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

-JF 






■ I (1 ! |* ; : 



Annual Mb port 




CONCORD, N, H. 



1895 




Iltbfiral Hris 









<££& 












1895. 



THE FORTY-THIRD 



ANNUAL REPORT 



RECEIPTS AND EXPENDITURES 



City of Concord 



FOR THE YEAR ENDING 



DECEMBER 31, 1895. 



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




CONCORD, N. H. : 
Ira C. Evans, Printer, 12 School Street. 

189G. 



IV 

15 r 

1695" 



MUNICIPAL REGULATIONS 



FOE PAYMENT OF BILLS AGAINST THE CITY, 



All persons furnishing materials or service for the city, or aid 
to the city poor, shoals be 1 particular to take the name of the 
person ordering such service, material, or aid, and should know 
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 lie approved by the person 
authorizing the charge; and unless this is done, no action can 
be hail upon the bill by the Committee on Accounts, and no 
order will he given for its payment. 

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

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

JOSEPH A. COCHRAN, Qity Clerk. 



MAYOR ROBINSON'S ADDRESS. 



To the Honorable City Council: 

The unbroken custom of forty years is my apology for this 
address. 

It affords opportunity to express my gratitude for the high 
honor given me, and my profound sense of responsibility in 
assuming the onerous duties of this important office. 

I have been repeatedU favored with public position, but 
have held no place of which I could be prouder than that of 
chief executive ot Concord, — my native city, the home of 
my parents and my children, the beautiful capital of the 
Granite State. 

It is with much gratification that I find myself surrounded 
in this organization with so able an association of my fellow- 
citizens. It is not flattery when I say that your combined 
ability, comprehensive experience, and ripened judgment are 
the greatest assurance that the mayor could have in the out- 
set of his administration. Coming from the different walks 
of life, and representing, as you do, different localities and 
varying interests, you comprise a diversity of strength, and 
together constitute an almost insurmountable barrier to error. 

We have amongst us those who were also members of the 
last city government, and their guidance and advice will be 

invaluable. m 

* * 

Our administration may not be so brilliant in achievement, 
but it can be diligent, sensible, and upright. No huge pile 
of masonry, at public cost, may insure our names to posterity, 
no pretentious statuary in bronze or stone may mark the little 
hour of our official service, no imposing dedications emblazon 
our fame, but we shall have won a grander success, a higher 



4 CITY OF CONCORD. 

encomium, if we administer municipal affairs quietly and in 

the most efficient and economical way consistent with the 
preservation of the city and the welfare of its people. 

Parsimony is not always economy. If, however, upon a 
reasonable assessment of valuation, in conjunction with a sal- 
utary reduction of the city's indebtedness, we could succeed 
in cutting down the present high tax rate, — that would he the 
positive evidence, the practical proof, that the taxpayer has 
been actually benefited. Keeping in mind always the fact 
that the efficiency of the necessary municipal machinery must 
not be impaired at any point, there could be no opportunity 
better than the present for real retrenchment. It ma}- be the 
popular thing for mayors to recommend, as a matter of mere 
administrative policy, but in our case the fact is that it is fast 
becoming an absolute necessity of municipal prosperity. 

Suffering, as we are, in common with other communities, 
from the wave of general business depression, and with a city 
debt upon us that has rounded rapidly into a million, the 
problem that confronts us is indeed a serious one, especially 
for the larger taxpayers; and an earnest beginning should 
immediately be made in thrifty management of our city arlairs. 

I do not advocate the policy of niggardly salaries, or inad- 
equate wages, nor do I believe in paying more than the same 
character of work would command in private business, but 
we are just now confronted with an unfortunate condition ot 
things which, requires, temporarily :it least, that all public 
expenditures be brought to the lowest point that will insure 
proper protection against fire, and the maintenance of good 
highways, and such other facilities as are essential to our best 
well-being and uniform progress. We must scrupulously 
discriminate between wants and needs. The city's sound 
financial basis has been the rock of its stability and success. 

Almost every department of our local government is asking 
for appropriations exceeding those heretofore granted, and, 
while these petitions are not to be peremptorily refused, they 
certainly, under the circumstances call for the most cautious 
scrutiny and consideration. The people are willing to be 



MAVOi; ROBINSON S ADDRESS. .) 

assessed for public expenditures, but whether it be tax upon 
real estate or a mere poll-tax, the taxpayer wishes to feel 
assured that the assessment is judicious and seasonable, and 
that an equivalent is being rendered for the money paid, and 
that it is being prudently, consistently, and wisely expended. 
I wish that not only the several committees that will be 
appointed from your body, tor convenience in the conduct of 
public business, hut that even - one of you would feel, individ- 
ually, the burden of responsibility that must rest upon us all. 

* 

* * 

The reports of the several heads of departments are in 
press, and will soon be in your hands for your edification and 
instruction. To anticipate them might be presumptuous; to 
criticise them would certainly be premature. I would urge 
that you give to them in every detail the closest examination, 
comparing them, item by item, with similar reports of former 
years, to the end that we may enter upon our duties with all 
the information available as to the different subjects upon 
which we may act. 

The ordinances of the city have been revised for conve- 
nience, and these also will be in your hands to guide and 
instruct you. They contain eliminations, changes, and addi- 
tions, including slight increases in some salaries, and should 
be carefully read and thoroughly understood by every member 
of the council, in order to facilitate to the best advantage our 

formal proceedings. % 

* * 

While we should have a conservative administration as to 
expenditures, we must strive to have an energetic and pro- 
gressive one in other respects. The people expect much, 
and have a right to expect much, of us. Concord is not vet 
a back number. The proverbial grass is not to grow in our 
streets. We must be ready to do our part on public occasions, 
and encourage such visitations to our city as are to its advan- 
tage, and carry forward, as far as within our mission lies, any 
worthy enterprise that our people may believe to be for their 
legitimate enjoyment and best material interests. Our term 



(i i I I V OF i ONCi u;i>. 

of office falls at a time when advancing civilization will admit 
of no old-fogyism. The watchword of the hour is progress, 
and this city must take no backward step. If it is to be kept 
in the fore-front of the van of progressive municipalities, it 
must have in its city council, as well as in command of its 
various departments, men of energy, of willingness, and 
adaptability, of courage, qualification, integrity, and convic- 
tion. — thoroughly awake to modern methods and appliances, 
and all that pertains to the substantial progress of the very 
intelligent community which has preferred them. 

* * 
We come upon the stage at a time when the great problem 
of correct municipal government is receiving conspicuous 
attention. A third of the population of the country reside 
in the cities, and the four largest municipalities contain nearly 
one tenth of the population of the United States. In 1790, 
only one thirtieth of the population lived in cities of S,ooo 
inhabitants and over, and this increased till, in 1880. when 
z 2^ per cent., or nearly one fourth, resided in cities. From 
1790 to 18S0, the total population increased twelve fold, 
the urban population eighty-six fold. From 1S30 to 1880. 
the wdiole population increased a little less than four fold, the 
urban population thirteen fold. From 1S70 to 18S0, the 
whole population increased 30 per cent., the urban population 
40 per cent. During the half-century next preceding 1SS0, 
citv population increased more than four times as rapidly as 
that of the village and country. In 1800, there were only 
six cities in the United States which had a population of 8,000 
or more. In 1SS0, there were 2S6, and in 1890, 437. It 
has been estimated from reports and semi-official data that the 
increase of rural population from 1SS0 to 1 S90 was only 
S per cent., while that of the urban population was more than 

57 P er cent * * * 

This remarkably rapid increase of population in the great 
nerve centres of civilization has brought us face to face sud- 
denly with the momentous problem of civic management, 
which has only recently become a burning subject in popular 



MAYOR ROBINSON S A.DDRESS. i 

consideration. It is a vital national question. Upon the 
conduct of the affairs of our cities must depend very largely 
the government of the whole country. While they are the 
storage batteries of science, literature, and art, they are also 
the storm centres of dangerous elements. 

During the recent political campaign thousands of men. in 
different states, associated themselves together in good govern- 
ment leagues and clubs. Main of these were partisan organ- 
izations which will now become disbanded, perhaps to recon- 
vene when political exigence suggests ; and the loud agitators 
who led in the spasmodic movement, whether for personal 
popularity or party control, will remain quiescent for a time, 
or devote themselves to other fields of labor; but good civic 
government will prevail. The agitation that has been brought 
about, the changes that have been accomplished, the lessons 
that have been taught, the reforms that have been wrought, 
the interest that has been incited, have had a marked effect 
for good, and hereafter, in every city of the Union, the man- 
agement of its municipal affairs will be watched with a keen- 
ness of interest never before so universally felt. 

The reformation in the larger cities should be to our bene- 
fit. We should learn wherever there is anything to be taught, 
and adopt any improvements that might be to our advantage 
and within the purview of a reasonable economy. 

* 
* * 

The problem of municipal government is perhaps second 
in importance only to the labor question, a correct settlement 
of which I believe to be vital both to the peace of society and 
the prosperity of business. You will pardon me for remind- 
ing you that whatever of majority or plurality you and I may 
have received at the recent election, was due largely to the 
votes of the wage-earners of this city, and it is not only their 
right and our duty, but imperative, that we keep steadily in 
mind the truth that the credit for whatever of success this city 
has attained, rests very largely upon the broad shoulders of 
the workingmen. They have been its mainstay and depend- 
ence in the past, and to them we must look more especially 
for the development of its industrial enterprises, its granite 



O I Hi OF CONCORD. 

quarries, and other resources, in the future. Our administra- 
tion would gain in dignity and power by being kept close in 
touch with those valiant souls who have been kindly styled, 
"the plain people." The deluge of taxation, wherever it 
may seem to rest, will sooner or later trickle down onto their 
backs, and be paid in the sweat of their brows. 

* 

* * 

I hope that the mechanics and the laboring classes generally 
will take an interest deeper than they have heretofore, in the 
conduct of the city business, and feel that our local govern- 
ment is not for any political party exclusively, or for any fac- 
tion, or clique, or man, but for every resident of the city, 
high and low. We are the agents and servants of the whole 
people, — anxious to inspire their confidence, to heed their 
advice, to hold their respect, and to win their commendation. 

They must remember that the matters with which we shall 
have to deal are not of concern to us alone, but pertain alike 
to our constituents, whose sympathy and co-operation we 
solicit and have the right to expect and rely upon. Somebody 
has well said that a municipality, to thrive, needs the vivify- 
ing and uplifting force of every citizen. When the attention 
of our people is once fully attracted to a question of municipal 
concern, and they set to thinking earnestly upon it, they very 
soon evolve something desirable, and the difficulty is overcome. 

# * 

The city contracts should be let to, and all work here done 
by, resident workmen, as far as practicable, an equal oppor- 
tunity being given all responsible bidders. If the street 
department, or other branches of our local government, could 
give the deserving unemployed of our own city, work that 
would be useful to us, it would be a happy consummation. 

There will undoubtedly be manufacturing and other indus- 
trial enterprises which we can foster and encourage, not per- 
haps with appropriations, but with co-operative sympathy 
and that cordial public-spiritedness which is so valuable and 
effective when evinced by persons in authority, especially 
members of a city sfovernment. 



mayob robinson's address. 9 

An unvarying courtesy toward one another, and a generous 
hospitality toward strangers will be very helpful. Nothing 
characterizes a city more favorably than gentlemanly and 
obliging conduct in its officers and employes, and I earnestly 
invoke the heads of all departments to insist upon decorum 
and politeness on the part of every employe of the city. 
There is nothing in the past to complain of in this respect, 
but I should be pleased to have our administration conspic- 
uous for its courteousness and our evident desire to accommo- 
date the public, and serve the people promptly and faithfully 
in every position of trust and confidence. 

* 

* * 

It will be mv duty, from time to time, to give the council 
information relative to the state of the city, and I shall rec- 
ommend to their consideration such measures as I may deem 
expedient, and as occasion may seem to require. 

Calling upon the heads of the several departments, I have 
found them cheerful and obliging, willing to furnish any data 
within their power, and seemingly anxious to co-operate with 
us for the public advantage. 

Mayor Cogswell has been exceedingly courteous. The 
relations between us are very amicable, and I hope to be able 
to retire from this office in the popular favor in which he is 
held, as an upright, cultured gentleman, a loyal citizen, and 
a painstaking and industrious officer. 

* 

* * 

I do not assume now to understand the city's affairs in 
detail, but my first great duty and chief study will be to 
acquaint myself thoroughly with them. 

I am informed that, of the very large expenses incurred by 
our city precinct for the rebuilding of the state house, all of 
the debt has been liquidated, with the exception of a balance 
of $17,000. 

Of the general city debt, there are bonds outstanding, issued 
for various purposes, and which mature in 1S95, $3,000; and 
bonds issued for building the police station, $17,000 ; for wid- 
ening Pleasant street, $13,800; for memorial arch, $20,000; 



Ill CITY OF I ONCORD. 

for lower bridge, $20,000; for public land adjacent to state 
library building, $25,000. These mature at different times. 

The building of the Loudon bridge, or what is general!} 
known as the Free bridge, was provided tor by issuing notes 
of the eitv amounting to $17,850, of which $9,600 matured 
in 1894, and have been paid; $8,250 will mature during the 
present vear. 

The building of the Horse llill bridge was provided for by 
the issuing of notes amounting to $10,000, which will 
mature in 1896. 

There are outstanding water-works bonds amounting to 
$675,000 and a temporary loan of $15,000. 



The income derived from the water-woiks is more than 
sufficient to meet the current expenses of the sen ice and to 
pay the interest on the total debt, in main cities the water- 
works are owned and controlled by private corporations, 
while we own our entire system, subject to the bonds out- 
standing. It is estimated by individuals that our water- 
works coidd be sold at a sum that would exceed the entire 
indebtedness of the city, but this is an unsafe premise, and 
certainly not one upon which to predicate extravagance. 
The water rates are none too low, and the probability of 
further expenditures in the water-works is too imminent tor a 
speculative valuation. 

The outstanding bonds which have been issued on account 
of sewers by the city precinct amount to $41,000. 

Of the $116,000 of bonds issued in 1SS9 for the purpose of 
building the High and Kimball school-houses, there remain 
unpaid $106,000. 

Of the bonds issued on account of building the school- 
house at Penacook, $2,500 remain unpaid. 

The bonds which were issued on account of sewers in 
Penacook will mature on different dates between 1S9S— 1900, 
and amount to $24,000. Provision is made to meet these 
bonds as they mature by a sinking fund which now amounts, 
with interest, to $3,289.60. 



mayok robinson's address. II 

There is also a bonded indebtedness for constructing sewers 
at West Concord, which amounts to $17,000, with similar 
provisions for a sinking fund as in the case of the Penacook 
sewer bonds. 

I do not propose to annoy you at present with any tables 
of statistics, but for the year last past the total receipts, 
including the balance on hand January 1, 1894 (not includ- 
ing the water-works), amount to $422,518.17- This includes 
bonds, notes, and cash on hand. Of this amount has been 
expended for various purposes $404,033.78, leaving a balance 
in the hands of the treasurer of $18,484.39. 



From these figures it may be learned that the entire bonded 
indebtedness of the city, including the water-works, precinct, 
and school district bonds, amounts to $986,300. 

The last issue of bonds has been sold at the rate of three 
and one half per cent, per annum, which shows the credit ol 
our city to be unimpaired, for there are only few places in 
Xew England that have been enabled to place their bonds at 
so low a rate of interest. 

It would, perhaps, be interesting in this connection to 
mention the fact that ten years ago there were only sixteen 
trust funds, while the city treasurer's report for 1S94 shows 
that the number has now reached eighty-two, which indicates 
that our citizens appreciate the opportunity afforded by the 
city for the perpetual care of funds intrusted to it. Many of 
these are mortuary funds for the purpose of keeping cemetery 
lots in good condition, and such precautions on the part of 
testators should be encouraged. 



While our valuation increased only $867,744 from 1SS3 to 
1893 (S per cent.), and our ratable polls gained in number 
onlv 564 (14.75 per cent.), the amount of tax jumped from 
$169,498.95 to $204,585.27 (20.7 per cent.), and the total 
expenditures advanced almost uniformly, step by step, year by 



12 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



year, in almost every department and item, from $200,715.80 
in 1884 to $404,033.78 in 1S94, an increase of $203,31 7.98 
(1 01 per cent.). 

The city pauper account was changed, and the interest 
on the state house loan lessened by payment or other 
arrangement, but otherwise the current expenses have grown 
startlingly, the cost per capita for local government in 
Concord being now $12.03 P er year; and if an average were 
made of the precinct alone, it would be still greater. 



County Paupers ' $1,998.40 

Fire Department 

Highways 

Police and Watch 

Committee Service 

Public Library 

Printing and Stationery 

Salaries 

Precinct 

Included in Precinct : 

Gas and Electric Light 

Fire Hydrants 

Schools 

Decoration Day 

Parks 

Interest 

Lighting- Streets, Ward 1 

State Tax 



County Tax 24,965.00 



Total Expenditures. 



1884. 


