, milk, 3.15 

L. J. Rundlett, job team, .40 

$2,.599.32 

L. J. RUNDLETT. 

Agent. 

Concord, N. H., March 20, 1895. 
We certify that we have examined the foregoing account of the 
financial agent, and find the same correctly cast, and a proper voucher 
for each item of expenditure therein mentioned. 

P. B. COGSWELL, 
WM. M. CHASE, 
JOHN C. ORDWAY. 

Concord, N. H., March 20, 1895. 
I certify that I have examined the foregoing account of the financial 
agent, and find the same correctly cast, and a satisfactory voucher for 
each item of expenditure therein mentioned. 

J. C. A. HILL, 

A uditor. 



340 CITY OF CONCORD. 



Table Showing thk Entire Amount of Expenditures 
AND Average Cost per Pupil. 



Year. 


Av. Cost per Pupil. 


Expenditures. 


1878 


$12.73 


$21,948.66 


1879 


13.42 


21,674.16 


1880 


12.30 


21,466.46 


1881 


13.16 


21,767.48 


1882 


16.17 


24,535.79 


1883 


13.03 


23,953.81 


1884 


14.38 


25,606.78 


1885 


15.10 


27,974.88 


1886 


17.01 


31,421.12 


1887 


16.68 


31,376.80 


1888 


17.98 


35,178.62 


1889 


18.41 


34,173.24 


1890 


18.89 


33,127.72 


1891 


21.78 


39,547.70 


1892 


19.31 


40,042.75 


1893 


19.20 


44,727.76 


1894 


20.76 


48,545.63 


1895 


19.84 


48,922.04 



SCHOOL REPORTS. 341 



ROLL OF HONOR. 



HIGH SCHOOL. 



Grace W. Allen. (1) Arthur F. Carlton. (1) 

Robert J.- Graves. (2) Ernest F. Carr. (1) 

Alice J. Shaw. (1) Emma I. Caswell. (1) 

Henry H. Prescott. (2) Walter L. Chase. (1) 

George W. Yeaton. (2) Mary L. Gage. (1) 

John K. Ayers. (1) Helen C. Heath. (1) 

Helen M. Ayers. (1) Ruth H. Potter. (1) 

Patrick Cahill. (1) Jennie E. Robinson. (1) 



KIMBALL SCHOOL. 

FIRST GRAMMAR. 



Herbert M. Worcester. (2) Scott Mclntire. (1) 

Augustus Battles. (1) William H. Carr. (1) 

Fannie M. Bodwell. (4) 

SECOND GRAMMAR. 

None. 

THIRD GRAMMAR. 

None. 

FOURTH GRAMMAR. 

Leon M. Sargent. (1) 

FIRST PRIMARY. 

John p. Coleman. (1) Andrew E. Saltmarsh. (1) 



342 CITY OF CONCORD. 

SECOND PRIMARY. 

Roy E. Whittier. (1) 

THIRD PRIMARY. 

Lester Whittier. (1) 



MERRIMACK SCHOOL. 



FIRST GRAMMAR. 



Grace M. Bilsborough. (1) Victoria L. French. (1) 

Grace E. Drew. (1) Grace M. Sanders. (1) 

SECOND GRAMMAR. 

None. 

THIRD GRAMMAR. 

Harry P. Little. (1) 

FIRST PRIMARY. 

Harry J. Baker. (1) 



CHANDLER SCHOOL. 

FIRST GRAMMAR. 

Margaret Hutton. (1) 

FIRST PRIMARY. 

None. 

SECOND PRIMARY. 

None. 



I 



SCHOOL REPORTS. 343 

KINDERGARTEN. 

None. 



WALKER SCHOOL. 

SECOND GRAMMAR. 

Ora Batchelder. (1) 

THIRD GRAMMAR. 

Ambrose Isabella. (2) John Y. Spence. (1) 

Peter F. Isabelle. (1) Alice G. Henneberry. (3) 

Lela F. Whitconib. (1) 

FIRST PRIMARY. 

Thomas F. Donovan. (2) Frank H. Godfrey. (2) 

Susie M. Livingstone. (2) 

SECOND PRIMARY. 

Amelia Comolli. (2) Richard Gallagher. (1) 



RUMFORD SCHOOL. 



SECOND GRAMMAR. 



Mabel P. Johnson. (1) Annie B. Carlton. (1 ) 

Mark Smith. (1) 



THIRD GRAMMAR. 



Idella Cheney. (2) Albert Rochelle. (2) 

Alice Clark. (2) 



FIRST PRIMARY. 

None. 



344 CITT OF CONCORD. 

SECOND PRIMARY. 

None. 



PENACOOK SCHOOL 

SECOND GRAMMAR. 

Alice Coulter. (2) Leon H. Burn. 8 

THIRD GRAMMAR. 

None. 

FIRST PRIMARY. 

Royal P. Brunell. (1) 

SECOND PRIMARY. 

Ruby M. Burns. (1) Rena F. Farrar. 1 



FRANKLIN SCHOOL. 



FOURTH GRAMMAR. 



James P. Ahern. (1) Ida C. Heath. (1) 

Clara P. Robinson. (1) 

FIRST PRIMARY. 

Willie E. Batchelder. (1) Abbie F. Macdonald. (1) 

Carl D. Kennedy. (1) James Tucker. (1) 

SECOND PRIMARY. 

Leslie C. Angwin. (1) Katharine A. Macdonald. (1) 

Catherine A. Favor. (1) Maggie S. Murray. (1) 

Clarence A. Little. (1) • Marjorie S. Smith. (1) 



SCHOOL REPORTS. 345 

THIRD PRIMARY. 

Frances F. Hart. (2) 



WEST CONCORD SCHOOL. 

•FIRST GRAMMAR. 

Frank P. Frazier. (1) 

SECOND GRAMMAR. 

Edgar Hathorn. (1) Mabel Swett. (1) 

FIRST PRIMARY. 

Mary Lynch. (1) Albert Converse. (1) 

Kate Hughes. (1) Ross E. Cushing. (1) 

Roy W. Frazier. (1) 

SECOND PRIMARY. 

Lura M. Frazier. (1) Maude M. Wilmot. (1) 



EAST CONCORD SCHOOL. 



FIRST GRAMMAR. 



Nancy J. Carpenter. (1) James G. Frye. (1) 

Sherman Radford. (1) 



FIRST PRIMARY. 

None. 



TAHANTO SCHOOL. 

FIRST PRIMARY. 

Florentine Livingstone. (1) 



346 CITY OF CONCORD. 

SECOND PRIMARY. 

None. 



BOW BROOK SCHOOL. 
Marjorie Clement. (1) 



FAIR GROUND SCHOOL. 
Harry E. Nuclei. (1) Robert J. Chandler. (1) 



PLAINS SCHOOL. 
Mary E. Shannon. (2) 



SCHOOL REPORTS. 



347 



GRADUATING EXERCISES OF THE CONCORD HIGH 

SCHOOL. 



CLASS OF 1894. 
Non Ministrari, Sed Mimstrare. 

PROGRAMME. 

Prayer, Rev. F. D. Ayer, D. D. 
Latin Salutatory, Cora Jeannette Russell. 

Oration — " War from the Nineteenth Century Standpoint," 

George Douglas Robins. 
Quartet — "The Broken Pitcher." Pontet. 

(The Lfeta Quartet.) 
Florence Lillian Brown, Mabel Lavinia Holmes, 

Stella Bundy Crane, Mabel Ann Ordway. 

Class History, Alice Francis Parker. 

Valedictory — " Forging Jove's Thunderbolts," 

Herbert Fisher Moore. 
Presentation of Diplomas. 
Quartet—" The Chimes." Macy. 

Address, Rev. Alexander McKenzie, D. D. 
Quartet — "The Legends." Mijhring. 

Benediction. 



GRADUATING CLASS. 



Florence Evelyn Abbott (3), 
Grace Lillian Barnes (3), 
Annie Marguerite Branon (o), 
Susie Lsabelle Carter (a), 
Mary Ellen Donovan (3), 
Elsie Marie Fuller (3), 
Lotta Gilmore (3), 
Arthur Howard Greeley (c), 
Grant Hartshorn (3), 
Herbert Fisher Moore (a), 



Maude Knight Badger (3), 
Nellie Lucretia Blake (a), 
Florence Lillian Brown (c), 
Evelyn Montgomery Cross (3), 
Michael David Fitzgerald (3), 
Joseph William Gannon (c), 
Mary Lois Goodwin (a), 
Sara Ellen Hall (3), 
Helen Gertrude Kemp (3), 
Harry Dwight Nims (c), 



348 CITY OV CONCORD. 

Liiina Richards Ordway (a), Alice Frances Parker (a), 

Lottie Ella Pearson (3), William Howard Porter (c), 

Mary Augusta Rand (a), George Douglas Robins (c), 

Cora Jeannette Russell (c), Percy Sanders (3), 

Olin Archer Sargent (3), Oliver Perry Schoonmaker (3), 

Belle Eames Shepard (3), Catherine Matson Tinker (a). 

AS OF CLASS OF 1893. 

Jessie Annah Prescott (3). 
(a) Academic; (c) Classical; (3) Three years. 



GRADUATING EXERCISES OF THE GRAMMAR 
SCHOOLS. 

June 19, 1894. 



CHANDLER SCHOOL. 

PROGRAMME. 

Motto, — " Onward." 

1. March. 

2. Greeting Song, School. 

3. Salutatory, Albert H. Dairy mple. 

4. Recitation — "Little Nellie in the Prison," Jennie E. Robinson. 

5. Trio — "A Spring Song," 

Grace M. Gushing, Anna W. Plummer, 

Arthur F. Carlton. 

6. Oration — " Obligations of America to England," Ernest L. Hill. 

7. Essay — " The Advantages of an Education," Eleanor A. Brown. 

8. Mandolin Solo — "Grace Note Galop," Charles W. Chamberlin. 

Piano Accompaniment by A. Louise Piper. 

9. Declamation — "The Leap at Bayou Carr," Michael N. Glennon'. 

10. Prophecies, Clara H. Landers, 

11. " Song of the Volunteers," School. 

12. Declamation — " Grandpa's Soliloquy," Walter D. Fifield. 

13. Piano Duet — " Qui Vive," Misses Walker and Lapierre. 

14. Recitation — " The Legend of Innisf alien," Emma I. Caswell. 

15. Quartette — "Oh, Who will o'er the Downs so free," 

Masters Holt, Head, Hill, Carlton. 



i 



SCHOOL REPORTS. 349 

16. Valedictory — "Eyes and No Eyes," Myra A. Lamprey. 

17. Presentation of Diplomas, by Committee. 

18. Parting Song, School. 

NAMES OF GRADUATING CLASS. 