1894. 


Increase. 


Per 

cent. 


$1,998.40 


$4,700.00 


$2,001.54 


135 


12,385 31 


15,668.94 


3,283.03 


26 


24,186.84 


39,200.00 


15,013.96 


62 


5,495.07 


12,770.18 


7,275.11 


132 


1,140.00 


1,410.00 


270.00 


23 


2,000.00 


6,500.00 


4,500.00 


225 


1,061.65 


3,310.43 


2.248.7S 


211 


5,578.03 


8,781.34 


3,203.31 


57 


10,923.73 


17,944.46 


7,350.47 


69 


3,123.65 


8,776.14 


2,528.84 


181 


4,000.00 


6,000.00 


2,000.00 


50 


32,442.47 


52,536.32 


20,093.85 


62 


150.00 


320.00 


170.00 


113 


276.00 


4,014.63 


3,738.63 




8,595.00 


24,000.00 


15,405.00 


179 


500.00 


1,150.00 


650.00 


130 


25,370.00 


31,650.00 


6,27S.00 


25 


24,965.00 


32,260.00 


7,294.14 


29 


$200,715.80 


$404,033.78 


$203,317.98 


101 



S. -wcrs varies from $1,709.01 in 1884 to $31,052.83 in 1892, ami was $19,S70.3G in 
1894. 



mayok robinson's address. L3 

Since the recent election the retiring city council has passed 
a very important and comprehensive fire ordinance, which 
reorganizes the fire department throughout, and puts its 
membership and management under the control of a per- 
manent chief, who is under obligation to devote himself 
exclusively to the duties of his office, receiving a salary 
therefor of $1,200. 

Although this ordinance is probably modeled after similar 
enactments in other cities, vet its practical adaptation here, 
under the circumstances, is, of course, problematic. 

This ordinance has been supplemented by an ordinance 
creating an electrical department, with an expert at a salary 
of $1,000. The high character of the gentlemen who have 
introduced these measures entitle them to impartial consid- 
eration, but the maintenance of the fire department, under 
their provisions, will increase the running expenses very 
largely, — to such an extent that the taxpayers have begun 
to regard them with evident distrust, and we are beset with 
the expression of a general dissatisfaction that cannot properly 

be ignored. 

* 
* * 

The matter of the appointment of a permanent chief has 
long been in contemplation, and has met with general approval, 
and the pay of the firemen was considered inadequate, but 
whether there was a sufficient demand for the additional leg- 
islation, and for the summary reduction and reorganization of 
the whole fire department, eliminating without the formality 
of discharge, some of its best and most experienced members, 
is a matter upon which I do not feel called upon, at the very 
outset of my administration, to express an inconsiderate 
opinion. Many thought that it was not too large in member- 
ship, being a call department in a city of very wide territory. 

I do not learn that the insurance companies demanded so 
sweeping and radical a change just at this time ; and it is a 
well recognized fact in every community, that there is no 
point of touch in municipal affairs more delicate and danger- 
ous than an unwarranted interference with the fire depart- 



14 cm OF I ONCORD. 

ment. To have anything of inharmony amongst its members, 
or a spirit of discontent toward it on the part of the public, 
might result disastrously to the material interests of the city. 



The permanent chief is to superintend the department, and 
is expected to make a business of familiarizing himself with 
the construction of our public buildings, workshops, and 
business blocks, fixing in his mind the location of boiler 
rooms, gas cocks, electric light switches, combustibles, etc., 
visiting frequently the houses of the department in the differ- 
ent sections of the city, and acquainting himself fully with the 
qualifications of the firemen, and with the condition of all their 
equipments; thus becoming inestimabl) useful to the depart- 
ment and to the public. A gentleman fully qualified in experi- 
ence, and otherwise, has been appointed to this responsible posi- 
tion, and it is to he regretted that the harmony of the department 
should havebeen ruffled, or the public mind disturbed, by appur- 
tenant legislation, the responsibility of providing for the heavy 
expense of which rests unfortunately upon the present city 
administration. 

I believe most emphatically in an efficient and well paid 
department, and I hope it will be found that the large unex- 
pected expenditures for which we must provide are not with- 
out an adequate corresponding benefit. Having satisfied the 
people, as we may be able to do, that such is the fact, all 
complaint will be allayed. 

* 
* * 

Somebodv has kindly provided me with a memorandum of 
the salary list under the old regime, as follows: 

Steward ....... $Soo 

Assistant Steward ..... 660 

Engineers . . . . . . 500 

Three drivers ...... 2,040 

Kearsarge Steam Fire Engine Company . 1,196 

Eagle Steam Fire Engine Company . . 1,021 



MAYOR ROBINSONS ADDRESS. 



[5 



Alerts 

Good Wills . 

Hook and Ladder 



From which deduct amount saved to city for 
labor on hi<diwa\ s ..... 



Actual cost 



$9:6 

1 1 2 1 i 

1 ,206 

$9,275 

3,] 20 

$6,155 



A summary of the salary list anticipated under the new 

fire ordinance has ;dso been given me : 



Chief Engineer 

Two assistants . 

Electrical Engineer . 

Five drivers 

Drivers at north and south ends 

Kearsarge Steamer Compain 

Eagle Steamer Company 

Governor Hill Steamer 

Hook and' Ladder 

Alerts 

Good Wills . 



To which it is proposed to add, — 

Steward ....... 

Two permanent men, Chemical Company 
Driver, Chemical . 



$1 ,200 

200 

1,000 

3,640 

1,200 

995 
995 
'95 
1,200 
Soo 
Soo 

$12,225 



$800 
1,600 

72S 

$ I 5>353 



This computation does not take into account the new chem- 
ical engine, . which has been contracted for at an expense 
reported to be $2,200, nor does it include the anticipated 
alterations at the central fire station, which, if carried out as 
originallv discussed, will, it is said, reach a cost not less than 



16 CITY OF CONCORD. 

$S,ooo or $10,000. Even then the station will be cramped 
and unsatisfactory in some respect.-, without the purchase, 
for the purposes of the stable, of the lot in the rear of the 
station, the original price of which, at the time the building 
was erected, was $7,000. Excluding this from the estimate, 
if the present city government carry out what seems to have 
been the elaborate intentions of their predecessors, in the 
matter of the fire department, you will be obliged to provide 
a total appropriation for the lire department of possibly 
$30,000 or $40,000 during the year. 

* 

* * 

It has been anticipated that, as the city grows, the depart- 
ment would not be so closely concentrated in the location of 
its apparatus, and the fire committee should look into the 
needs of the city at the north end, south end, west end, and 
in all populous localities, including East Concord, West Con- 
cord, and Penacook, so that there may be no appearance of 
favoritism in this matter. 

The fire department of this citv has always been very effect- 
ive and well organized. 1 admire it and commend it. As 
private citizen or public officer, I am its friend and champion. 
As boy and man I have watched its operations on many occa- 
sions for the last thirty years, and I can testify to the coui'age 
and self-sacrifice of its members, and have been an eye-witness 
to its skillful conquests; and I bespeak for it in the future, 
and certainly throughout our administration, a success as 
creditable as that which has characterized it during these 

many years. 

* 

* * 

It has been anticipated that an electrical department, with 
an acknowledged adept at its head, would become a necessity 
in this city, but it was not expected that the expense of main- 
taining it would be so considerable at the outset. Electrical 
development has been so rapid and comprehensive that it cer- 
tainly should be authoritatively regulated and controlled in a 
progressive city like ours, where a little forest of electrical 



mayok robinson's addkess. 17 

poles is being reared, through our business centres, blanketed 
with a rapidly thickc ing net-work of conflicting wires. 
With a growing electrical light plant in operation, a telephone 
system increasing in usefulness, an extending street railway, 
with the lines of the telegraph companies, and the various 
other wires, alive and dead, with which our streets and build- 
ings are bestrung, we certainly require the superintendence of 
a skilled practical electrical expert, who can give to the sub- 
ject such attention as the safety of our people, and the preser- 
vation of our property, demand. Whether the ordinance 
that has so recently been passed meets the requirements of the 
case, is a matter that should have your early consideration. 

There will, of course, as our city grows, come a time 
when a uniform system of underground conduits for wires 
must be adopted, but happily this is a problem that will not 
probably embarrass the city for some years, and cannot be 
expected to arise during our administration. 

* 
* * 

There is another perplexing question that may come to our 
attention. It is the perpetual problem of the liquor laws. 
The legislature now in session has pending before it so many 
plans for the repeal, revision, and amendment of the prohibitory 
statutes of the .State, and the sentiment of the people in refer- 
ence to the best temperance methods is so unsettled, that it is im- 
practicable to discuss the subject at this time with any certainty 
or satisfaction. It is safe for me to say, however, that in this, 
as in all matters where the responsibility rests in any degree 
upon you, I shall be pleased, as your chief executive officer, 
to follow explicitly your direction. While I am not myself 
in favor of the spasmodic and vindictive enforcement of any 
particular law or ordinance, I do believe in an honest, reason- 
able, and constant enforcement of all laws and ordinances, 
and in such a manner as will secure the best possible results. 

If the exigencies of a heated political canvass have led 
anybody to believe that the advent of this administration is to 
mark the unrestricted traffic in spirituous liquor in this 



18 CITY OF CONCORD. 

goodlv city, to give free vent to vice and crime, the error 
should be corrected. On the contrary, extraordinary pre- 
cautions will be taken to preserve order, to prevent drunken- 
ness, and to uphold righteousness. At no point and in no 
particular, as far as I have power and authority, will 
municipal discipline be relaxed. 



There are numerous other subjects that must have our con- 
sideration, but upon which you will not expect me to take 
your time now in addressing you at length. No one of them 
presents itself to the every-dav attention of our people with 
greater force than that of good streets and sidewalks. I am 
a firm believer in the "gospel of good roads." Somebody 
has said that the enlightenment of a community may be 
measured by the excellence of its highways. Thousands and 
thousands of dollars have been expended upon our streets, 
but somehow or another the real secret of road-making eludes 
us. There is a knack or a science in it that we do not grasp. 
The appropriations seem to be sufficient, and unquestionably 
they are honestly expended, but the mud and the wheel-ruts 
seem inevitable. We need a steam road-roller and other such 
modern apparatus. The friction of bad highways is a detriment 
to trade greater than is generally thought, and certainly it is a 
great annoyance to pleasure riders. Now that bicycles and 
other such vehicles are coming into general use, it is especially 
desirable that our streets be put in the best practical condition. 
We have temporized year after year, and it is timethat we began 
permanent work in the line of the latest and most improved 
paving, such as is comparatively inexpensive and yet durable. 
Concord has more extent of highway than almost any other 
city of no larger population in the United States; and while 
the streets and sidewalks at Penacook should be kept in 
proper condition, and the suburban roads must lie repaired 
and cared for, it would be poor economy indeed to allow the 
business streets and pleasure drives to become depleted. 
There has been a strong hope to make Concord an attractive 



mayor robinson's address. 19 

home for commercial travelers and a large class of other 
desirable men who do business elsewhere, but who can never 
be drawn here to make their residence until the drives are 
put in a condition comporting with the dignity of our stand- 
ing otherwise. 

* 
* # 

With the state institutions here and the St. Paul's School, 
it should be a matter of personal pride, as well as of official 
obligation, to have the large expenditures in the street 
department made to the best and most lasting advantage, and 
this is the popular desire and demand. 

The highway department, as you well know, is under a 
commissioner, but over him you are expected to exert a control 
and an influence, and it does not relieve one department of 
responsibility by merely referring a matter to another. 
Whatever may be the theory of our local government in the 
division of responsibility, the tact remains that in the public 
mind we shall all be held together to a rigid accountabilitv 
for the conduct of the several branches of the citv 
government. 

I wish that some feasible plan might be devised wherebv 
the people may be better informed, from time to time, what 
are the plans of operation in this department, and how the 
expenditures are divided in paving for work in different 
sections of the city. 

* 

I find the police force apparently in splendid condition. 
This is under a competent commission. No department 
of the city has made more rapid progress during the few 
years last past, and none is deserving of higher praise. 
Formerly, for many years, the police force of the city was 
small and inadequate, out of all proportion to the interests to 
be protected, and without system or method in patrolling the 
streets, or discipline at the station, and it is only recently that 
it has assumed the standing and the strength that the 
advancement of our city in population and wealth warrants. 



20 CITY OF CONCORD. 

The expenditure for police protection being thus suddenly 
increased to a point where the efficiency of the force com- 
pares more favorably with that of other cities, lias made the 
expense seem large ; and if it is unnecessarily so. it should 
be reduced. Everybody believes in maintaining a good fire 
department and an efficient police force for guarding the city, 
and that it would he a mistaken policy indeed to curtail either 
of these branches disproportionately ; hut in all these matters 
you will see the necessity of exercising a consistent and rea- 
sonable economy. If we can afford it, I hope the force will 
be provided with a patrol wagon, which would he very 
useful, and meet the respectful recommendation of the city 
marshal. 

* 

* * 

The cemeteries will he entitled to the usual attention. 
These quiet rival cities of the dead, becoming moie and more 
sacred year after year in the commingling of beloved dust, are 
assuming the grace and beauty that make them an important 
feature in the rounded growth of our interests here. 

You may be asked to build a neat chapel of architectural 
beauty at Blossom Hill, an appropriation to lav the foun- 
dation for which has already been granted. Every now and 
then someone whose early home was with us, is brought 
hack for burial, and having lost touch with old friends and 
acquaintances here, there is no place in which to perform the 
funeral rites, except perhaps in the inhospitable atmosphere 
of a hired hall or an undertaker's shop; and such a chapel, 
on such occasions, would certainly be a very gracious con- 
venience. You will please keep the project in mind, but 
whether, under the thrifty principle of our administration, 
we can assume such an undertaking just now. is a matter for 

your determination. 

* 

* * 

The sanitary condition of the city seems to be good. 
.Something of alarm was felt at the lowness of the water in 
Penacook lake, the source of our supply, hut taking into con- 



mayob robinson's address. 21 

sideration that all water sources and supplies throughout New 
England are unusually low, I do not apprehend an)' trouble. 
I am informed that, perhaps fourteen years ago, the water 
in Penacook lake was as low, within two feet, as it is now, 
and it has been much higher than it was ever known to be 
before within the few years last past. Should the supply 
there threaten to fail us, we should probably feel obliged to 
extend our water-works from the Penacook branch to Long 
pond in Webster, a distance stated at ten or twelve miles. 
This pond, understood to be thirty feet higher than the 
surface of Penacook lake, is a body of water as pure and good 
as that with which we have been supplied. The possibility 
that the city will be forced to make another large expendi- 
ture in the maintenance of the water-works, is another reason 
why we should preserve a prudent policy. 



Our health department is doing efficient work, and is 
invaluable to the community. With increased isolation and 
disinfection it will be second to that of no city of the number 
of inhabitants that Concord has, and appears to be able to cope 
promptly and effectively with any epidemic that might arise. 

An important object of your care will be all the conditions 
affecting public health. This will call into requisition 
common sense and modern science, which latter has made 
especial strides during the last decade. The streets have 
been kept cleanly, the ashes and garbage have been carefully 
disposed of, but I wish that there might be even a more scru- 
pulous cleanliness in the case of the one and a more cautious 

disposition of the other. 

* 
* * 

It has been suggested that there should be a special 
inspector of buildings and of plumbing, who would overlook 
the construction of business blocks and dwelling-houses, and 
thus avert the dangers of defective plumbing and drainage. 
Defective sewer traps in other cities are said to be the cause 
of much sickness, and if these matters here could, without 



22 CITY OF CONCORD. 

considerable expense, be put under the control of a compe- 
tent inspector, who should see to it that all such work is 
carried out in detail scientifically and safely, the result might 
redound to the benefit of the public health. 

* 

* * 

We shall be asked to enlarge the central sewerage system 
during the year, at a large expense. There will undoubtedly 
be a demand for the extension of the south end sewer, from 
its terminus at the junction of Allison and South streets, into 
and through the Bow Brook valley, which is expected to meet 
the growing needs of the territory west of Bow brook and 
that near the jail and west of Auburn street. There will also 
be a request for a sewer in Hall street, another in Hammond 
street, and for others in different localities. 

The growth of the city, the laying out of new streets, and 
the building of new residences make the demand for sewer- 
age, for water mains, for highway outlays, larger each year. 

* 

* * 

I should be glad if there were time to speak of our educa- 
tional facilities, which are very creditable. Our schools, 
however, are dealt with so directly by the people, who elect 
the members of the school board, and make appropriations 
for school purposes, that our interference is largely nominal, 
but it is a subject in which we, in the capacity of li city 
fathers," should take the liveliest interest. While the public 
schools are managed by a board of education responsible 
directly to the people, and by them through a superintendent, 
they are institutions from which are to come the men and 
women who are to control our city affairs and constitute our 
social fabric within the next few years. 