Florence Belle Baker, Jennie Ellen Wardner, 

Eleanor Abbott Brown, Bertha Mabel Walker, 

Emma Inez Caswell, Sara Warren Whiting, 

Anna Grace Colbert, • Arthur Frank Carlton, 

Mary Sophronia Currier, Charles Webster Chamberlin, 

Grace Mabel Cushing, Arthur Abial Currier, 

Blanche Mary Gerrish, Albert Herman Dalryraple, 

Edith Greene, Walter Daniel Fifield, 

Myra Adrienne Lamprey, Michael Nicholas Glennon, 

Clara Howe Landers, Orrin Walter Head, 

Agnes Cecille Lapierre, Ernest Linwood Hill, 

Annie Louise Piper, Edgar Wheeler Holt, 

Anna Weltha Plummer, John Jasper Nichols, 

Jennie Eva Robinson, Ernest Wilbur Perkins, 
Eva Huntington Ward. 



KIMBALL SCHOOL. 

PROGRAMME. 

Class Motto — "Do, not Dream.'' 

1. Overtui'e — " Sobre las Olas;" or, Over the Waves (Juventlno 

Roses), Kimball Orchestra. 

2. Salutatory — " Starting Points," Helen C. Heath. 

3. Recitation — " The Child is Father to the Man," Bertha M. Watson. 

4. Chorus — "Pretty Village Maiden." 

5. Class Essay— "Silk Worms," Hattie G. Wardner. 

6. Class%Oration — "The Destroyer," David R. Hem-y. 

7. Trio— "In Our Boat," 

Misses Heath, Hood, Harriott, Robinson, Stone. 

8. Recitation — "The Village Sewing Society," Mabel L. Hiland. 
9 Declamation — " Jack Dawson's Pilgrimage," Alden H. Sherburne. 

10. Chorus — "Revel of the Leaves." 

11. Declamation — "How John Calvin Won the Game," 

Walter E. Uffenheimer. 

12. Duet—" Grande Valse Brillante," (Jules ScJirelhoff) 

Misses Woodworth and Worcester. 



350 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



13. Prophecies, "William C. West. 

14. Quartette— " On tlie March," 

Masters Schoonmaker, Shannon, Towle, Uffenheimer, 

15. Yaledictory — " School Days," Clara M. Connell. 

16. Presentation ofjDiplomas, Committee. 

17. American Cadet March, (R. B. Hall) Kimball Orchestra. 

18. Chorus — " Vacation Song," 

10. Flirtation, (P. A. Steck) Kimball Orchestra. 

GRADUATING CLASS OF '94. 



Edith G. Albin, 
Henry W. Allison, 
Grace L. Bean, 
Elsie L. Bean, 
Ernest F. Carr, 
Walter L. Chase, 
Flora L. Colby, 
Clara M. Connell, 
Alice E. Crocker, 
Alice L. Dana, 
Clara A. Harriott, 
Helen C. Heath, 
David R. Henry, 
Mabel Laura Hiland, 
Edith Hood, 
Harry N. Lane, 
Annie Morton, 
Ada M. Perkins, 
Bertha C. Morey. 



Florence L. Rogers, 
Grace Y. Ray, 
Herbert M. Sanders, 
Newell Sanborn, 
Edna C. Sanborn, 
Carl A. Sanborn, 
Marius Schoonmaker, 
Leon L. F. Shallies, 
Clarence D. Shannon, 
Alden H. Sherburne, 
Grace E. Stone, 
Paul LeClaire Towle, 
Walter E. Uffenheimer, 
Bertha M. Watsoij, 
Hattie G. Wardner, 
William C. West, 
Grace Woodworth, 
Margaret Worcester, 



MERRIMACK SCHOOL. 

PROGRAMME. 

Motto— "Work and Win." 

Chorus — " Commencement Day." 

Salutatory, Claude L. Stott. 

Duet, Lulu M. Hastings and Nellie S. Hodge. 

Recitation — "Crippled for Life," Bessie E. Dean. 

Declamation — " Going to School," James W. Godfrey. 

Chorus — " Hark ! Apollo Strikes the Lyre." 

Recitation — "An Idiot's Gallantry," Grace M. Chase. 



SCHOOL REPORTS. 



351 



Declamation — "Cut Behind," Robert E. Waldron. 

Chorus — " The Volunteers." 

Class Essay — "The Progress of Women," Effie M. Page. 

Class Oration — The History of our Flag, Waldo H. Comins. 

Quartette — "O, Who Will o'er the Downs so Free," 
Edward S. INIason, Harry A. Clay, 

Roscoe W. Buzzell. Frederick E. Richardson. 

Prophecies, Warren B. Potter. 

Valedictory — " Energy and Persistence Conquer all Things," 

Elizabeth J. Stevens. 

Presentation of Diplomas, Committee. 

Class Song. 