# 

* # 

Any rounded mention of the city's advancement would be 
incomplete without reference to our street railway. The 
gentlemen in the management of this enterprising local cor- 
poration have even exceeded the popular demand for such a 
road, and the facilities which they have afforded our people 



mayor robinson's address. 2-"> 

are perhaps superior to those of the kind enjoyed by any 
other New England city of our size. The stock of the 
corporation is owned almost exclusively by the citizens of 
Concord, and it is a home project, which has done much to 
develop other property, and is very closely identified with 
our material interests. 

The road is now eleven and a half miles long. Its capital 
stock is $100,000, of wdiich one half is preferred; its funded 
debt is $100,000. For the year ending June 30 last, it carried 
846,676 passengers. The total income was $43,339.40 and 
the expenses $32,980.85, giving a net income of $10,358.55. 
It paid six per cent, upon the preferred stock, and carried a 

balance to surplus. * 

* * 

If time would admit, I should be pleased to dwell upon the 
development of our public parks, the condition of our city 
hospital, our benevolent societies, our public library, and 
upon various other subjects familiar to you, any one of which 
would, of itself, furnish material for an address, and all of 
which, collectively and severally as to their needs, I respect- 
fully commend to your careful consideration. 

The corporation that dispenses an approximation to a half- 
million dollars annually, comprising a surprising multiplicity 
of detail, should have an auditor, at the expense of a few 
hundred dollars, who could be an assistant to the mayor and 
invaluable to the committee on accounts and claims and to 
every department ; and there are other recommendations of 
improvement that I should be pleased to make, if I were sat- 
isfied that they would not violate our resolutions of economy. 
As we become informed more in detail of the demands that 
will be made upon the city treasury, we shall undoubtedly be 
better able to discriminate wisely in our preferences. 

* 

* * 

The legal interests of the city have been ably and very 
successfully conducted by the solicitor, and we are fortunately 
comparatively free from litigation, and in this and in many 
other respects the municipal outlook is auspicious. 



24 CITY OF CONCORD. 

It was the policy of a former administration to strip the 
chief executive of all patronage, and I have not attempted to 
interfere with the canvass of any of the several aspirants for 
election to any of the various city offices to he tilled, the 
responsibility of these elections resting wholly with you. 
Nor shall I assume to interfere in your capacity as legislators. 

Vou will remember that you are legislating not alone for 
your respective wards, but for the city as a consistent whole. 

I shall deal from the standpoint of a practical man with 

such questions as come within my province, comprising the 

grievances of the people, the rights of the people, and the 

privileges of the people. One great reason why public work 

of all kinds has not been conducted on business principles is 

because it is done so much for the benefit of the politician, and 

it will be my effort to eschew partisanship and treat municipal 

government as a business. The city should be regarded 

as a business corporation and we as its directors or trustees. 

* 
* * 

We shall expect the criticism of the public, and shall court 
the assistance of the newspaper press in our efforts for the 
public good. 

I am not, and shall not be, a candidate for re-election. 
I have no political ambition to foster, no prejudice or pique 
to subserve, and no end, aim, or object in this position beyond 
doing just what is right and proper. We may make errors, 
but thev will not be those of insincerity. There is a right 
and wrong touching every public question, and having dis- 
cerned that nice dividing line, we must hew to it, wherever 
the chips may fly, and whoever may be displeased. We shall 
not he expected to instigate any startling changes in a munici- 
pal policy that has been the growth of years, the outcome of 
many strong intellects, but with the exercise of sturdy com- 
mon sense and sterling persistence in the right, we may be 
enabled to be worthy guardians of the public interests, and so 
considerately, faithfully, and conscientiously do our duty as to 
hold a warm and lasting place in the hearts of our fellow- 
citizens, and he no innovation in the city's long roll of honor. 



mayor robinson's address. 25 

I cannot omit the opportunity of referring to that estimable 
gentleman who* formerly occupied the place of mayor, Hon. 
Stillman Humphrey, who has only within the last few days 
joined the silent majority ; and in speaking to you, as I have 
to-day, my heart goes back to another man who stood in this 
place, whose splendid example I shall try to emulate, one 
with whom I had close association during his official term as 
mayor, the late Hon. Edgar II. Woodman, a man, as was 
said of Ralph Waldo Emerson, of the loftiest ideal, a perfect 
model of integrity, whose mind was like a placid lake, and 
reflected truths like stars. 

Some gratuitous prophet has foretold dreadful things for 
various cities, including Concord in his dire and sweeping 
prediction, but the inspiration of a Christian people will pre- 
vail against such fanatical prating. 

Almost a quarter-century ago an accomplished poet, Mrs. 
Abba Gould Woolson, sung of our citv : 

" Such Concord is! but who may see 
A vision of the town to be, 
When wealth shall leave its selfish aim 
To bless the public whence it came, 
And, leaping o'er each social ban, 
Her men shall seek the good of man? 

Then parks will spread their breadths of green 
To add new beauty to the scene ; 
And Art her statued forms shall raise, 
Teaching our youth to know and praise 
The names that History enshrines 
Upon her page in living lines. 



Guard well your schools with zealous care, 
And share the work entrusted there ; 
Nor leave to others' words to preach 
What your example best can teach : 
Thus may your children learn to prize 
A noble life, a temper wise. 



26 



(ITV OF CONCORD. 



Serene and generous, more than gains 
Won for themselves with endless pains„ 
Where self-respect and peace are lost, 
And honor is the price they cost. 

And thus shall our beloved town 

Add to its wealth of old renown 

A name for strength and sterling worth, 

Borne, like her coaches, round the earth!' 




Concord, N. H., January 22, 1S95. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 

CONCORD, N. H. 

Inaugurated fourth Tuesday in January, biennially. 



1895. 

EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT. 

MAYOR. 

Elected biennially in November by the people. Salary, .?1,000 per annum. 

HENRY ROBINSON. 

Office : 3 Depot Street. 



ALDERMEN. 



Elected biennially in November by voters of each ward. No salary as such, 
but an allowance for committee service. 

Ward I— DAVID F. DUDLEY. 

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

JOHN G. McQUILETN. 

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

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

SAMUEL F. PATTERSON. 
Ward 7 — HENRY E. CONANT. 

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



28 CITY OF CONCORD. 

CITY CLERK. 

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

JOSEPH A. COCHRAN. 
Office: City Hall Building. 



COMMON COUNCIL. 

Elected biennially in November by voters of cadi ward. No salary as such, 
but an allowance for committee service. 

President — HARRY R. HOOD. 

Ward 1 — WILLIAM C. ACKERMAN. 

JOHN HARRIS. 
Ward 2 — GEORGE A. HOIT. 
Ward 3— FRANK E. DIMOND. 
Ward 4 — HARRY R. HOOD. 

FRED W. SCOTT. 

FRANK H. SMITH. 
Ward 5 — HENRY O. ADAMS. 

GEORGE AY. BUNKER. 
Ward — HOWARD A. KIMBALL. 

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

CHARLES S. PIPER. t 

FRANK G. PROCTOR. 
Ward 8 — CHARLES L. NORRIS. 
Ward 9 — ALBERT GRANT. 

CLERK OF COMMON COUNCIL. 

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

HARVEY P. SANBORN. 

Office: 54 Centre Street. 
* Resigned. t Elected to till vacancj . 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 29 

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 Mayor; Aldermen Webster and Dudley; 
Councilmen Adams and Piper. 

On Accounts and Claims — Aldermen Dole and Jordan; Coun- 
cilmen Kimball and Bunker. 

On Lands and Buildings — Aldermen Mercer and Curtis; Coun- 
cilmen Scott and Harris. 

On Public Instruction — Aldermen Dodge and Engel ; Council- 
men Harris and Bunker. 

On Purls and ('minimus — Aldermen Couant and Durgin ; Coun- 
cilmen Smith and Proctor. 

On Roads and Bridges — Aldermen Rowell and Patterson; 
Councilmen Dimond and Smith. 

On Fire Department — Aldermen Patterson and Lee; Council- 
men Ackerman and Scott. 

On Lighting Streets — Aldermen Harden and Rowell; Council- 
men Sturtevant and Adams. 

On Cemeteries — Aldermen Mc(^uilkin and Engel; Councilmen 
Proctor and Grant. 

STANDING COMMITTEES IN BOARD OF MAYOR AND ALDERMEN. 
Appointed biennially in January by Mayor. 

On Elections mul Hi funis — Aldermen Dudley and Lee. 
On Engrossed Ordinances — Aldermen Curtis and Dodge. 
On /tills. Second L'< <n/in<i — Aldermen Durgin and Rowell. 
On Police and Licenses — Aldermen Webster and McQuilkin. 

ON SEWERS AND DRAINS. 
Elected biennially in January by Board of Aldermen. 
The Mayor ; Aldermen Lee, Dodge, Engel, and Durgin. 

OX STREETS AND SIDEWALKS. 
Elected biennially in January by Board of Aldermen. 
The Mayor; Aldermen Powell, Dudley, ami (onant. 



30 CITY OF CONCORD. 

STANDING COMMITTEES IN COMMON COUNCIL. 

Appointed biennially in January by President <>f Common Council. 

On Elections and Returns — Councilmen Norris and Kimball. 
On Bills, Second Ii> a<l in ;/ — Councilmen Sturtevant and Grant. 
On Engrossed Ordinances — Councilmen Hoit and Ackerman. 



CITY TREASURER. 

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

WILLIAM F. THAYER. 

Office: First National Bank. 



CITY ENGINEER. 

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

WILL B. HOWE. 

Office: 17 Button's Block, North Main Street. 



CITY MESSENGER. 

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

EDWARD H. DIXON. 



COLLECTOR OP TAXES. 

Elected annually in January by Board "i Mayor and Aldermen. Bond within 
six days in satisfaction of the Board. Salary, five mills for each dollar of 
first $60,000; sc\ en and one half mills for each dollar over $60,000. 

ALBERT I. FOSTER. 
Office: 3 Depot Street. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 31 

' PUBLIC SCHOOLS. 

BOARD OF EDUCATION. 

UNION SCHOOL DISTRICT. 

Three elected annually in March by voters of Union School District. Salary, 
$250 per annum for the Board. 

HARRY P. DEWEY, Term expires March, 1896. 

MARY P. WOOD WORTH, " » " 1890. 

ELIPHALET F. PHILBRICK. " " " 1896. 

PARSONS B. COGSWELL,* " " " L897. 

SUSAN J. WOODWARD,! " " tk 1897. 

SHADRACH C. MORRILL, ■■ " » 1897. 

JOHN C. ORDWAY, » " " 1897. 

WILLIAM M. CHASE, " " " L898. 

AUSTIN S. RANNEY, " " " 1898. 

HENRY C. BROWN, » « " 1898. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS. 

UNION SCHOOL DISTRICT. 
Appointed annually in July by Board of Education. Salary, $1,800 per annum. 

LOUIS J. RUNDLETT. 
Office: High School Building, School Street. 

PEN ACOOK — District No. 20. 

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

HENRY ROLFE, Term expires March, 1*'. Mi. 

IRA PHILLIPS, " " " 1897. 

JOHN CARTER, k ' " " 1898. 

TOWN DISTRICT. 

Comprising all districts in the citj except Union School District and No. 20. 
Elected annually in March by voters of district. Salary. $125 per annum 
for the Board. 

ALBERT SALTMARSH, Term expires March, 1896. 

FALES P. VIRGIN, " " " 1897. 

GEORGE T. ABBOTT, li " " 1898. 

• Deceased. 1 Elected to till vacancy. 



32 CITY <»K CONCORD. 

TRUANT OFFICERS. 

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

such, none. 

GEORGE S. LOCKE. 
JAMES E. RAND. 
DANIEL S. FLANDERS. 
HORACE ROBINSON.* 
JOHN E. BAKER.* 
FRED M. EATON. 
WHITNEY D. BARRETT. 
JAMES KELLEY. 
CHARLES E. KELLEY. 
IRVING B. ROBINSON. 
CHARLES P. WEBSTER.* 
CHARLES HALL. 



PUBLIC LIBRARY. 

TRUSTEES. 

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

Ward 1 — CHARLES H. SANDERS. 
Ward 2 — JOHN E. FRYE. 
Ward 5 — PAUL R. HOLDEN. 
Ward ^ — WILLIAM L. FOSTER. 
Ward 5 — AMOS J. SHURTLEFF. 
Ward 6 — JAMES S. NORRIS. 
Ward 7— WILLIAM W. FLINT. 
Ward 8 — EDSON J. HILL. 
Ward ft — MOSES H. BRADLEY. 



LIBRARIAN. 
Appointed annually by Trustees of Library. Salary. -S800 per annum. 

DANIEL F. SECOMB.t 
GRACE BLANCHARD. 

*Resigned. ; 1 leceased. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 33 

ASSISTANTS. 

Salary, $450 per annum. 

CLARA F. BROWN. 
ADAH M. COLBY. 
WINNIE I. JAMES. 

Fowler Library Building. 



ASSESSORS. 

Elected biennially by voters of each ward. Salary, $3 per day of actual 

service. 

Ward 7 — FRANKLIN A. ABBOTT. 
Ward J— FRANK P. TALLANT. 
Ward 3 — ALBERT W. HOBBS. 
Ward 4 — WENDELL P. LADD. 
Ward .7 — GEORGE F. UNDERBILL. 
Ward 6 — GEORGE S. DENNETT. 
Ward 7— JONATHAN B. WEEKS. 
Ward 8 — JOHN J. LEE. 
Ward .9 — JAMES AHERN. 



CITY WATER-WORKS. 

WATER COMMISSIONERS. 

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

HENRY ROBINSON, Mayor, ex officio. 

JOHN WHITAKER, Term expires March 31, 1896. 

HFNRY E. CON ANT,* " " L896. 

EBFNEZER B. HUTCHINSON,! " » 1896. 

SOLON A. CARTER, « " 1897. 

FRANK D. ABBOT, " » 1897. 

WILLIAM P. FISKE, " " 1898. 

* Resigned, t Elected to till vacancy. 



34 CITY OF CONCORD. 

WILLIAM E. HOOD, Term expires March 31, 1808. 

WILLIAM M. MASON, » " 1899. 

EDSON J. HILL, " " 1899. 

President — William P. FlSKE. 

Clerk — Arthi i; II. Chase. 



SUPERINTENDENT OP WATER-WORKS. 
Elected annually in April by Water Commissioners. Salary, §1,800 per annum. 
V. CHARLES HASTINGS. 
Office: White's Block, Capitol Street. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 

CHIEF ENGINEER. 

Appointed by Board of Mayor and Aldermen. Term unlimited. Salary, $950 
per annum, and rent of house. 

AVILLIAM C. GREEN. 



ASSISTANT ENGINEERS. 
Appointed by Board of Mayor and Aldermen. Term unlimited. 

FOR PRECINCT. 

Salary, $125 each per annum. 

JOHN J. McNULTY. 
WILLIAM E. DOW. 

FOR PENACOOK. 

Salary, f 25 per annum. 

ABIAL W. ROLFE. 

FOR EAST CONCORD. 
Salary, $10 per annum. 

JOHN E. FRYE. 

FOR WEST CONCORD. 

Salary, $10 per annum. 

GEORGE W. KEMP. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 35 

STEWARD FIRE STATION, PENACOOK. 

Appointed by Board of Mayor and Aldermen. 

LESLIE H. CROWTHER. 



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



STEWARD FIRE STATION, WEST CONCORD. 
PATRICK CONWAY. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF CITY CLOCKS. 

Appointed by Board of Mayor and Aldermen. Salary, $85 per annum. 

EDWARD H. DIXON. 



INSPECTOR OF ELECTRIC WIRES. 

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

FRED W. LANDON. 



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. 3 
AMOS J. SHURTLEFF. 



36 • < IIV OF CONCORD. 

CITY SOLICITOR. 

Elected biennial]} in January by City Council. Salary. $500 per annum. 

HARRY G. SARGENT. 

Office: 60 North Main Street. 



CLERK OP POLICE COURT. 
Appointed by Police Justice. Salary, $200 per annum, fixed by Legislature. 

GEORGE M*. FLETCHER. 



CITY MARSHAL. 

Appointed by Police Commissioners. Term unlimited. Bond oJ $300 required. 

Salary, $1,200 per annum. 

GEORGE S. LOCKE. 

Office: Police Station. 



ASSISTANT CITY MARSHAL. 

Appointed by Police Commissioners. Term unlimited. Salary, :*!X>0 per 

annum. 

JAMES E. RANI). 



REGULAR POLICE AND NIGHT WATCH. 

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

Daniel S. Flanders, Captain of Night Watch. 

John E. linker,* John E. Gay, 

Fred M. Eaton, Charles W. Hall, 

Whitney I). Barrett, Elmer J. Brown, 

Charles P. Webster,* Irving B. Robinson, 

James Kelley, Charles H. Rowe. 
Charles E. Kelley, 

* Resigned. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 



37 



SPECIAL RESERVE OFFICERS. 