GRADUATING CLASS 



Annie F. Ahern, 
Roscoe W. Buzzell, 
Waldo H. Comins, 
Harry Alford Clay, 
Grace M. Chase, 
Katharine E. Clancy, 
Bessie E. Dean, 
James C. Davenport, 
Abbie H. French, 
Mertie E. Foster, 
James W. Godfrey, 
Herbert C. Hutchins, 



Lulu M. Hastings, 
Nellie E. Hodge, 
Katharine J. Mooney, 
Edward S. Mason, 
John H. Mayo, 
Warren B. Potter, 
Effie M. Page. 
Frederick E. Richardson, 
Elizabeth J. Stevens, 
Claude L. Stott, 
Frank W. Sanborn, 
Robert E. Waldron, 



WEST CONCORD SCHOOL. 



PROGRAMME. 



Class Motto — " Let Knowledge Grow from More to More." 



1. Chorus — "Welcome." 

2. Salutatory, 

3. Recitation— "Miss Polly's 4th of July," 

4. Piano Solo — " Sailor Boy's Dream," 

5. Class Essay — "Difficult Problems," 

6. Recitation — "York Garrison," 

7. Chorus—" The Volunteers." 

8. Class Oration — "A True Citizen of the United States,'' 

Ervin E 



Herbert C. Eraser. 

Lucy E. Shepard. 

Mabel H. Gay. 

Rebecoa F. Abbot. 

Bessie W. Swenson. 



Webber. 



352 CITY OF CONCORD. 

9. Trio—" The Happy Miller," 

Bessie W. Swenson, Bertha L. Holbrook, 

Mabel L. Farnum. 

10. Recitation — "Miles Standish's First Proclamation," 

Clara L. Ballard. 

11. Chorus — "Happy, We." 

12. History and Prophecies, Walter G. Fuller. 

13. Violin Solo — "O Restless Sea," Omar S. Swenson. 

14. Recitation — " Dorris's Spinning," Bertha L. Holbrook. 

15. Quartette — " Spring Song," 

R. F. Abbot, L. E. Rowe, 

O. S. Swenson, W. G. Fuller. 

16. Recitation — ''The Legend Beautiful," Mary F. HoUis. 

17. Valedictory — " Let Knowledge Grow from More to More," 

Ada F. Parmenter. 

18. Presentation of Diplomas, Committee. 

19. Chorus — " Happy and Light." 

GRADUATING CLASS. 

Rebecca Francis Abbot, Herbert Charles Fraser, 

Ada Francis Parmenter, Walter George Fuller, 

Ervin Emery Webber. 



PLAINS SCHOOL. 



PROGRAMME. 



Class Motto — " Either Never Attempt, or Accomplish. 

1. Opening Chorus — " Roaming," 

2. Greeting, Stephen Edgar Hall. 

3. Recitation — " The King's Daughters," Katie E. Smith. 

4. Declamation — "A Boy's Lecture on Knives," 

B. Oscar Sherburne. 

5. Class Essay — "One Vacation," Lila Mary Phillips. 

6. Recitation — "A Legend of the Northland," Mabel N. Robinson. 

7. Chorus — "Merry Farmer Boy." 

8. Recitation — " Patient Mercy Jones," Mattie Evelina Prentiss. 

9. Declamation — "How the Parson Broke the Sabbath," 

Arthur John Foster. 
10. Class Oration — "Labor," John Roger Hall. 



I 



J 



I 



SCHOOL REPORTS. 353 

11. Recitation — " Vacation Song," Mabel Benjamin. 

12. Chorus — " Bluebird." 

13. Declamation — "Speech of James Otis," Arthur James Adams. 

14. Valedictory — "Either Never Attempt, or Accomplish," 

John Gilman Blodgett. 

15. Presentation of Diplomas, by Committee. 

16. Chorus — " Fare Thee Well." 

GRADUATING CLASS. 

Arthur James Adams, John Roger Hall, 

John Gilman Blodgett, Stephen Edgar Hall, 

Arthur John Foster, Lila Mary Phillips, 

Mattie Evelina Prentiss. 



354 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



SEVENTH ANNUAL ELOCUTIONARY CONTEST 

By the Pupils of the Public Schools of Union School 
District, at Phenix Hall, Thursday Evening, March 
21, 1895. 



1. New Hampshire, 



programme. 

Oi'iginal Declamation. 

Harry G. Sanders. 



2. A Stranger in New England, 

Eunice R. Oberly. 

3. American Enterprise, 

George H. Joslin. 

4. Air Castles, 

Helen C. Heath. 

5. The Financial Problem, 



Music : Bolero, 



Jennie C. Brown. 



Forensic Declamation. 



High School. 
High School. 

High School. 
High School. 
High School. 
Papin. 



1. "The First Battle of the Revolution," (Edward Everett) 

High School. 
Roger A. Dunlap. 

2. " Address of Napoleon to the Army of Italy," (Bonaparte) 

Chandler School. 
Willis S. Beane. 

3. "America's Intrinsic Strength," (John Bright) Merrimack School. 

Harry C. Barrett. 



4. " Zenobia's Ambition," (Wm. Ware) 

Vinnie M. Boutelle. 



Kimball School. 



-, . r> i o a. " The First Day of Spring," 

Music: Part Songs— i c - i 

0. " Ihe Lark Song, ] 



Mendelssohn. 



SCHOOL REPORTS. 355 

Miscellaneous Declamation. 

1. "The Fireman's Prize " — A true story, (L. B. E.) 

Merrimack School. 
Jessie L. Plummer. 

2. " Joan-of-Arc," (Thomas De Quincy) High School. 

Kate F. Clark. 

3. "How the Dominie Went to Sea," (Virginia W. Cloud) 

West Concord School. 
Bessie W. Swenson. 

4. "The Fisherman's Wife," (Carey) High School. 

Florence E. Prescott. 

5. "Black Douglass," (Annie R. Brown) Chandler School. 

Kate M. Keay. 

6. " The Crowning of the Bruce," (Lillian Barr) Kimball School. 

Florence ]\I. Toof. 

7. " J he Light in Tlie Window," (Patience Oriel) 

East Concord School. 
Nancy J. Carpenter. 

Music : " Bridal Chorus from Lohengrin," Wagner. 

Calisthenics — By a class from the High School. 
Military Drill — By a squad from the High School Battalion. 
Award of Prizes by the Committee. 

Board of Judges. 

Rev. B. W. Lockhart, Manchester, N. H., 
Prof. Robert A. Ray, Keene, N. H., 
Miss Mary M. Barrows, Tilton, N. H. 

Original Declamation. 
First prize, $10, Jennie C. Brown ; Second prize, $5, George H. Joslin. 

Forensic Declamation. 
First prize, $5, Vinnie M. Boutelle ; Second prize, f 3, Roger A. Dunlap. 

Miscellaneous Declamation. 

First prize, %b, Bessie W. Swenson ; Second prize, $3, Kate F. Clark; 
Third prize, $2, Jessie L. Plummer. 

Special prizes awarded to the best speakers of the schools which took 
no prize: fl, to Nancy J. Carpenter; $1, to Kate M. Keay. 



356 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



THE BOARD OF EDUCATION. 



Organized September 10, 1859. 

LIST OF MEMBERS AND TERM OF SERVICE, 1859-1894. 



Name. 



Joseph B. Walker 

Jesse P. Bancroft 

David Patten 

Henry E. Parker 

Parson.s B. Cogswell 

Josiah P. Nutting 

Asa Fowler 

Paltiah Brown 

Caleb Parker 

Samuel C. Eastman 

Hazen Pickering 

Hazen Pickering, 2cl time.. 

Lyman D. Stevens 

John V. Barron 

Abraham J. Prescott 

Amos Hadley 

Elisha Adams 

William M.Chase 

William M. Chase, 2d time 

Henry J. Crippen 

Albert H. Crosby 

Oliver Pillsbury 

Samuel B. Page 

Charles P. Sanborn 

Charles P. Sanborn, 2d time 

Daniel C. Allen 

Warren Clark 

Warren Clark, 2d time 

Ai B. Thompson 

Ai B. Thompson, 2d time. . 

Joseph C. A. Hill 

Joseph C. A. Hill, 2d time.. 

Everett L. Conger 

Sargent C. Whitcher 

John H. George 

George W. Crockett 

Charles R. Corning 

Charles R. Corning, 2d time 

Daniel B. Donovan 

John C. Thorne 

James L. Mason 

Charles H. Thorndike 

Cephas B. Crane 

Shadrach C. Morrill 

John C. Ordway 

Harry P. Dewey 

Mary P. Woodworth 

William Yeaton 

Henry C. Brown 

Austin S. Ranney 

Eliphalet F. Philbrick 



Sept. 10, 1859 
Sept. 10, 1859 
Sept. 10, 1859 
Sept. 10, 1859 
Sept. 10, 1859 
Sept. 10, 1859 
Sept. 10, 1859 
Sept. 10, 1859 
Sept. 10, 1859 
March 15, 1862 
March 15, 1862 
March 16, 1867 
March 30, 1864 
March 30, 1864 
March 18, 1865 
March 21, 1868 
March 21, 1868 
March 20, 1869 
March 28, 1883 
Aug. 26, 1871 
March 22, 1873 
March 22, 1873 
March 21, 1874 
March 21, 1874 
March 23, 1878 
March 23, 1874 
March 20, 1875 
March 27, 1886 
March 18, 1876 
March 28, 1883 
March 18, 1876 
Nov. 23, 1881 
March 24, 1877 
March 24, 1877 
March 24, 1877 
March 23, 1880 
July 13, 1881 
March, 1884 
March 25, 1882 
Feb. 3, 18a3 
March 27, 1886 
March 26, 1887 
June 9, 1887 
March 31, 1888 
March 31, 1888 
April 1, 1890 
April 1, 1890 
April 1, 1890 
March 31, 1892 
March 31, 1892 
March 30, 1893 



To. 



March 22, 1872 
March 20, 1869 
Aug. 21, 1867 
March 30, 1864 

March 30, 1864 
March 21, 1868 
Nov. 20, 1861 
March 15, 1862 
March 21, 1874 
March 18, 1865 
Aug. 26, 1871 
March 16, 1867 
March 22, 1873 
March 21, 1874 
March 21, 1874 
Aug. 15, 1880 
March 20, 1875 

March 31, 1888 
March 18, 1876 
Sept. 3, 1881 
Sept. 1, 1875 
March 24, 1877 
March 28, 1883 
August, 1876 
August 7, 1883 
Nov. 21, 1891. 
Feb. 3, 1883 
March 27, 1886 
March 24, 1877 
March 27, 1890 
March 23, 1880 
March 23, 1878 
March 28, 1883 
March 27, 1886 
March 25, 1882 
March 26, 1887 
March 27, 1890 
March 31, 1888 
March 31, 1892 
June 9, 1887 
March 27, 1890 



March 30. 1893 



Date of Death. 