Charles L. Gilmore, Captain and Drill Master 

Elmer J. Brown,* 
Thomas P. Davis, 
Eugene H. Davis, 
Eri A. Poor, 



Orrin II. Bean, 
George W. Chesley, 
Amos B. Sanborn, 
George H. Silsby, 
John T. Batchelder, 
William A. Flanders, 
Irving B. Robinson,* 
W. H. H. Patch, 
J. P. W. Roach,* 
Hoyt Robinson, 



SPECIAL POLICE 
Appointed by Police Commissioners. Salary, 
Robert Crowther, 
Alvin H. Urann, 
Moody S. Farnum, 
Abiel C. Abbott, 
Richard P. Sanborn, 
William J. Ahem, 
Henry A. Rowell, 
Napoleon B. Burleigh, 
Edward H. Haskell. 
Edward M. Nason, 
Charles H. Dudley, 
Robert P. Blake, 
Alphonso Venne. 
John T. Kimball, 
Horace Plummer, 
Charles E. Palmer, 
Justus O. Clark. 
William II. Richardson, 
Ira C. Phillips, 
Lewis C. Stevenson, 
Moses T. Rowell, 
David J. O'Brien, 

* Resigned. 



George D. Richardson, 
AYillie A. Little, 
Horace Robinson, 
William E. Greene, 
George D. Worth, 
Charlie E. Plummer. 

OFFICERS. 

$2 each per day for actual service. 
Eli Hanson, 
Clark D. Stevens, 
Almah C. Leavitt, 
Oscar F. Richardson, 
Orlando I. Godfrey, 
Edward H. Dixon, 
George W. Waters, 
Joseph C. Eaton, 
John H. Carr, 
James M. Jones, 
Albert F. Smith, 
George E- Davis, 
Charles M. Norris, 
John J. Crowley, 
Robert Hill, 
James F. Ward, 
Henry C. Mace, 
Daniel K. Abbott, 
Patrick McGuire, 
Eri A. Poor, 
Robert McKerley, 
W. H. Meserve. 



38 CITY OF CONCORD. 

RAILROAD POLICE. 

Appointed on petition of the Boston & Maine Railroad Company. Compensa- 
tion for services paid by the < lorporation. 

CONCORD DIVISION. 

F. W. Barney, Grafton Station Agent. 

F. L. Bartlett, Hillsborough Station Agent. 

H. Batchelder, Sunapee Station Agent. 

A. E. Bean, West Lebanon Passenger Conductor. 

G. E. Brockway, Lake Sunapee Station Agent. 

V. C. Brockway, Newbury Station Agent. 

F. O. Brown, Concord Spare Passenger Conductor. 

D. W. Chandler, Concord Spare Passenger Conductor. 

Scott Colby, West Henniker Station Agent. 

A. B. Cole, Concord Passenger Conductor. 

A. H. Currier, Contoocook Station Agent. 

Roswell Cutler, Bristol Station Agent. 

H. C. Dimond, West Lebanon Passenger Conductor. 

J. H. Drake, Concord Passenger Conductor. 

W. B. Durgin, East Andover Station Agent. 

F. A. Eastman, Franklin Station Agent. 

II. B. Eaton, Clareraont Junction Passenger Conductor. 

J. F. Fitzgerald, Concord Yardmaster. 

Jerry Follansbee, Concord Passenger Conductor. 

E. S. Gage, Waterloo Station Agent. 

F. L. Gillinghani, West Concord Station Agent. 

G. H. Gordon, Canaan Station Agent. 

F. P. Goss, Potter Place Station Agent. 

A. C. Graves, Henniker Station Agent. 

G. A. Hackett, Claremont Junction Spare Passenger Conductor. 

G. A. Hall, Boscawen Station Agent. 

W. E. lloit, West Canaan Station Agent. 

T. S. Holland, North Boscawen Station Agent. 

J. M. Holtnau, Warner Station Agent. 

A. L. Howe, Concord Passenger Conductor. 

H. M. Hoyt, Concord Passenger Brakeman. 

T. M. Hoyt, Grafton Centre Station Agent. 

A. H. Ingram, Antrim Station Agent. 

A. S. Jones, West Andover Station Agent. 

C. H. Long, Claremont Station Agent. 

S. II. Long, Peterborough Passenger Conductor. 

F. K. Longley, Peterborough Station Agent. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 39 

F. II. Lovejoy, Bristol Passenger Conductor. 

Royal Lovejoy, West Lebanon .... Passenger Conductor. 

C. A. Martin, Danbury Station Agent. 

J. H. Merrill, Andover Station Agent. 

W. H. Meserve, Penacook Station Agent. 

G. L. Mitchell, Bradford Station Agent. 

F. P. Morse, Elmwood Station Agent. 

S. K. Packard, South Danbury Station Agent. 

C. H. M. Perkins, Mount Sunapee Station Agent. 

C. H. Philbrick, Bennington Station Agent. 

J. O. Poor, Franklin Freight Clerk. 

B. M. Reynolds, Lebanon . . Assistant Station Agent. 

G. H. Robinson, Bristol Passenger Brakeman. 

M. H. Koby. Roby's Corner Station Agent. 

A. C. Rollins, West Lebanon Spare Passenger Conductor. 

C. B. Ross, Lebanon Station Agent. 

C. W. Rounsevel, Newport Station Agent. 

U. M. Sheehan, East Lebanon Station Agent. 

Frank Sheldon, Claremont Junction Station Agent. 

George Sheldon, Claremont Station Baggage Master. 

C. W. Smith, West Lebanon Train Baggage Master. 

G. A. Sumner. Hill Station Agent. 

W. H. Tucker, West Lebanon Station Agent. 

D. W. Waldron, Concord Spare Passenger Conductor 

and Traveling Agent. 

E. H. Walker, Enfield Station Agent. 

W. T. Whittle, Hillsborough Passenger Conductor. 

J. T. Woodbury, Concord Mixed Conductor. 

L. C. Woods, West Lebanon General Agent. 

SOUTHERN DIVISION. 

E. B. Albee Passenger Conductor. 

David W. Anderson, Manchester Station Baggage Master. 

I. W. Arlin, Concord Freight Conductor. 

R. A. Armstrong, Concord Watchman. 

W. F. Auld, Concord Passenger Brakeman. 

W. W. Badger, Hooksett Freight Conductor. 

S. Barrett, Nashua Station Agent. 

E. A. Bennett, Concord Passenger Conductor. 

F. W. Blake, Concord Spare Passenger Conductor. 

R. P. Blake, Concord Car House. 

A. B. Brown, Concord Passenger Conductor. 



40 CITl «)l CONCORD. 

A. R. Brown, Goffstown Station Agent. 

L. P. Brown, Candia Station Agent. 

J. II. Burns, Concord Freight Conductor. 

C. J. Byron, Henniker Passenger Conductor. 

C. II. Carroll, Concord Spare Passenger Conductor. 

II. A. Caswell. Manchester Assistant Yardniaster. 

.1. E. Chesley, Epsom .... Station Agent. 

C. W. Cross, Concord Freight Conductor. 

C K. Crow ell, Concord Yardniaster. 

J. J. Crowley, Concord Station Baggage Master. 

C. M. Denno, Manchester Station Baggage Master. 

D. Dinwoodie, Auburn Station Agent. 

D. J. Donovan, Concord Passenger Conductor. 

J. J. Donovan, Concord Spare Passenger Conductor. 

J. W. I )rake Passenger Conductor. 

F. C. Earle Passenger Conductor. 

Natt P. Eastman, Nashua Station Baggage Master. 

A. J. Edmunds, Stratham Station Agent. 

H. P. Cage, Thornton's Ferry Station Agent. 

H. A. Gagnon, Riverdale Station Agent. 

A. H. George, Goffstown Station Agent. 

C. A. Gile, Concord Freight Conductor. 

C. E. Gilmore, Concord Ticket Agent. 

A. X. Goodhue Passenger Conductor. 

J. E. Gordon, Concord Foreman Round House. 

P. K. Gould, Manchester Baggage Master. 

G. W. Griffin, East Candia Station Agent. 

Moses Hamel, Nashua Station Baggage Master. 

J. H. Hamilton, Concord General Yardniaster. 

E. W. Harvey, Manchester Station Agent. 

C. G. Hastings, Manchester Y'ardmaster. 

A. W. Head, Concord Passenger Conductor. 

E. E. Heath, Concord Spare Passenger Conductor. 

G. E. Hill • . ■ • Passenger Conductor. 

A. B\ Johnson, "\Veare Station Agent. 

W. X. Johnston, Pembroke Station Agent. 

A. Jones, Nashua Foreman Round House. 

E. C. Jones, Concord Passenger Conductor. 

dames M. Jones, Concord General Baggage Agent. 

J. T. Jones. Merrimack Station Agent. 

E. B. Kelley, Barnstead Station Agent. 

\V. S. Kidder Passenger Conductor. 

George C. Kimball, Hooksett Bridge Watchman. 



cm GOVERNMENT. 41 

F. P. Knox, Epping Station Agent. 

II. G. Lamb, Concord Spare Freighl Conductor. 

R. A. Lantry, Hooksett Station Agent. 

George A. Law, Portsmouth Passenger Conductor. 

C. W. Leach Passenger Conductor. 

C. II. Leavitt, Rockingham Junction Station Agent. 

E. A. Loomis, Gorf's Falls Bridge Watchman. 

.1. 15. Lyons, Manchester Freight Conductor. 

Philip Martelle, Nashua Station Baggage Master. 

W. Martin, Allenstown Station Agent. 

W. P. Martin, New Boston Passenger Conductor. 

L. L. Mclntire, Goff's Falls Station Agent. 

Robert H. McKerley, Concord Janitor. 

J. S. Merrill, Chichester Station Agent. 

F. H. Moore, Nashua Passenger Conductor. 

G. A. Moore, Nashua Freight Conductor. 

M. W. Morgan, Bow Station Agent. 

S. F. Murray Passenger Conductor. 

Frank C. Nault, Manchester Freight Conductor. 

J. F. Nichols, Reed's Ferry .... Station Agent. 

Charles M. Norris. Concord Station Baggage Master. 

W. C. Norris, Nashua Station Agent. 

C. H. Noyes, Concord Passenger Conductor. 

J. G. Oliver, Shirley Station Agent. 

J. P. Osgood, Pembroke Assistant Agent. 

1). A. Parker, Concord Freight Conductor. 

C. A. Phelps Passenger Conductor. 

Horace Plummer, Concord Night Watchman. 

A. B. Poore, North Weare . Station Agent. 

C. Poore, Raymond Station Agent. 

T. L. Quimby, Manchester Station Agent. 

William M. Rainnie, Concord Switchman. 

J. H. Raymond, Manchester Freight Conductor. 

W. ( ). Peed Passenger Conductor. 

W. H. Ring, Concord Passenger Conductor. 

G. E. Robbins, New Boston Station Agent. 

C. H. Rowe, Concord Station Baggage Master. 

S. B. Rowell, Concord Spare Passenger Conductor. 

W. S. Powell, Goffstown Station Agent. 

N. Saltus, Concord Freight Conductor. 

F. E. Sargent, Pittsrield Station Agent. 

L. W. Sargent, Concord Freight Conductor. 

W. F. Savory Passenger Conductor. 



4"J CITY OF CONCORD. 

John Scannon, Rockingham Baggage Master. 

J. C. Schagel, Henniker. Agent and Operator. 

E. T. Sherburne, Manchester Assistant Yardmaster. 

II. W. Smith, East Epping Station Agent. 

A. S. Sprague, Concord Yard Conductor. 

L. C. Stevenson, Concord Watchman. 

J. J. Sullivan Passenger Conductor. 

G. II. Sweat land, Concord Yard Conductor. 

L. E. Taplin Passenger Conductor. 

J. B. Tennant, Allenstown Station Agent. 

George E. Thayer Passenger Conductor. 

F. W. Topliff, Greenland Station Agent. 

J. L. True Passenger Conductor. 

J. L. True, West Epping Station Agent. 

E. A. Tyrell, Hooksett .Station Agent. 

S. D. Walker, Concord Passenger Conductor. 

L. A. Wheeler, Hooksett Passenger Conductor. 

A. Whitney, Manchester Assistant Yardmaster. 

I. C. Whittemore, Manchester Freight Conductor. 

II. P. Wilson, Concord Passenger Conductor. 

R. J. Winters, Nashua Station Baggage Master. 

WHITE MOUNTAINS DIVISION. 

C. W. Adams, Tilton Conductor and Station Agent. 

F. W. Baird, Woodsvdle Station Agent. 

W. E. Blake. Woodsville Train Baggage Master. 

Myron Browley, Plymouth Freight Conductor. 

A. F. Carr, Woodsville Freight Conductor. 

F. L. Chase, Woodsville Passenger Conductor. 

G. D. Clark, Woodsville Night Inspector. 

John P). Clifford, Wing Road Station Agent. 

George II. Colby, Plymouth Station Agent. 

John E. Davis, Warren Station Agent. 

Edgar Davison, Lisbon Station Agent. 

W. II. Dodge. Woodsville Carpenter. 

A. E. Eastman, Woodsville Passenger Conductor. 

John C. Eastman, Lancaster Station Agent. 

L. K. Ford, Woodsville Passenger Conductor. 

G. M. Gale, Woodsville Freight Conductor. 

II. C. Gale, Woodsville Freight Conductor. 

S. P. Gallagher, Fayban's Station Agent. 

W . C. Gordon, Woodsville Freight Conductor. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 43 

Frank W. Johnson, Woodsville Passenger Conductor. 

H. B. Kelley, Berlin Conductor. 

W. E. Keniston, Woodsville Freight Conductor. 

F. N. Keyser, Woodsville Freight Conductor. 

N. S. Knight, Woodsville Passenger Conductor. 

L. B. Landon, Concord Passenger Conductor. 

E. B. Lane, Woodsville Freight Conductor. 

0. A. Lang, Fabvan's Freight Conductor. 

C. E. Leavitt, Laconia Station Agent. 

J. F. Leonard, Woodsville Yardmaster. 

W. H. Little, Woodsville Passenger Conductor. 

N. B. Lovely, Laconia Baggage Master. 

Ed. Lund, Woodsville Freight Conductor. 

George H. Mann, Woodsville Passenger Conductor. 

Hosea B. Mann, Woodsville Passenger Conductor. 

Melvin J. Mann. Woodsville Passenger Conductor. 

G. E. McConnell, Woodsville Freight Conductor. 

A. E. Mclntire, Whitefield Freight Conductor. 

1. F. Mooney, Concord Passenger Conductor. 

F. D. More} T , North Woodstock Station Agent. 

F. G. Newton, Bethlehem .Junction Station Agent. 

H. E. Nourse, Lancaster Conductor. 

W. A. Persons, Weirs Station Agent. 

F. E. Roby, Woodsville Freight Conductor. 

F. C. Sanborn, Lakeport Freight Conductor. 

James E. Scott, Lakeport Station Baggage Master. 

George G. Shute, Woodsville Conductor. 

C. A. Simpson, Scott's Station Agent- 
George F. Smith, Woodsville Passenger Conductor. 

F. E. Titus, Woodsville Freight Conductor. 

I. W. Way, Lakeport Train Baggage Master. 

H. E. WelLs, Woodsville Yard Conductor. 

Scott Wells, Woodsville Freight Conductor. 

A. II. Wheeler, Whitefield Station Agent. 

Henry A. White, Plymouth Conductor. 

W. C. Winters, Lancaster Freight Conductor. 

E. H. Witcher, Lancaster Freight Conductor. 

WORCESTER, NASHUA & PORTLAND DIVISION. 

Charles D. Balcom Passenger Conductor. 

Waite M. Benedict Passenger Conductor. 

John E. Boright, Lee Station Agent. 

George G. Bowers Passenger Conductor. 



44 < NY OF CONCOKD. 

I). P. Caldwell, Nashua Baggage Master. 

Martin W. Cochrane Baggage Master. 

Frank A. Crowell, West Windham Station Agent. 

W. Fred Follansbee Passenger Conductor. 

Fred P. Pox, Epping Station Agent. 

William J. Fuller, Hubbard's Station Agent. 

George E. Gibbs Baggage Master. 

Eli Ilaniblett, Hudson Station Agent. 

Onesime Hainel, Nashua Baggage Master. 

Albert C. Hart Baggage Master. 

William F. Hurlburt Passenger Conductor. 

Ernest J. Jeffrey Passenger Conductor. 

Joseph J). Lepire Baggage Master. 

William F. Little, Hampstead v Station Agent. 

William J. Maloy, Fremont Station Agent. 

Charles T. McDuffie Passenger Conductor. 

William I. Mitchell Passenger Conductor. 

Frank F. Norris Passenger Conductor. 

George Rogers Baggage Master. 

George S. Sanborn, Sandown Station Agent. 

Alvah Tatro Baggage Master. 

George M. Wentworth, West Rochester Station Agent. 

Frank H. Whepley, Hollis Station Agent. 

Elmer E. Wiggin, Barrington Station Agent. 



STREET DEPARTMENT. 

COMMISSIONER OF HIGHWAYS. 

Elected annually in January by City Council. Bond satisfactory to Board of 
Mayor and Aldermen. Salary, $1,400 per annum. 

ALFRED CLARK. 
Office: 4 Button's Block. North Main Street. 



LICENSED DRAIN-LAYERS. 
Appointed annually in January by Board of Mayor and Aldermen. No salarj 
Lyman K. Fellows, Isaac Bitty, 

Leonard W. Bean, W. Arthur Bean. 

William Rowell, Henry H. Morrill, 

Simeon Partridge. Fred L. Plumnier. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 45 

J. Henry Sanborn, Miles F. Farmer, 

Zeb F. Swain, Charles L. Norris, 

George S. Milton, Charles L. Fellows, 

Frederick F. Converse, Thomas Mathews, 

Clarence W. Williams, D. Wan-en Fox, 

O. H. T. Richardson, Daniel Haslam, 

Michael J. Lee, Michael Bateman, 

Charles W. Bateman, Joseph Moran, 

Eugene H. Shea, William A. Lee, 

Daniel Mandigo, William Dutton, 

Richard O'Brien, Moses Pelren, 

Edward H. Randall, Richard J. Lee, 

Michael C. Casey, Francis W. Presby, 

Timothy Kenna, Patrick A. Clifford, 

.lames Cassidy, Michael Finn, 

B. Frank Varney, John Sweeney, 

Alvah C. Ferrin, Rufus E. Gale. 



OVERSEERS OF THE POOR. 

Elected biennially in January by Board of Mayor and Aldermen. 

For Ward 1. 

Salary, .$30 per annum. 

DAVID F. DUDLEY. 

Penacook. 



For Ward 2. 

Salary, $10 per annum. 

FRANK P. CURTIS. 
East Concord. 



FOR WARDS 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, AND 9. 
Salary, §200 per annum. 

JOSEPH A. COCHRAN. 

City Hall. 



46 CITY OF CONCORD. 

CITY PHYSICIAN. 

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

city poor. 

DR. NELSON W. McMURPHY. 

Office: 15 South State Street. 



ASSISTANT CITY PHYSICIAN. 

Elected biennially in January by City Council. Salary, SI for each visit to 

city poor. 

DR. HENRY C. HOLBROOK. 

Office: Penacook. 



HEALTH OFFICERS. 

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

per annum. 

EDGAR A. CLARK, M. D., Term expires March, 1896. 
DENNIS E. SULLIVAN, M. D., " " " 1897. 

EDWARD N. PEARSON, " •• " 1898. 



• SANITARY OFFICER. 

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

CHARLES E. PALMER. 

Office: 3 Dutton's Block, North Main Street. 



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 GOVERNMENT. 



47 



Appointed annually 



CITY LIQUOR AGENT. 

January by the Board of Mayor and Aldermen. 
Salary, $G00 per annum. 

MOSES LADD. 

Office: 1G8 North Main Street, 



PARK COMMISSIONERS. 

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

Aldermen. No salary. 



WILLIAM P. FISKE, 
GEORGE A. YOUNG, 
BEN C. WHITE, 
WILLIS G. C KIMBALL, 
BENJAMIN S. ROLFE, 
JOHN F. JONES, 



Term expires Jan 



ary, 1896. 
1896. 
IS!) 7. 
1897. 
1898. 
1898. 



CEMETERY COMMITTEES. 

One from each ward (except Wards 4, 5, 6, 8, 9, and part of Ward 7, consoli- 
dated) elected annually in January, for three years, by City Council. Salary, 
none. 

WARD 1. 



JOHN A. COBURN, 
I). WARREN FOX, 
JOHN WHITAKER, 



Term expires January, 1896. 
« " " L897. 

" » « 1898. 



WARD 2. 



JOSEPH E. PLUMER, 
ALBERT H. C. KNOWLES, 
CYRUS R. ROBINSON, 



Term expires January, 1896. 
" « " 1897. 

" " " 1898. 



WARD 3. 
GEORGE R, PARMENTER, Term expires Januarv, 1896. 
JOHN E. GAY, « " " 1897. 

JAMES M. GROSSMAN. " " » 1898. 



48 CITY OF CONCORD. 

WARD 7. 

FRANK G. PROCTOR. Term expires January, 1896. 

ISAAC N. ABBOTT, » " " 1897. 

EDWIN W. ROBINSON,* » « " 1898. 

ALFRED CLARK, | " " " 1898. 



COMMISSIONERS OF CEMETERIES. 

FOR WARDS 4, 5, 6, 8, 0, AND PART OF WARD 7. 

Two members appointed annually in March, tor three years, by Board of 
Mayor and Aldermen. Salary, none. 

CHARLES S. PARKER, Term expires March, 1896. 

OBADIAII MORRILL, " " » 1896. 

GEORGE A. FOSTER, » " " 1897. 

GEORGE O. DICKERMAN, " " » 1897. 

JOHN E. ROBERTSON, » " " 1898. 

FRANK P. ANDREWS, " " " 1898. 



UNDERTAKERS. 

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

FOR OLD AND BLOSSOM HILL CEMETERIES. 

HAMILTON A. KENDALL. 
JOSEPH H. LANK. 
GEORGE 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 MILLYILLE CEMETERY. 

WILLIAM H. CURRIER. 

FOR SOUCOOK CEMETERY. 

JONATHAN P. LEAYITT. 

* Resigned. t Elected to till vacancy. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 49 

INSPECTORS OP PETROLEUM. 

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

HENRY T. COOMBS. 
GEORGE II. ROLFE. 



FENCE-VIEWERS. 

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

GEORGE W. CUES LEV. 
CHARLES P. ROWELL. 
MOSES H. BRADLEY. 



FISH AND GAME WARDENS. 
Elected annually in January by City Council. No fees. 

J. IRVING HOY T. 
FALLS P. VIRGIN. 
JOHN H. SEAVEY. 
GEORGE F. SEARLE. 
ELIJAH JACOBS.* 
DANIEL B. NEWHALL. 
HARLEY 15. ROBY. 
CHARLES B. CLARKE. 
FRANK BATTLES. 
WILLIAM ROBY. 
JOSEPH A. MOORE. 
LOREN S. RICHARDSON. 
FRANK S. MOULTON. 
FRANK L. WORTHEN. 
HENRY McGIBNEY. 
HARRISON A. ROBY. 
CHARLES TRENOWETH. 

* Resigned. 



50 cm of concord. 

POUND-KEEPER. 

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

GEORGE PARTRIDGE. 



SEALERS OF LEATHER. 

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

JOHN C. THORN E. 
CYRUS R. ROBINSON. 
DAVID E. EVERETT. 



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: five or 
more to one person, half price — paid by owners of scales or measures. 

GEORGE D. RICHARDSON. 

Office: City 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. 4r> 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 by City Council. Fees, reasonable price per 

load, paid by party requiring ser\ ice. 

Orin T. Carter, George B. Whittredge, 

Arthur (i. Stevens, Charles T. Page, 

D. Arthur Brown, William F. Carr, 

John N. Hill, Frank E. Gale, 

Hiram 0. Marsh, Frederick II. Savory, 

Thomas Hill, Evarts McQuesten, 

.John II. Mercer, John Knowlton, 



CITY «.<>\ l.KNMKNT. 



51 



A. H. Campbell, 
O. F. Richardson, 
Charles II. Day, 
Edward M. Proctor, 
Alvali L. Powell, 
Set 1 1 R. Dole, 
Arthur N. Day, 
Lyman B. Foster, 
Lewis B. Hoit, 



( )scar F. Smith, 
Amos Blanchard, 
Mark M. Blanchard, 
Lurman R. Goodrich, 
James II. Harrington, 
Simeon Partridge, 
Daniel Crowley, dr., 
Fred A. Crocker, 
Alfred Beddow. 



SURVEYORS OF PAINTING. 

Elected annually in January by City ( !ouncil. Fees, reasonable price, ['.aid by 
party employing. 



Giles Wheeler, 
Edward A. Moultou, 
George Abbott, dr., 
Charles E. Savory, 



Benjamin Bilsborough, 

Ah in II. [rann, 
Fred Rollins. 



SURVEYORS OF MASONRY. 

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



Nahum Robinson, 
Giles Wheeler. 
Peter W. Webster, 
Alvah C. Ferrin, 
William H. Kenney, 
Lyman R. Fellows, 



Leonard W. Bean, 
O. II. T. Richardson, 
Moses I!. Smith, 
I )aniel C. Woodman, 
dames E. Randlett, 
William Rowell. 



SURVEYORS OF STONE. 

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



Giles Wheeler, 

Albert H. C. Knowles, 



( reorjje F. Sanborn. 



.">2 CITY OF < ONCORD. 

SURVEYORS OP WOOD, LUMBER, AND BARK. 

Elected biennially in January bj Cits Council. Fees, for surveying shingles 
and clapboards, 4 cents per M: boards and timber, 16 cents per M: measur- 
ing cord wood. 4 rents per cord or load, or -to cents per hour for over twenty 
cords— paid bj person emploj iny. 

Arthur G. Stevens, George Partridge, 

John Ballard, Oliver J. Fifield, 

Janiee F. Nelson, Fales P. Virgin, 

Jonathan B. Weeks, Charles H. Day, 

Charles Couch, Hiram (). Marsh, 

Wallace M. Howe, Edward Runnels, 

Daniel K. Richardson, Lowell Eastman, 

John II. Rolfe, Andrew S. Farnum, 

William Ballard. John C. Linelian, 

John T. Batchelder, Curtis White, 

Thomas 1). Avery, John N. Hill, 

Timothy Carter, Abner C. Huh. 

Weston Cofran, Levi M. Shannon, 

Augustine C. Carter, Charles M. Brown, 

John A. Blackwood. Joseph E. Hutchinson. 

Walter W. Cochran, Thomas Hill, 

Philip Flanders, Charles T. Page, 

Gilbert II. Seavey, Fred A. Eastman. 

Cyrus Runnells, Fred <i. Chandler. 

David E. Everett, John Potter. 

Silvester P. Danforth, George C. Morgan, 

Charles W. Hardy, Edward II. Dixon, 

Alfred Clark, Henry Rolfe, 

J. dm F. Scott, Horace F. Paul. 

John Whitaker, Eugene II. Davis, 

J. Frank Hastings, William F. Hoyt, 

Edgar D. Eastman. Albert Saltmarsh, 

Peter W . Webster, Justus 0. Clark, 

George W. Abbott, . William Badger, 

Arthur N. \)<\y, Silas Wiggin, 

Edward M. Proctor, Frank L. Sawyer, 

Alvertus Evans, Edward Stevens. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 53 

WARD OFFICERS. 

MODERATORS. 

Ward Z — SAMUEL N. BROWN. 
Ward 2 — CASSIUS M. RADFORD. 
Ward 3 — JOSEPH E. SHEPARD. 
Ward 4 — BENJAMIN E. BADGER. 
Ward 5 — CHARLES C. DANFORTH. 
Ward 6 — DANIEL E. HOWARD. 
Ward 7 — FRANK P. QUIMBY. 
Ward 8 — JAMES T. GORDON. 
Ward 9 — FRED N. MAR DEN. 



SELECTMEN. 

Ward I— WILLIAM ARTHUR LEAN. 

PERLEY R. CUTLER. 

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

JOHN M. POTTER. 

JOHN E. ERYE. 
Ward 3 — ANDREW J. ABBOTT. 

JUSTIN O. CLARK. 

CHARLES W. CORSER. 
Ward ^ — ALBERT I. FOSTER, 

ROY E. GEORGE. 

JOHN WESLEY PLUMMER. 
Ward 5 — JAMES E. SEWALL. 

CHARLES E. SMITH. 

CURTIS WHITE. 
Ward 6 — WILLIAM W. HILL. 

.1. EDWARD MORRISON. 

JOSEPH W. WALKER. 
Ward 7 — JOSEPH BRUNELL. 

ALPHEUS M. JOHNSON. 

THOMAS HILL. 



."> 1 CITY OF CONCORD. 

Ward 8 — WILLIAM K. STANDISH. 
ARTHUR COLTON. 
ALMAH C. LEAVITT. 

Ward — JAMES McGUIRE. 
JOHN OPIE. 
FRED C. COATS. 



WARD CLERKS. 
Ward 1 — LESLIE H. CROWTHER. 
Ward 2 — CHARLES II. LEIGHTON. 
Ward 3 — JEREMIAH QUINN. Jr. 
Ward 4 — HARVEY P. SANBORN. 
Ward 5 — GEORGE E. CHESLEY. 
Ward t> — LEMUEL WILLIS BEAN.* 
Ward 7 — GEORGE B. WHITTREDGE. 
Ward s — MEDARD M. ISABEL. 
Ward 9 — DAVID SULLIVAN, Jr. 



SUPERVISORS OF CHECK-LISTS. 

Ward 1 — GEORGE W. BLAKE. 

EVERETT L. DAVIS. 

CHARLES I). IXGKAHAM. 
Ward 2 — ALBERT H. C. KNOWLES. 

CHARLES POTTER. 

CHARLES II. ALEXANDER. 
Ward 5 — ABIAL C. ABBOTT. 

JEREMIAH H. COTTER. 

HARRISON PARTRIDGE. 
Ward -/-EDWARD II. DIXON. 

WILLIAM H. HURD. 

EVERETT H. RUNNELLS. 
Ward ."» — HARRY D. HAMMOND. 

HARLEY B. ROBY. 

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

ETHAN N. SPENCER. 

WALTER E. DARRAH. 
" Resigned. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 

Ward 7 — CHARLES S. PIPER. 

ALBERT S. TRASK. 

FORREST L. WELLMAN 
Ward 8 — GEORGE G. JENNESS. 

WILLIAM H. SEXTON. 

FRED. C. JONES. 
Ward — CHARLES J. FRENCH. 

FRED J. SAN LORN. 

THEODORE H. WHITE. 



MAYORS OF THE CITY OF CONCORD. 

The original charter of the city was adopted by the inhabitants March 10, 1S53, 
ami 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 I). STEVENS 

" ABRAHAM G. JONES 

" JOHN KIMBALL 

" GEORGE A. PILLSBURY 

« HORACE A. BROWN t 

" GEORGE A. CUMMINGSj 

" EDGAR H. WOODMAN 

» JOHN E. ROBERTSON 

" STILLMAN HUMPHREY 

» HENRY W. CLxVPP . 

" PARSONS B. COGSWELL 

" HENRY ROBINSON . 

* Died in office .January 13, 1856 



tTerm closed in November 



1853- 



1856 -'57 
1859 
1861 
1863 



1872 



1866 
L868 

1870 

'73-74 

1876 

1878 -'79 

1880 -'81 

1883-'84-'85 

1887 

1889 

1891 

1893 

1895 



'54. 

'55. 
-'58. 
-'60. 
-'62. 
-'64. 

'65. 
-'67. 
-'69. 
-'71. 
-'75. 
-'77. 
-'80. 
-'82. 
-'86. 

-\SN. 

-'90. 
-'92. 
-'94. 
-'96. 



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 arc fulfilled. 



RECEIPTS AND EXPENDITURES 

From Trust Funds held by the City during the year 1895. 



ABIAL WALKER TRUST. 

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

Capital $1, 000.00 

Invested in City of Concord '■>}, per cent, bond, due 

November 1, 1900 $1,000.00 

Cash, for interest $60.00 

Credited to School Fund SCO. 00 



• G. PARKER LYON TRUST. 

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

Capital ...!.... 81,1 .00 

Invested in note of Concord, city precinct, due 1896, 

6 per cent $1,000.00 

Cash, for interest $60.00 

Paid H. H. Dudley, treasurer city library . . $60.00 



58 < !TY 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 si, 000. 00 

In\ ested, — 

In City oi Concord bond, due 1905, at 

1 per cent $500.00 

Union Guaranty Savings Bank . 500.00 

81,000.00 

Cash, for interest s;;;,.00 

Paid II. H. Dudlev. treasurer city library . . $35. 00 



DAVID OSGOOD TRUST. 
Income to be applied to the purchase of school books for poor children. 

Capital 8200.00 

Invested in City of Concord bund, due L905, 4 per 

cent 8200.00 

Balance from last year . . . $101.55 

Cash, for interest .... 8.00 

8109.55 



Balance on hand ..... . $109.55 



COUNTESS OP RUMFORD TRUST. 

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

Capital . 82.000.00 

Invested in notes of the Eagle and Phenix Hotel 
Company, due October, 1902, secured by mort- 
gage of real estate, 5 per cent. ... . 82,000.00 

Cash, tor interest $100.00 

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



I i;i ST II NDS. 

OLD CEMETERY FUND. 



59 



( Hie 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 ........ 

Unvested, — 

In Concord Water- Works bonds, -4 

per cent $200.00 

Concord (Penacook precinct) sewer 

bonds, 4 per cent. . . . 500.00 

.Merrimack County Savings Bank . 15.00 



( !ash, for interest ..... 