April 30, 1891. 
March 26, 1879. 



April 26, 1885. 
Nov. 20, 1861. 
Jan. 19, 1874. 



Jan. 23, 1872. 



March 6, 1878. 
July 4, 1891. 



August 15, 1880. 



Dec. 24, 1893. 
Sept. 5. 1886. 
Feb. 22, 1888. 



June 3, 1889. 

Nov. 21, 1891. 
Sept. 12, 1890. 



Dec. 19, 1882. 
Feb. 6, 1888. 
Jan. 9, 1888. 



SCHOOL REPORTS. 357 



REPORT OF THE BOARD OF EDUCATION OF 
SCHOOL DISTRICT NO 20. 

The school board of District No. 20, herewith submits its 
annual report for the year ending March, 1895. 

There have been in all thirty-five weeks of school. 

The same corps of teachers has been in charge as last year, 
until the close of the spring term, when Miss Mary S. Emery 
resigned as teacher in the Third primary room. Miss Grace M. 
Powell was promoted from the First primary grade to that of 
the Third, and Miss Lucy E. Warner was engaged to fill the 
vacancy caused by the promotion of Miss Powell. Miss War- 
ner came to us highly recommended and with considerable 
experience in Massachusetts schools, and has proved to be an 
excellent teacher. Being taken ill, her room was supplied four 
weeks by Miss Bessie Corey, in a very creditable manner. 

After three weeks of the winter term, Miss Mary A. Williams 
was unable to teach, on account of illness, and Miss Evelyn M. 
Winkley, from the Concord training-school, was secured as sub- 
stitute for the remainder of the term, and the school has pro- 
gressed satisfactorily. 

In the other rooms everything seems to have gone on 
smoothly and the work advanced, and especially has a great 
improvement in singing been noted in some of the rooms. The 
attendance has been good, as will be seen by the table of 
attendance. 

All bills have been paid and the expenses kept within the 
amount appropriated. The school building has been kept neat 
and clean, but needs a few slight repairs. The boiler has been 
inspected since the close of the winter term, and the inspector 
reports that new tubes will be necessary, as the ones now in the 
boiler are badly pitted. 

Respectfully submitted : 

(Signed) H. E. CHAMBERLIN, 

HENRY ROLFE, 
IRA C. PHILLIPS, 

Board of Education. 



358 



CITY OF CONCORD. 
TABLE OF ATTENDANCE. 



GRADE. 



TERMS. 



TEACHERS. 









V 


• 


^ m 


iit 


e1 




d5 




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o 


S'M 




f?® 


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fcs 



SjS 



1st Primary. . 
2d Primary . . 

3d Primary . . 

3d Grammar . 

2d Grammar . 

1st Grammar. 



Spring . 
Fall.... 
Winter, 

Spring . 
Fall.... 
Winter. 

Spring. 
Fall.... 
Winter 

Spring. 
Fall.... 
Winter 

Spring. 
Fall.... 
Winter. 

Spring. 
Fall.... 
Winter 



Grace M. Powell.. 
Lucy E. Warner.. 
Lucy E. Warner.. 

Mary A. Williams. 
Mary A. Williams. 
Mary A. ^Villiams. 

Mary Stark Emery 
Grace M. Powell.. 
Grace M. Powell., 

Maria Carter 

Maria Carter 

Maria Carter 

Ella N. Jones 

Ella N. Jones 

Ella N.Jones 

H. E. Richardson , 
H. E. Richardson, 
H. E. Richardson. 



56 
46 

40 

31 
27 
27 

33 
31 
32 

42 
49 
42 

35 
35 
31 

24 

28 
26 



TREASUKER'S REPORT OF SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 20. 



Received of John Chadwick, treasurer, 
city treasurer, 
tuition, 
town of Canterbury, 

Total receipts, 

By paid salary of teachers, 

for repairs, text books, etc., 
coal and wood. 

Total expenditures, 
Cash on baud, .... 



S61.91 

3,535.60 

27.50 

3.47 

$3,628.48 

$2,728.00 
640.68 
175.00 

$3,543.68 
84.80 

$3,628.48 



Respectfully submitted : 

HENRY ROLFE, 

Treasurer . 



SCHOOL REPORTS. 359 



TOWN DISTRICT SCHOOL REPORT. 



While most of our schools have made good progress during 
the year, the work has not been as uniform and uninterrupted 
in every locality, as was desirable. Bad roads, and perhaps 
more than a usual amount of sickness, as well as other causes, 
have reduced the per cent, of attendance a little below that of 
the average year, and especially has this been true during the 
winter terms. 

Irregularity in attendance is the old complaint that comes 
from a majority of all our schools. There is reason to believe 
that in some cases children are allowed to remain at home for 
the slightest excuse, until the practice becomes a settled habit. 
If parents generally would realize that the pupil most regular in 
attendance, though perhaps of ordinary ability, is the one that 
wins, and that the one who is often absent is a discouragement 
to the teacher, and a hindrance to the progress of the class, 
there might be some improvement in this direction. On the 
other hand, some of those whose homes are from one to two 
miles from the school room, we are proud to say, have shown a 
heroic determination to be in school every day during the term. 

Our teachers for the most part have proved their worth by 
their work. Some of them have served us during several terms, 
others for as many years. Those schools which have been un- 
der the instruction of the same teacher for the longest time, 
have certainly been more fortunate in many respects than those 
where teachers have been exchanged two or three times a year. 

Our thanks are due to the parents generally for their coopera- 
tion with the school board, and for the support of the teachers 
with but few exceptions. It is a matter of regret that any ex- 
ception should exist, or that in any instance parents should 
prefer no school at all to the one they cannot control. Criti- 



360 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



cism of schools and of teachers that is born of petty strifes or 
neighborhood jealousies, is too common. It is only where the 
highest object of educating the young is the governing principle 
that the greatest degree of prosperity can be looked for in our 
schools. 

Our text-books, referred to in our last report, have, with the 
addition of a few new books, served their purpose throughout 
the year. We are of the opinion that the purchasing of new 
books of the same kind, to take the place of those worn out, 
should be avoided as far as possible, and that a thorough 
change in some of our books should be made during the year. 

ALBERT SALTMARSH, 
GEORGE T. ABBOTT, 
FRANK P. TALLANT, 

School Board. 



TKEASURER'S REPORT. 

The treasurer of the town school-district respectfully sub- 
mits the following statement of the receipts and expenditures 
for the year ending March, 1895 : 

RECEIPTS. 

Balance, March, 1894, .... $74-i7 

Received of city treasurer, . . . 2,700.00 

Town of Loudon, . . . 17-25 

George T. Abbott, tuition, . 1.60 



Total receipts. 




EXPENDITURES. 




Paid teachers' salaries, . 


$2,227.25 


repairs, ...... 


44-58 


conveying scholars. 


60.00 


fuel and incidentals, 


249.95 


books and supplies. 


II 1.04 



$2,793.02 



SCHOOL REPORTS. 361 

Paid printing, ..... $9-50 

treasurer, ..... 25.00 

auditor, ..... 2.00 

committee service, . . . i.oo 



Total expenditures, . . $2,730.32 

Balance in treasurer's hands, . $62.70 

ISAAC N. ABBOTT, 

Treasurer. 



This certifies that I have examined the accounts of the treas- 
urer of the town school-district, and find the same properly 
vouched and correctly cast, and the sum of sixty-two dollars 
and seventy cents balance, left in the treasurer's hands. 

FRANK E. DIMOND, 

Auditor. 
March 7th, 1895. 



362 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



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INDEX. 