Paid F. P. Andrews, for Cemetery Committee 



$715.00 



$715,00 
$28. 48 
$28.48 



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, January 1, 1895 . . .$14,640.17 

Added during 1895 .... 621.31 

Invested, — 

City of Concord notes. 3| percent. . $1,000.00 

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

City of Concord bonds, 3^ per cent. . 1, Odd. on 

United States bonds, 4 per cent. . 550.00 

Now Hampshire Savings Bank . 811.48 



$15,261.48 



Cash, for interest ..... 

Paid F. P. Andrews, for Cemetery Committee 



$15,261.48 
$572.89 
$572.89 



()() (111 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 Wes1 ( ioncord Cemetery, through its committee. 

Capital, January 1 , L895 

Added during rear .... 



[nvested in Merrimack County Savings Bank 

Balance on hand from last year . . $40.45 

Cash, for interest . . . . .7.70 



$200.00 




8.75 






$208.75 
$208.75 


nk 



$48.15 

Balance on hand ..... . $48.15 



EAST CONCORD CEMETERY FUND. 

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

Capital, January 1, 1895 . . . §165.00 

Added during year . . . . 15.00 

8180.00 



Invested in New Hampshire .Savings Bank . . $180.00 

Balance on hand from last year . . $49. 00 

Cash, for interest .... 6.90 

$55.90 



Balance on hand ..... . $55.90 



MILLVILLE CEMETERY FUND. 

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

Capital, January 1, 1895 $150.00 

Invested by deposit in Loan and Trust Savings 

Bank Si 50.00 

Balance on hand from lasl year . . $27.96 

Cash, for interest .... 5.80 

$33.76 



Balance on hand ..... . $33.76 



TRUST FUNDS. CI 

PAUL WENTWORTH TRUST, 
[ncome to be devoted to the care of lot No. 64, South Division, Old Cemetery. 

Capital 820(i.(Hl 

Invested in United Slates bonds, due 1907, at 

1 per cent $200.00 

Balance on hand from last year . . $8.44 

Cash, for interest . 8.00 

SIC. 4 1 

Paid F. I J . Andrews, expense incurred . $4.50 

Balance on hand .... 11.94 

$16.44 



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

Capital $100.00 

Invested in United States bond, due 1907, at 

4 per cent $100.00 

Balance on hand from last year . . $4.00 

Cash, for interest .... 4.00 

$8. 00 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred . . . $8.00 



JAMES McQUESTEN TRUST, 
[ncome to be devote 1 to the careof lot No. C5, BlockF, Blossom Hill C emetery 

Capital $200.00 

[nvested in City of Concord 1 per cent, bond, due 

October, 1912 $200.00 

Balance on hand from last year . . $0.."i" 

Cash, for interest . . . . 8.00 



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



S7 


.25 






1 


.25 










$8. 


50 



62 CITY OF CONCORD. 

SARAH M. K. ADAMS TRUST. 

S<> much of the income of the trust as necessary, to he devoted to the care of 
lot No. 179, Block M, Blossom Hill Cemetery : balance of income, for building- 
cemetery fence, etc. under conditions. 

Capital 8700.00 

Invested in deposit at Merrimack County Savings 

Bank §700.00 



Balance on hand from last year . . . $72.59 

Cash, for interest .... 25.81 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred . $25.52 

Balance on hand .... 72. 38 



$97.90 



$97.90 



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 ( iemetery : balance of income, for building 
cemetery fence, etc., under conditions. 

Capital 81,000.00 

Invested in deposit at New Hampshire Savings 

Bank s 1 .Odd. mi 

Balance on hand from last year . . $316.04 

Cash, for interest .... 42.77 

$358.81 
Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred. $19.32 

Balance on hand. .... 339.49 

$358.81 



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

Capital S2(iO.(Ml 

Invested in Merrimack County Savings Bank . 8200.00 

Balance on hand from last year . . $5.42 

Cash, for interest .... 6.68 

$12.10 



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

Balance on hand. .... 7.60 



812.10 



TRUST FUNDS. 



63 



GEORGE G. FOGG TRUST. 
Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 36, Block R, Blossom Hill ( Jemeten . 



Capital ...... 

Invested in two shares of stuck of the 
Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe Kail- 
road, given by testator 

New Hampshire Savings Bank 

Balance on hand from last year 
Cash, for interest 

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



1300.00 



$200.00 

100 00 



s:;. 


95 


. 


;;i 


$3.00 


4. 


29 



8300.00 



87.29 



87.29 



MRS. C. H. NEWHALL TRUST. 
Income tobedevotid to the care of lot No. 16, Block L, Blossom Hill Cemetery 
Capital 
Invested by deposit in Mei 

Bank . 
Balance from last year . . . $4.64 

5.86 



( 'ash, for interest 

Paid F. P. Andrews, expen 
Balance on hand. 



rimack County Savings 



$175.00 

SI 75.00 



se incurred 



$4.00 
6.50 



$10.50 



$10.50 



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 

Bank $200.00 

Balance from last year . . . $34.90 

Cash, for interest .... 7.02 

$41.92 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred . $4.00 

Balance on hand. . . . . 37.92 



$41.92 



6 1 < 111 < 'I I I IMUKII, 

MARY D. HART TRUST. 
Income devoted to the can' of lot No. 52, Block H, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital $200.00 

Invested in two shares of stock of Pemigewassel 

Valley Railroad, given by donor . . . $200.00 

Balance from last year . . . $7.12 

Cash, for interest .... 12.00 

$19.12 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred . $11.75 

Balance on hand. .... 7.37 



$19.12 



ASA FOWLER TRUST. 

Income, so far as necessary, to be devoted to the can' of lots Nos. S5 and 86, 
New Addition, Blossom Hill Cemetery, and balance for improvement of 
cemetery. 

Capital $500.00 

Invested by deposit in Loan and Trust Savings Bank $500.00 



Balance from last year . . . $41.16 

Cash, for interest .... 17.7(1 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred . Si*." 11 

Balance on hand. .... 40.92 



$58.92 



$58.92 



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 

Cash for interest • $1.62 

Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred. $1.50 

Balance on hand . . . . .12 

$1.62 



TRUST FUNDS. 65 

ABIGAIL SWEETSER TRUST. 

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

Capital $200.00 

Invested by deposil in Merrimack County Savings 

Hank 8200.00 

Balance from last year . . . $11.42 

Cash, for interest .... 6.88 

$18.30 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred . $9.83 

Balance on hand . . . . 8.47 

$18.30 



TRUE OSGOOD TRUST. 

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

Capital $100.00 

Invested by deposit in Merrimack County Savings 

Bank $100.00 

Cash, for interest . . . . . . $3.27 

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

Balance on hand .... ,27 

$3.27 



SETH EASTMAN TRUST. 

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

Capital $100.00 

Invested in one share of Abbot-Downing stock, 

given by testator $100.00 

Balance from last year . . . $5.90 

Cash, for interest . . . . 1.00 

$6.90 

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

Balance on hand .... 3.90 

$6.90 

5 



66 CITY OF CONCORD. 

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

Capital $100.00 

Invested by deposit in New Hampshire Savings Bank 3100.00 
Cash, for interest . . . . . .. $3.25 

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

Balance on hand .... .25 

$3.25 



MARY E. WALKER TRUST. 
Income to be devoted to the care of ber lot in Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital $200.00 

Invested by deposit in New Hampshire Savings Bank 8200.00 

Cash, for interest . . . . . . $6.50 

Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred . $6.00 

Balance on hand .... .50 

$6.50 



GEORGIANA P. ELA TRUST. 
Income to be devoted to tbe care of Samuel Clark lot in Blossom Hill < !emetery . 

Capital $100.00 

Invested by deposit in Merrimack County Savings 

Bank 8100.00 

Cash, for interest . . • • • . $3.26 

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

Balance on hand .... .26 

$3.26 



TRUST FINDS. (57 

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 County Savings 

Bank 62."). 00 

Balance on hand from last year . . $0.*() 

('ash, for interest .... .80 

SI. 60 



Balance on hand ..... . Si. 60 



JOHN AND BENJAMIN A. KIMBALL TRUST. 

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

Cemetery. 

Capital $200.00 

Invested by deposit in Merrimack County Savings 

Bank 6200.00 

Cash, for interest ..... . $6.50 

Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred . $6.00 

Balance on hand .... .50 

$6.50 



MRS. E. A. PECKER TRUST. 

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



Capital ...... 






•S200.00 


Invested by deposit in Merrimack County 


Savings 




Bank 




• 


$200.00 


Balance from last year 




$4.36 




Cash, for interest .... 




6.64 


811.00 






Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred . 




$5.50 




Balance on hand .... 




5.50 


<51 1 fin 



68 I II 5 OF CONCORD. 

DANIEL E. GALE TRUST. 

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



Capital 

Invested by deposit in Mer 
Bank . 

Balance from last year 
( 'ash, for interest 



riniack County Savings 

$11.49 
3.61 



$100.00 

$100.00 

815.10 



Balance on hand . . . . . . 81."). 10 



MATILDA BENSON TRUST. 

Income to he 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 . . . $0.49 

Cash, for interest . . . . 1.50 

$1.99 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred . 81.75 

Balance on hand . . . . .24 



SI. 99 



HIRAM RICHARDSON TRUST. 

Income to he 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 . . . $3f>. ( .i'.) 

Cash, for interest .... 16.08 

$53.07 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred . $11.00 

Balance on hand . . . . 42.07 



.3.07 



TIM ST FUNDS. 69 

B. L. LARKIN TRUST. 
Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 24, Block R, Pine < rrove < lemetery. 

Capital $50.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings Bank . . $50.00 

Balance from last year . . . SCO'.) 

Cash, for interest .... 1.68 

$7.77 



Balance on hand . . . . . . $7.77 



BENJAMIN P. CALDWELL TRUST, 
[ncometobe devoted to care of his lot. No. 27, Block F, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital $250.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings Bank . . $250.00 



Balance from last year . . . $2.97 

Cash, for interest .... 7.56 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred . $10.50 

Balance on hand .... .03 



$10.53 



$10.53 



MARY M. PARNUM TRUST. 

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

Capital ' . . $100.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings Bank . . $100.00 

Balance from last year . . . $0.16 

Cash, for interest .... 3.00 

$3.16 



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

Balance on hand . . . . .16 



$3.16 



- < II 5 OF CONCORD. 

LYDIA F. EDGERLY TRUST. 

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

Capital ...... 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings Bank 

Balance from last year 

Cash, for interest .... 

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



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 

Cash, for interest ..... . 81.50 

Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred . . . $1.50 





8100.00 




sioo.oo 


80.54 




3.00 






$3.54 


$3.00 


.54 


as ->± 



MRS. JOSIAH COOPER TRUST. 

income to lie devoted to the care of lot No. 80, Block K, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital 875.00 

In voted in Union Guaranty Savings Bank . . 875.00 

Cash, fin' interest ..... . 8"2."25 

Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred . . . $2. '2') 



TIUST FUNDS. <1 

WILLIAM T. LOCKE TRUST. 
Income to be devoted to the care of his lot in the Old North Cemetery. 

Capital SI 00. 00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings Bank . . $100.00 

Balance from last year. . . . $2.74 

Cash, for interest . . . . 3.06 

$5.80 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred . $3.25 

Balance on hand. .... 2.55 



$5.80 



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 

Cash, for interest ..... . $1.50 

Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred. . . $1.50 



ABBY L. SANBORN BAILEY TRUST. 
Income to he devoted to the care of lot No. 2. Block J, Blossom Hill Cemeterj 

Capital 8100.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings Bank . . $100.00 

Cash, for interest ..... . $3.00 

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



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

Capital $100.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings Bank . . $100.00 

Cash, for interest $3.00 

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

Balance on hand. . . . . .'!■> 

$3.00 



i 2 < ri v OF C< >\< «>i:i>. 

GEORGE A. GLOVER AND C. A. OSGOOD TRUST, 
[ncome to be devoted to the care of Id No. 27, Block F, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital $50.00 

[nvested in Union Guaranty Savings Hank . . 850.00 

Cash, for interest ..... . si. .Mi 

Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred. . . si. .Ml 



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

Capital $100.00 

[nvested in Union Guaranty Savings Bank . . $100.00 



Balance from last year . . . $1.82 

Cash, for interest .... 3.03 



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

Balance on hand. .... 1.85 



$4.85 



$4.85 



GREENOUGH AND EVARTS McQUESTEN TRUST. 

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

Capital $100.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings Bank . . $100.00 

Balance from last year . . . $0.25 

Cash, for interest .... 3.00 

$3.25 
Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred . . . $3 .25 



TRUST FUNDS. 7."> 

TIMOTHY K. BLAISDELL TRUST. 

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

Capital $200.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings Bank . . $200.00 

Balance from last year . . . $11.44 

Cash, for interest .... 6.33 

$17.77 



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

Balance on hand. . . . . 14.77 



817.77 



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

Capital $100.00 

[nvested in Union Guaranty Savings Bank . . Si 00.00 



Balance from last year . . . $3.09 

( ash, for interest .... 3.0'J 



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

Balance on hand. .... 2.43 



$6.18 



$6.18 



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 . . $300.00 

Balance from last year . . . $1!).94 

Cash, for interest .... '.).."> 7 

$29.51 

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

Balance on hand. : 24.51 

$29.5] 



74 CITY OF CONCORD. 

JAMBS D. BLAISDELL TRUST. 

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

Capital $100.(1(1 

[nvested in Union Guaranty Savings Bank . . $100.00 

Balance from Last year . . . $1.98 

Cash, for interest .... 3.03 

— $5.01 



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

Balance on hand. . . . . 2.01 



$5.01 



JOHN C. THORNE TRUST. 
Income t<> be devoted to the care of lot No. 3, Block I, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 
Capital ...... 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings Bank 

Balance from last year 

Cash, l'<»r interest .... 

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





$100.00 




$100.00 


$2.88 




3.06 






$5.94 


$3.00 


2. 'J 4 






9t ", Ml 



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, 1 per cent. . $200.00 

Balance on hand .... $13.50 

( lash, for interesl . . . . 8.00 

sl'1.50 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred . $7.50 

Balance on hand . . . . • 14.00 



*2J.50 



TRUST FUNDS. ' ■> 

MRS. S. LIZZIE PIXLEY TRUST. 
Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 50, Block F, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital 875.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings Bank . . $75.00 

Balance from last year . . . $0.05 

Cash, for interest .... 2.25 

$2.80 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred . $2.25 

Balance on hand . . . . .05 



$2.30 



MRS. MARY D. ALLISON TRUST. 

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

Capital $50.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings Bank . . $50.00 

Balance from last year . . . $0.08 

Cash, for interest .... 1.50 

$1.53 



PaidF. P. Andrews, expense incurred . $1.50 

Balance on hand ... . .03 



si.:,;; 



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 . . . $24.28 

Cash, for interest .... ( .*.72 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred . $-1.00 

Balance on hand .... 30.00 



$34.00 



$34.00 



76 < III OF CON< ORD. 

SAMUEL AND DAVID L. MORRILL TRUST. 

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

Capital 8150.00 

[nvestedin Loan & Trust Savings Bank . . $150.00 

Balance from last year . . . $4.70 

(ash, for interest . . . . 5.04 

$9.74 



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

Balance on hand . . . . 6.74 



$9.74 



SAMUEL M. CHESLEY TRUST. 
Income to he devoted to the care of lot No. 178, Block M, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital 8lOO.nO 

Invested in Loan cc Trust Savings Bank . . si 00.00 



Balance from last year . . . $0.08 

Cash, for interest .... 3.29 



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

Balance on hand . . . . .37 



$3.37 



$3.31 



NATHAN STICKNEY TRUST. 

Income to lie devoted to the care of his lot ill Old North Cemetery. 

Capital $50.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings Bank . . $50.00 

Balance from last year . . . 81.48 

Cash, for interest .... 1 .53 

$3.0] 

Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred . $1.50 

Balance on hand . . . . 1.51 

$3.01 



I Rl -I FUNDS 



NATHAN F. CARTER TRUST. 

1 1 iconic to be devoted to thecareof Lot No. 82, Block R, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital $100.00 

[nvested in Union Guaranty Savings Bank . . $100.00 

Balance from last year . . . $4.55 

( ash. for interest .... 3. 1 2 

$7.67 



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

Balance on hand .... 4.67 



87.07 



JOHN B. SARGENT TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to tbe careof lot No. 78, Block S, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital $100.00 

[nvested in Union Guaranty Savings Bank . . $100.00 

Balance from last year . . . $5.01 

Cash, for interest .... 



3.15 



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

Balance on hand . . . . 3.16 



$8.16 



$8.16 



ELLEN C. BIXBY TRUST. 

Income to be devote 1 to care of lot No. 16, New Part, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 



Capital ..... 

Invested in Loan & Trust Savings Bank 

Balance from last year 
Cash, for interest 

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



$0.55 
2.95 

82.75 
.75 



$89.53 
$89.53 

$3.50 

$3.50 



i 8 CITY "I < ONCORD. 

JACOB HOYT TRUST. 

Income to be devoted fcothecareof lot No. 14, Section P. Pine Grot e Cemeterj . 

Easl Concord. 

Capital 8100.00 

[nvested in Union G-uaranty Savings Bank . . $100.00 



Balance from la>t year . . . $3.50 

( lash, for interest .... 3.09 



si;. .v.! 



Balance on hantl ..... . $6.59 



ROBERT WOODRUFF TRUST. 

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

Capital $200.00 

Invested in Loan & Trust Savings Bank . . 8200.00 

Balance from last year . . . $4.42 

( lash, for interest .... 6.67 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred . $4.00 

Balance on hand .... 7.09 



811.09 



811.09 



CYRUS W. PAIGE TRUST. 
Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 31, Block H, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital 8100.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings Bank . . $100.00 

Balance from last year . . . $4.26 

( 'ash, for interest . ... . 3.12 

$7.38 

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

Balance on hand .... 4.38 

$7.38 



TRUST KINDS. ,\) 

TIMOTHY AND ABIGAIL B. WALKER TRUST. 
Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. — , Old North Cemetery. 

Capital $200.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings Bank . . $200.00 

Balance from last year . . . $14.57 

Cash, for interest .... 6.42 

$20.99 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred . $20.00 

Balance on hand .... .99 



$20.99 



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

Capital $100.00 

[nvested in Union Guaranty Savings Bank . . $100.00 

Balance from last year . . . $6.93 



.93 

Cash, for interest . . . . 3.18 



$10.11 



Balance on hand $10.11 



JOHN F. CHAFFIN TRUST. 

Income to be devoted to the rare 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 


$1.44 




1.53 






$2.97 


$1.75 


1.22 






si -J 07 



80 CITY OF < IONCORD. 

AMOS L. COLBURN TRUST. 

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

Capital $50.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings Bank . . $50.00 

Balance from last year . . . $0.78 

Cash, inr interest .... 1 .50 

$2.28 

Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred . 82.00 

Balance on hand .... .28 

$2.28 



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

Income to lie devoted to the care of lot No. 40. Block S. Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital 81(Mi. 00 

Invested in one share Northern Railroad stock. 

given by donor . . . . . . $100.00 

Balance from last year . . . $9.00 

Cash, for interest .... 6.00 

$15.00 

Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred . $3.50 

Balance on hand . . . . 11 .50 

$15.00 



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 . . . 81.69 

( 'asli. for interest .... 3.25 

$4.94 



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

Balance on hand . . . . 1 .'• l 1 

$4.94 



I i;i ST FUNDS. 81 

JOHN GEAR TRUST, 
[ncome 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 ..... . $1.50 

Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred . . . $1.50 . 



MARY N. PRESTON BUNTIN TRUST. 

[ncome 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 

Balance on hand from last year . . $1.50 

( 'ash. for interesl .... 6.54 

$8.04 

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

Balance on hand . . . . 5.04 

$8.04 



MRS. N. P. CLOUGH TRUST. 

Income to be, devoted to the care of G. W. ( larvin lot, No. 29, 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 . $1.50 

Balance on hand .... .12 

$1.62 



82 en i of * <>n< ord. 

ABIGAIL W. LANG TRUST, 
[ncome to be Ae-\ oted to the care of lot in Pine Grove Cemetery. 

Capital 8100.00 

[nvested in New Hampshire Savings Bank . . $100.00 

Balance on hand from last year . . $3.25 

( ash. for interest .... 3.3 1 

$6.59 



Balance on hand ..... . $6.59 



HATTIE R. SOUTHMAID TRUST. 
Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 7G, Block R, Blossom Hill Cemeterj . 

Capital $50.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings Bank . . $50.00 



Balance on hand from last year . . $1.41 

Cash, for interest .... 1.53 



Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred . $1.50 

Balance on hand .... 1.44 



$2.94 



$2.94 



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

Capital 8100.00 

Invested in Merrimack County Savings Bank . . Si 00.00 

Balance on hand from last year . . $1.2. » 

Cash, for interesl .... 3.28 

$4.53 



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

Balance on hand . . . • 1.53 

$4.53 



TRUST FUNDS. 83 

ELIPHALET S. NUTTER TRUST, 
[ncome to be devoted to the careof lot No. 33, Block E, Blossom Hill Cemeterj . 

Capital $100.1)0 

Invested in Merrimack County Savings Bank . . $100.00 

Balance on hand from last year . . si. 00 

Cash, for interesl .... 3.28 

14.28 



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

Balance on hand .... 2.53 



$4.28 



LYMAN AND MARY F. CHENEY TRUST. 
I in 'hum' to In- (| e\ otedtothecareof lot No. 127, Woodlawn Cemetery, Penacook. 

Capital $50.00 

Invested in Merrimack County Savings Bank . . $50.00 

Balance on hand from last year . . $0.50 

Cash, for interest .... 1.62 

$2.12 

Balance on hand . . . . . . $2.12 



S. F. MERRILL TRUST. 

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

Capital ...... 

Invested in New Hampshire Savings Bank 

Balance on hand from last year 

( ash. for interest .... 

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





si 00.00 




si 00.00 


$0.75 




3.25 






$4.00 




$2.75 




1.25 


au on 



> s I CITY OF CONCORD. 

J. B. MERRILL TRUST. 
liM ..me to be devoted to the care of lot No. 32, Block II, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital 8100.00 

[nvested in New Hampshire Savings Bank . . $100.00 

Balance on hand from last year . . SO. 75 

( !ash, for interest .... 3.25 

S 1.(111 



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

Balance on hand .... 1.25 

84.00 



GEORGE L. REED TRUST. 
Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 06, Block R, Blossom Hill < lemetery. 

Capital $100.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings Bank . . $100.00 

Cash, for interest ..... . $2.25 

Paid F. P. Andrews, expense incurred . . . $2.25 



LYDIA A. FARLEY TRUST. 
Income to be devoted to the care of lot No.2l, Block J.Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital $100.00 

[nvested in New Hampshire Savings Bank . . $10(1.00 

Cash, for interest ..... . $1.62 



HANNAH E. PHIPPS TRUST. 

Income to he devoted to the care of lot No. 04, Block R, Blossom Hill Cemetery- 
Capital $100.00 

[nvested in New Hampshire Savings Bank . . $100.00 

Cash, for interest ..... . $1.62 



TRUST FUNDS. 85 

ELISHA AND SARAH C. HOYT TRUST. 
Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 6, Woodlawn Cemetery, Penacook. 

Capital $100.00 

Invested in New Hampshire Savings Bank . . $100.00 
Cash, for interest $1.62 



THOMAS STUART TRUST. 
Income to be devoted to tin' care of lot No. 20, Block F. Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital $100. 00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings Bank . . $100.00 



HARRIET N. TENNEY TRUST. 
Income to be devoted to the care of lot No. 35, Block S, Pine Grove Cemetery. 

Capital $100.00 

Invested in Union Guaranty Savings Bank . . $100,00 



EUGENE A. ORDWAY TRUST. 

Income to be devoted totbe care of lot No. 38, Block U, Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Capital $50.00 

Invested in Merrimack County Savings Bank. . $50.00 



THOMAS G. VALPEY TRUST. 

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

Capital ....... . $500.00 

Invested in City of Concord bond, 3-i- per cent. . 8500.00 

Cash, for interest ..... . $8.75 

Paid premium on bond purchased . . . . $8.75 



86 CITY OK CONCOIM). 

PENACOOK SEWER PRECINCT SINKING FUND. 

Balance, January 1, 1895 . . . $3,289.60 

Received for interest .... 1 •_ , ." > >..">7 

Received. City of Concord . . . 500.00 

83,913.17 



WEST CONCORD SEWER PRECINCT SINKING 

FUND. 

Balance, January 1, 1895 . . . §1,006.25 

Received for interest .... 43.;!.! 

Received, City of Concord . . . 500.00 

81, 54!). 57 



1895. 

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

Valuation of the City .... $11,566,082.00 

Tax assessed for the year .... $217,399.83 

Rate of Taxation, $12.60 per 81,000. 

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

Rate for Precinct, $3.20 additional per $1,000. 

Total rate, $19.00 per $1,000. 



88 



CITV 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, sin.ce 1860: 



5Tear. 


Polls. 


Valuation. 


Tax. 


I860 


2,577 


$4,307,192 


$47,082.25 


L861 


2,497 


4,423,936 


16,290. 18 


1862 


2,350 


4,308,568 


50,945.01 


1863 


2,454 


3,775,206 


60,293.82 


1864 


2.531) 


3,832,800 


89,931.97 


1865 


2,495 


5,549,002 


158,787.29 


1866 


•2,762 


1,934,082 


116,192.97 


1867 


2,822 


5,006,774 


1 15,173.49 


1868 


3,120 


5,378,365 


126,889.71 


1869 


3,205 


5,581,459 


1 16,791.64 


1870 


3,187 


5,751,928 


133,953.94 


1S71 


3,338 


5,891,993 


137,84 1.70 


1ST -J 


8,767 


5,917,054 


14 1,1 22. '.17 


1873 


3,613 


9,012,650 


158,281.13 


1874 


3,784 


9,000,526 


171,045.61 


1875 


3,941 


9,216,195 


175,234.68 


1876 


3,911 


9,222,625 


163,768.29 


1877 


4,015 


9,405,117 


177,040.27 


1878 


3,869 


9,241,485 


162,038.53 


1879 


3,536 


10,604,465 


155,964.99 


1880 


3,672 


10,150,586 


172,831.12 


1881 


3,505 


10,062,894 


153,285.55 


1882 


3,661 


10,308,052 


151,941.54 


1 883 


3,816 


10,023,216 


169,498.95 


1884 


3,734 


9,877,874 


148,290.26 


1 885 


3,821 


9,774,"14 


153,613.92 


1886 


."i,77."> 


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 


1,090 


10,048,556 


184,963.08 



P01 I -. \ M I \ HON, AND TAXI 3. 89 



Year. 


Polls. 


Valuation. 


Tax. 


L890 


4,190 


$10,243,857 


$176,081 .04 


L89J 


4,498 


10,923,081 


206,379.26 


L892 


1,288 


L0, 786, 498 


191,733.45 


L893 


4,380 


10,890,960 


204,585.27 


1894. 


Polls. 


Valuation. 


Tax. 


Ward 1, 


4(il 


$885,000 


$16,539.87 


<t •; 


2 1 2 


339,216 


4,946.36 


" 3, 


301 


393,699 


7,696.60 


" 4, 


777 


2,:;42,i<;2 


L9,465.08 


" 5, 


628 


3,282,559 


65,925.52 


" 6, 


794 


2,057,300 


40,966.78 


" 7, 


539 


809,437 


L3,999.08 


« 8, 


329 


839,603 


16,102.84 


" 9, 


401 


2111,318 


t,871.67 




4,385 


si L, 189, 294 


$220,513.80 


Non-resident 






1,273.45 


( )missions to be 


• added . 




323.10 




X-2-2-1A L0.35 


1895. 


Polls. 


Valuation. 


Tax. 


Ward 1, 


441 


$829,615 


si 7,173.00 


it •) 


L86 


327,465 


t, 600. 67 


« 3, 


2*:} 


417,020 


7,716.24 


" 4; 


975 


2,602,729 


49,058.06 


» 5, 


806 


3,242,770 


62,475.15 


" 6, 


819 


2,117,600 


40,196.07 


" 7. 


600 


851,472 


14,290.85 


» 8, 


34 1 


875,211 


L5,624.52 


" 9, 


387 


302,200 


5,412.83 




4,838 


$11,566,082 


$216,547.39 


Non-resident 






852.4 1 




$217,399.83 



90 



< II 5 OF < ONCORD. 



MUNICIPAL FUNDED DEBT. 



"\\ T 1 1 < -1 1 due. 

July 1, 1903, 



POLICE STATION BONDS. 
Rate Of interest. I'a\ able. 

4, semi-annually, 



Amount. 

817,000.00 



WIDENING PLEASANT STREET EXTENSION. 
When due. Rate of interest. Payable. Amount. 

June L, 1905, 1, semi-annually, $13,800.00 



When due. 
July 1, 1897, 
July 1, 1898, 
July 1, 1899, 
July 1, 1900, 



When due. 
July 1, 1904, 
July 1, 1905, 
July 1, 1906, 
July 1, 1907, 



MEMORIAL ARCH BONDS. 
Rate of interest. Payable. 

4, semi-annually, 

4. semi-annually, 

1. semi-annually, 

4, semi-annually, 



BRIDGE BONDS. 
Rate of interest. Payable. 

4, semi-annually, 

4, semi-annually, 

4, semi-annually, 

4, semi-annually, 



PUBLIC PARK BONDS. 
When due. Rate of interest. Payable. 

June 1, 1914, ;5i, semi-annually, 

Funded city debt .... 



CITY DEBT NOT FUNDED. 

Notes ....... 

Interest on bonds, accrued, not yet due 
Coupons overdue, not presented . 



Amount. 
$5,000.00 

5. 000. 00 
5,000.00 

5jili(l.()(l 

820,000.00 



Amount. 

$5,000.00 
5,000.00 

5,000.00 
5. 000. 00 

$20,000.00 



Amount. 

825,00(1.00 

$95,800.00 



$44,550.(10 

1,258.91 

99.00 



1 TNDKI) DEBT, 



91 



Due school districts ..... 
Dog license to school fund . 

Balance due Concord Land A: Water Power Co. 
Due fur grade, Horse Hill bridge 



Funded city debt 



$16,387.25 

1,303.-18 

100.00 

150.00 

$63,848.34 
95,800.00 

£159,648.34 



AVAILABLE ASSETS. 



Cash in treasury, January, 1896 . 
Taxes 1893, uncollected 

" 1894, 

" 1895, •• . 

Cash in hands of A. I. Foster, collectoi 
Liquor, etc.. at agency 
Due from Merrimack County 
Due for rent of stone quarries at Wes 

Concord .... 

Due for electrical inspection 
Due for building and repairing of con 

crete sidewalks 
Due from town of Canterbury 
Due from State of New Hampshire 

for rent of armory 



$9,571.81 

3,769.89 

20,162.20 

50,2:53.5* 

524.00 

1,224.57 

5,498.27 

141.66 

127.84 

411.13 
31.01 

250.00 



Indebtedness above assets, January 1, 1896 
Indebtedness above assets, January 1, 1895 

Decrease for the year .... 



s;>i,!)4r>.:n; 

$07,702.38 
7:1.1 16.03 

$5, 113.65 



PRECINCT FUNDED DEBT. 

CITY PRECINCT BONDS (STATE HOUSE LOAN) PAYABLE AS FOL- 
LOWS: 

When due. Rate of interest. Payable. Amount. 

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



92 



i II J "i CONCORD. 



SEWER BONDS. 

When due. Rate of interest. Payable. 

July I, 1904, 4, semi-annually, 

June 1 . 1914, 3^, semi-annually, 

1 tec. 1 , L914, 34, semi-annually, 



Amount. 

Sl2.oiio.oo 

25,000.00 
9,000.00 

sir,. 000. 00 







WATER 


PRECINCT BONDS. 




Whe 


ii due. 


Rate of interest. Payable. 


Amount. 


Nov. 1 


, IN'. If, 


4, 


semi-annually, 


$10,000.00 


X<>\ . 1 


. L897 


4, 


semi-annually, 


10,000.00 


Nov. 1 


. L898 


4, 


semi-annually, 


111. .KM). (Ml 


Nov. 1 


1899 


!• 


semi-annually, 


10,000.00 


N<>\ . 1 


. L900 


'■>\. 


semi-annually, 


15,000.00 


Jan. 1 


l'.MH 


4, 


semi-annually, 


10,000.00 


Jan. 1 


L902 


4, 


semi-annually, 


L0,000.00 


Jan. 1 


L903 


4, 


semi-annually, 


10,000.00 


Jan. 1 


, 1904 


4, 


semi-annually, 


10,000.00 


Jan. 1 


1905 


4, 


semi-annually, 


10,(111(1.11(1 


Jan. 1 


1906 


i: 


semi-annually, 


111. IIIIO. (Ill 


Jan. 1 


1907 


4, 


semi-annually, 


10.111)0.00 


Jan. 1 


1908 


4. 


semi-annually, 


10,000.00 


Jan. 1 


1909 


4, 


semi-annually, 


1(1.000.00 


Jan. 1 


1910 


4, 


semi-annually, 


:,.ooo.oo 


Jan. 1 


1911 


4, 


semi-annually, 


5, .00 


Oct. 1. 


1912, 


4, 


semi-annually, 


15,000.00 


Jan. 1 


L913 


4, 


semi-annually, 


10,0011.11(1 


Jan. 1 


191 1 


4, 


semi-annually, 


10,000.00 


Jan. 1 


1 9 1 5 


4, 


semi-annually, 


10,000.00 


Jan. 1 


1916 


1. 


semi-annually, 


10.000.00 


Jan. 1 


11)17 


1- 


semi-annually, 


10,000.00 


Jan. 1 


1918 


4, 


semi-annually, 


10, 00(1. 00 


Jan. 1 


1919 


4, 


semi-annually, 


10,000.00 


Jan. 1 


L922 


4, 


semi-annually, 


400,000.00 


.Mar. 1 


, 1922 


H, 


semi-annually, 


20,000.00 




$690,000.00 



1743,000.00 



PRECINCT BONDS. 