Accounts and claims 2 

Appropriations, 1894 77 

Assessors 8 

Assets of city 69 

Assistant engineers 10 

Board of education, Union School District 6 

health 21 

expenses 107 

Bridges and culverts, expenses 98 

Cemetery committees 22 

appropriations 116 

Chief engineers 9 

City clerk -4 

council for 1893-'94 3-4 

council elect 31-32 

engineer 6 

expenses 84-121 

liquor agent 21 

marshal 12 

assistant marshal 12 

messenger 6 

poor, expenses '. 85 

physician 20 

assistant 20 

property 74-76 

solicitor 11 

treasurer 5 

Clerk of common council 4 

police court 12 

Collector of taxes 6 

Commissioner of highways 19 

Commissioners, cemeteries 22 

waterworks 9 

Committees, joint standing 4-5 

standing 5 

service, expenses 108 

Concerts, open air 117 

Concrete receipts 166-167 

County poor 216 

County tax 84 

Culler of staves 25 

Debts of city 68-69 

Dog licenses 120 



412 INDEX. 

Drain laj'ers 19-20 

Executive department 3 

Engineering department expenses 115 

Fenoe-viewers 23 

Fire-alarm boxes 287 

signals 288 

Fire department expenses 86-91 

property 297 

regulations 276 

roll of members 269 

reorga nized 292 

Fish and game wardens 24 

Health officers 21 

Highway department, expenses 95-104 

Horse Hill bridge 116 

Hydrant expenses Ill 

Hydrants, location of 155 

Incidentals and land damages, expenses 91-94 

Inspector of petroleum 23 

electric wires 11 

Inspectors of election, November, 1894 32-33 

Interest 84 

Justice police court 11 

special 11 

Legal expenses 107 

Librarian and assistants 8 

Lighting streets, expenses Ill 

Penacook 118 

Liquor agency 121 

Loudon bridge 114 

Mayors of Concord, list of 36 

Margaret Pillsburj' General Hospital 115 

Memorial day expenses 114-115 

Park commissioners 21 

Penacook park 114 

sewer bonds 72 

sewer precinct 117 

Police and watch expenses 105-106 

Police Commissioners' reports 229 

Policemen 12 

Police, special 13 

railroad 14-19 

Polls from 1860 to 1894 66-67 

Poor, overseers of the 20 

Population of the city 65 

Pound -keeper 24 

Precinct appropriations '. 78 

expenses 110-112 

funded debt , 69-70 

debt not funded 71 

property 76 

Printing and stationery, expenses , 106-107 

Printing old town records ." 117 



INDEX. 413 

Public Library, expenses 114 

trustees 7-8 

Public reservoirs 268 

Recapitulation of expenses 118-119 

Registrar of vital statistics 21 

Report of board of health 197 

chief engineers 257-265 

city engineer 177 

city marshal 221 

city physician 215 

city solicitor 227 

city treasurer 82-83 

city liquor agent 230 

clerk of police court 226 

collector of taxes 79-80 

commissioner of highways 159 

engineer of pumping station 145 

finance committee 81 

health officer 199 

librarian 193 

mortality 208 

overseer of the poor 216 

park commissioners 233 

• Penacook sewer precinct 175 

Pine Grove Cemeterj^ :■ 254 

cemetery commissioners 236 

sewers and drains committee 169 

superintendent of water works 134 

treasurer of cemetery commissioners 238 

treasurer of library 195 

auditor of water- works 146 

treasurer of water- works •• 146 

treasurer of parks 235 

trustees of public library 191 

water commissioners 132 

West Concord sewerage precinct 174 

West Concord cemetery 254 

Woodlawn cemetery 255 

Millville cemetery 255 

board of education of Union school district 303 

board of education of school-district No. 20 357 

board of education of town school-district 359 

agent of Union school-district 330 

treasurer of school-district No. 20 358 

treasurer of town school-district 361 

superintendent of schools in Union School-district 309 

Rollins park 113 

Salaries 112-113 

Sanitary officers 21 

School-boards V 

School-district No. 20 bonds 71 

Schools, expenses of 109 

School-house taxes 110 

Sealers of leather 24 

Sealer of weights and measures 25 



414 INDEX. 

Sewers, expenses 111-112 

Soldiers' and Sailors' Memorial Arch, expenses 113 

State tax 84 

Stone quarries, receipts 121 

Stewards, Are stations 10-11 

Superintendent of city clocks 11 

fire alarm 11 

Penacook park 22 

schools 7 

water- works 9 

Supervisors of check-lists 30 

Surveyors of masonry 26 

Surveyors of painting 26 

stone 26 

wood, lumber, and bark 26-27 

Taxes assessed from 1860 to 1894 66-67 

Transfer account 1 19-120 

Truant officers 7 

Trust funds 37 

Abbott, William 56 

Adams, S. M. K 42 

Allison, Mrs. Mary D 56 

Bailey, Abby L. Sanborn 52 

Beuison, Matilda 48 

Bixby, Ellen C 58 

Blaisdell, James D 54 

Blaisdell, Timothy K 53 

Bouton, Nathaniel 55 

Bunton, Mary N. Preston 62 

Butters, Harriet W 52 

Caldwell, B. F 49 

Carter, Nathan F 57 

[Cemetery, Blossom Hill 39 

East Concord 40 

Millville 40 

Old North 39 

West Concord 40 

Chaffin, John F 60 

Chesley , Samuel M 57 

Clough, Mrs. N. P 62 

Colburn, Amos L 60 

Cooper, Mrs. Josiah 51 

Crow, Mary 44 

Eastman, Seth 46 

Edgerly , Ly dia F 50 

Ela, Georgianna P 47 

Farnum, Mary M 50 

Fogg, George G 43 

Fowler, Asa 44 

French, Theodore 41 

Gale, Daniel E 48 

Gear, John 61 

Gilbert, Harvey J 50 

Glover and Osgood 52 

Hart, Mary D 44 



INDEX. 415 

Trust funds — Hoyt, Jacob 58 

Irish, Sarah E 46 

Kimball, John and B. A 47 

Kimball, Joseph S 60 

Knowlton, Edward L 42 

Lang, Abigail W 62 

Larkin, B. L 49 

Lincoln, J. L 51 

Little, J. W. and E.J 61 

Locke, William T 51 

Lyon, G. Parker '. 37 

McQuesten, Greenough and Evarts 53 

McQuest en, James 41 

Morrill, Samuel and David L 56 

Newhall, Mrs. C.H 43 

Osgood , David — 38 

Osgood, True 45 

Page, William 47 

Paige, Cyrus W 59 

Pecker, Mrs. E. A 48 

Penacook sewer precinct sinking fund 64 

Pierce, Franklin 38 

Pitman, W. H 61 

Pixley, Mrs. S. Lizzie 55 

Richardson, Hiram 49 

Rollins, E. H 54 

Rumford, Countess of 38 

Sanborn, Jonathan 54 

Sargent, John B 58 

Stickney, Nathan 57 

Sweetser, Abigail 45 

Thorne, John C 55 

Upham, Eliza W 42 

Walker, Abial 37 

Walker, Mary E 46 

Walker, Timothy and Abigail B 59 

Wentworth, Paul 41 

West Concord sewer precinct sinking fund 64 

Williams, Mary 45 

Woodruff, Robert 59 

Woodward , E. W 53 

Southmaid, Hattie R 63 

Richardson, Judith S 63 

Nutter, EliphaletS 63 

Cheney, Lyman and Mary F 63 

Merrill, S. F '^ 64 

Merrill, J. B 64 

Reed, George L 64 

Trustees of library 7_8 

Undertakers 23 

Union School-district bonds 71 

Valuation from 1860 to 1894 66-67 

Vital statistics, births 366 

deaths 398 

marriages 379 



416 INDEX. 

Ward officers 27-29 

"Water department 125 

Water report, appendix 147 

Water- works, expense 129 

receipts 129 

Weighers of hay, coal, etc 25 

West Concord sewer bonds 73 

sewerage precinct 117-118 

White parlj 113 



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