93 



PRECINCT DEBT NOT FUNDED. 

Bond overdue, not presented 

Sew er precinct notes .... 

Street sprinkling precinct note 

Note, account of maturing state house bonds 

Coupons overdue, not presented . 

[nterest accrued, not yet due 



Precinct funded debt . 

Precinct debt .... 
Precinct debt January 1. 1895 

Increase of precinct debt for the year 



$1,000. 

3,500. 

1,500. 

5,000. 
262 
374, 



00 
00 

on 
00 
50 
■>■> 



$1 1,636. 
743, duo. 



$754,636.72 
752,459.22 

$2,177.50 



UNION SCHOOL DISTRICT BONDS. 



When due. 


Rati' 


of interest. 


[nterest payable. 


Amount. 


July 1, 1896, 




4, 




semi-annually, 


$9,000.00 


July 1. 1897, 




4, 




semi-annually, 


15,000.00 


July 1,1898, 




4, 




semi-annually, 


15,(11)11.00 


July 1, 1899, 




4, 




semi-annually. 


15.000.00 


July 1, 1900, 




4. 




semi-annually, 


15,000.00 


July 1, 1901 




4, 




semi-annually. 


15.000.00 


July 1. 1902, 




4, 




semi-annually, 


15,0011.11(1 




$99,000.00 


Interest 


iccount, not 


yet 


due 


1. !ISI). 00 




8100, '.iso. oo 



SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 20 BONDS. 

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

ulv 1. L896, 4, semi-annually, $500.00 

lulv 1. 1897, 4. semi-annually, 500.00 



94 



(II v OF < ONCORD. 



When due. Rate of interest. Interest payable. 
July 1 , 1898, 4, semi-anuuaily, 

July 1. 1899, I. semi-annually, 

[nterest accrued, not yet due 



Amount. 

$500.00 

.-,11(1.01) 

*-2J .no 

■It). (HI 

$2,040.00 



Net liability on account of school districts . $103,020.00 

These bonds are issued under ordinances of the city council, 
as authorized by the act of the legislature of New Hampshire. 
approved August 14, 1889, entitled "An act authorizing 
tin' 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, hound 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 indebtedness, 
and all incidental expenses, as the same shall become due. 



Wl 

Aug. 
Aug. 
Aug. 
May 
July 
July 
July 
July 
July 
July 



PBNACOOK SEWER PRECINCT. 

SEWER BONDS, PAYABLE AS FOLLOWS: 
Interest payable, 
semi-annually, 



ten due. Rate of interest 

1, 1898, 4, 



1, liti):i. 
1. 1908, 
1, 1913, 
1, 1914, 
1, 1915, 
1, 1916, 
1, 1917, 
1, 1918, 
1, L919, 



4, 
4, 
4, 
4, 

4, 
4, 
4, 
4, 
4, 



semi-annually 
semi-annually 
semi-annually 
semi-annually 
semi-annually 
semi-annually 
semi-annually 
semi-annually 
semi-annually 



Interest accrued, not vet due 



Amount. 

$5,000.00 

5,000.00 

6,000.00 

5,000.00 

500.00 

500.00 

500.00 

500.00 

500,00 

r.oo.oo 

$24,000.00 

360.00 



$24,360.00 



PRECINCT BONDS. 95 

Amount of sinking fund accumulated, including 

interest $3,913.17 

Net indebtedness on account of Penacook sewer 

precinct, January 1, 1896 .... 20,4 L6.83 



$24,360.00 
Net indebtedness oh account of Penacook sewer, 

January 1. 1895 $21,070.40 

Decrease tor tin' year ...... $623.57 

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 ?ysttem. The ordinances also provide that the yearly 
interest and a portion of the principal shall he raised each year, 
for the purpose of creating a sinking fund to pay said bonds as 
they mature, as follows : 

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

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. 

Oct. 1, 1902, 4, semi-annually, $5,000.00 

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

Oct. 1, 1912, 4, semi-annually, 7, 000. ltd 



81 7. 000. 01 1 
Interest accrued, not yet due . . . 17". 01) 

$17,170.00 



96 cm <M conch »rd. 

AniMiint of sinking fund accumulated, including 

interest ....... $.1,549.57 



Net indebtedness on account of West Concord 

sewer precinct, January 1. 1896 . . . $15,620.43 

The above bonds wei;e 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 in- 
terest and a portion of the principal shall be raised each year, for 
(he purpose tit' creating a sinking fund to pay said bonds a.- they 
mature, as follows : 

$500 annually for ten years from October 1, 1892, 
si. DUO annually fur live 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. 



EAST CONCORD SEWER PRECINCT. 

SKYVER BONDS. PAYABLE AS FOLLOWS: 

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

July 1, 1900, 3|, semi-annually, $500.00 

July 1, 1905, 3^, semi-annually, 500.00 

July 1, 1910, 3i, semi-annually, 500. 00 

July 1, 1915, oj, semi-annually, 500.00 

$2,000.00 
Interest accrued, not yet due . . . $35.00 

The above bonds were issued under ordinance passed by the 
city council authorizing a loan on the credit of the city. The 
ordinance also provides that the yearly interest and a portion of 
the principal shall be raised each year, for the purpose of creat- 
ing a sinking fund to pay said bonds as they mature, as follows: 



PRECINCT BONDS. 



'.'7 



$100 annually for twenty years from July 1, L895, by taxa- 
tion upon the taxable property in East Concord sewer precinct, 
said sums, as soon as received, to be placed at interest by the 
finance committee. 



EAST CONCORD SEWER PRECINCT DEBT NOT 

FUNDED. 
Note $500.00 



RECAPITULATION 

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



$67,702.38 

754,636.00 

103,020.0(1 

20,4 16.83 

15,620.43 

2,535.00 



Aggregate indebtedness over available assets, Jan- 
uary 1, L896 $963,960.64 

Aggregate indebtedness over available assets, Jan- 
uary 1, 1895 973,479.40 



Decrease for the year 



1,518.76 



98 CITY OF COM ORD. 



PROPERTY 



BELONGING TO THE CUV, AND HAVING AN ACTUAL CASH VALUE, 
BUT NOT CONSIDERED AS AVAILABLE A.SSETS. 

The following is a summary of the inventory of the property 

belonging to the city January 1, 1896, made by the heads of 

the various departments having the same in charge. Itemized 
statements are on file in the city clerk's office. 

FIRE DEPARTMENT. 
Central Fire Station. 

Building and lot .... $35,000.00 

Miscellaneous property in main building 998.50 

99.75 



Nine horses 



Kearsarge Steamer Company. 
1 steam fire-engine .... $3,000.00 
Miscellaneous property . . . -~>.s2.10 



shed 


526.50 


shop 


75.60 


stable . 


1G2.50 




1,350.00 




$38,212.85 



$3,582.10 



Eagle Steamer Company. 
1 steam fire-engine .... $3, 800. 00 
Miscellaneous property . . . 553.00 



' 



Governor Hill Steamer Company. 

1 steam fire-engine .... $.'5,000.00 
Miscellaneous property . . • 35.90 



Hook and Ladder Company. 

1 ladder truck SG00.00 

Miscellaneous property . . . 473.25 



$4,353.00 



i, 035. 90 



,073.25 



CITY PROPERTY, 



99 



Chemical Engine Company. 



1 cliemical engine 


. Si, 550. 00 


Miscellaneous property 


136.75 


Alert Hose Company. 


Building and lot .... 


. $3,200.00 


1 hose-wagon .... 


400.00 


1 horse ..... 


150.00 


Miscellaneous property 


322.75 


Good Will Hose 


Company. 


Building and lot . 


. $6,500.00 


1 hose-wagon .... 


400.00 


1 horse ..... 


150.00 


Miscellaneous property 


298.90 



Pioneer Steamer Company. 
Building and lot .... $7,500.00 



Heating apparatus 

1 steam fire-engine 

2 pony extinguishers . 
Miscellaneous property 



400.00 

2,000.00 

50.00 

160.00 



$l,6*<;.75 



$4,072.7:. 



$7,348.90 



$10,110.00 



Old Fort Engine Company. 



Building and lot 
1 Ilunneman hand-engine 
3 pony extinguishers . 
Miscellaneous property 



$3,000.00 

200.00 

75.00 

86.75 



1,361.75 



Cataract Engine Company. 



Building and lot 

1 Hunueman hand-engine 

1 hose reel 



$8,500.00 

200.00 

50.00 



LOO 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



I [eating apparatus 
Miscellaneous property 



$100.00 
97.75 



88,947.75 
$85,785.00 



Fire alarm and appurtenances . . $7,200.00 
Fabric hose, 11,550 feet; leather hose, 
450 feet, good ; leather host', 5"><> feet, 

poor 6,000.00 

Chief engineer's residence . . . 3,000.00 

Heating apparatus .... 100.00 



Pioneer Engine House. 
Ward room and hall furniture 

Old Fort Engine House. 



Furniture 



Furniture 



Cataract Engine House. 



- 816,300.00 
$102,085.00 

$70.50 

$69.00 
$71.25 



Total property in charge of fire department $102,295.75 



STREET DEPARTMENT. 



Central District. 




6 horses ...... 


$650.00 


:! two-horse carts 








375.00 


1 two-horse stone wagon 








75.00 


1 two-horse stake wagon 








50.00 


1 one-horse cart 








huh) 


!) sprinklers 








2,725. 00 


2 two-horse sleds 








150.00 


1 one-horse sled 








15.00 


1 street-sweeper 








300.00 


2 road-machines 








200.00 


■_' stone road rollers 








100.00 



CITY PROPERTY 



1 steam road roller 

2 snow rollers 
Stone posts, flagging, etc. 
•4 wing snow-plows 
6 common snow-plows 
1 spreaders for sprinklers 
1 pair harness 

3 pair harness 
1 diaphram pump and hose 
1 patent drinking fountain 
1 boom-derrick . 
1 stationary crusher and boiler 
Furnace for burning garbage 
Miscellaneous property 



101 



>2, 750.00 
170.00 

75.00 

160.00 

30.00 

54.00 

75.00 

158.00 

50.00 

75.00 

100. (to 

1,500.00 

325.00 

690.95 



Penacook District. 
Miscellaneous property . 

West Concord District. 
Miscellaneous property . . . . . 

Total property in charge of highway depart- 
ment ....... 



$10,892.95 



604.70 



$49.30 



811,006.95 



POLICE 


DEPARTMENT. 


Police station . . . $25,000.00 


1 horse 








175.00 


1 harness . 








58.00 


1 two-seated wagon 








140. mi 


1 pung sleigh 








30.00 


1 ambulance 








250.00 


1 safe 








50.00 


1 robe 








15.00 


1 roll-top desk . 








20.00 


1 roll-top desk . 








15.00 


Blankets . 








11.25 


Desk and chair at Pen 


icook 






25.00 



102 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



(i tables 






$24.00 


11 settees . 






45.00 


33 chairs . 






66.00 


2 clocks 






15.00 


70 police badges 






70.00 


16 policemen's coats 






L60.00 


28 belts . 






28.00 


28 night dubs 






28.00 


14 short clubs 






14.00 


11 Colt's revolvers 






100.00 


15 pairs handcuffs 






60.00 


54 helmets 






26.00 


Miscellaneous property 




46.75 

$26,472.00 


ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT. 


1 Buff & Berger transit . . 8200.00 


1 Buff & Berger level 




75.00 


1 planimeter 




30.00 


1 case drawing instruments 




20.00 


1 twelve-foot drawing table . 




75.00 


1 seven-foot drawing table . 




20.00 


1 blue print frame 




30.00 


1 typewriter 




1)0.00 


1 safe .... 




50.00 


1 desk .... 




30.00 


Miscellaneous property 




129.25 

% 7 1 ' 1 -) "> 








VI ^ *J • id O 



SEWER DEPARTMENT. 

1 Lidgerwood hoisting engine $500.00 

1 engine house . 

2 dozen sewer braces 



3 Edson pumps . 

70 feet suction hose 
5 dozen picks 



40.00 
40.00 
30.00 
20.00 
20.00 



CITY PROPERTY, 



103 



1 Dean steam pump . 
6-1 dozen shovels 
Miscellaneous property 



$75.00 
29.00 
85.25 



$839.25 



WEST CONCORD SEWERAGE PRECINCT. 
1 Edson pump ..... $20.00 



20 feet suction hose 

1 derrick tripod . 

1 dozen lanterns 

2 ,'■'., dozen picks 

1 set steel blocks and rope 

Miscellaneous property 



30.00 
8.00 
4.00 
16.50 
10.00 
74.45 



$162.95 



CITY MESSENGER'S DEPARTMENT. 
City Council Rooms. 



3 office desks 
1 library table 
29 members' desks 
35 rotary chairs 

1 cottage stove and pipe 

2 carpets . 
Miscellaneous property 



CITY HALL 

42 nine-foot folding settees . 

20 seven-foot folding settees 

16 common chairs 

1 No. 36 monitor stove and pipe 

16 old settees .... 

8 board tables .... 

Heating and lighting fixtures in city hall 

building .... 

Miscellaneous property, city hall . 



$45.00 

7.00 

290.00 

227.50 

10.00 

8.00 

20.74 



$185.00 
85.00 

5.28 
15.00 
16.00 

8.00 

425.00 
14.00 



$608.24 



8753.28 



llll 



( ni OF I ONCORD. 



PROPERTY IN AND ABOUT CITY HALL. 
1 American flag. .... $2.00 



1 eight-fool step-ladder 
50 feel rubber hose 

1 7 lawn settees . 

1 lawn mower 
1 pair of hedge shears 
1 Stillson wrench 
f> Wheeler lanterns 
Miscellaneous property 



2.00 

4.00 

42.50 

8.00 

2.00 

■1. no 

10.00 

16.85 



OLD POLICE COURT ROOM. 

1 table $2.00 

4 office chairs ..... 5.00 

14 common chairs . . . . 4.62 

1 No. MO monitor stove and pipe . . 8.00 

Miscellaneous property . . . 5.50 



$89.35 



S25.12 



FURNITURE OF MAYOR'S OFFICE STORED AT 

CITY HALL. 

1 coal stove, pipe, etc. . . . $21.00 

12 yards tapestry carpet . . . 6.00 

8 office chairs 16.00 

Miscellaneous property • • • 13.75 

S"»6.75 



CITY CLERK'S OFFICE. 



1 roll-top desk 


$35.00 


1 office desk 


20.00 


1 clock .... 


L5.00 


1 walnut book case 


15.00 


1 pine book case 


10.00 


1 map of Concord 


5.00 


1 lot floor matting 


15.00 



CIT1 PROPERTY, 



105 



1 desk 

3 chairs 

138 copies old town records 

Miscellaneous property 



$7.00 

5.00 

345.00 

18.25 



HEALTH DEPARTMENT. 

Pest house and lot ... $500.00 

Office furniture 40.00 

Pest house furniture .... 25.00 



CITY LIQUOR AGENCY. 

Liquors on hand .January 1, 189G . $1,223.31 

Empty casks, demijohns, and bottles . 27.74 

1 office table . . . . . 3.50 

1 stove and pipe .... 15.00 

6 chairs and lounge .... 11.00 

Miscellaneous property . . . 25.85 



MAYOR'S OFFICE. 



1 oak roll-top desk 
1 oak revolving chair 
1 mirror . 
1 small oak table 
1 paper basket . 



$25 


.00 


5 


.00 


2 


00 


1 


.50 




.7.") 



TAX COLLECTOR'S OFFICE. 



1 safe 



$490.25 



$565.00 



$1,306.40 



$34.25 



$150.00 



SEALER OF WEIGHTS AND MEASURES' OFFICE. 



Miscellaneous articles including weights, measures, 
balances, etc. ....... 



8225.00 



106 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



CEMETERY COMMISSIONERS' DEPARTMENT. 

Miscellaneous articles in use at Blossom 

Hill Cemetery .... $341.75 



Furniture in commissioners' office 



18.00 



$359.75 



PARK COMMISSIONERS' DEPARTMENT. 
Property at "White Park. 



40 settees ..... 


850.00 




3 push shovels . 


9.00 




2 iron rollers .... 


10. 00 




2 gravel screens . . . . . 


5.00 




200 feet garden hose . 


5.00 




4 wheel-barrows 


5.00 




3 lawn-mowers . . . . . 


8.00 




1 horse-scraper . . . . . 


15.00 




1 push-cart . 


6.00 




1 two-wheel dump-cart 


25.00 




1 harness ..... 


2.50 




1 tool-box .... 


2.00 




2 pipe wrenches .... 


2.00 




Miscellaneous property, including shovel 


-i 




spades, rakes, axes, etc. . 


31.00 


8175.50 
87,700.00 


Books in public library 





REAL ESTATE. 

REAL ESTATE BELONGING TO THE CITY AND NOT INCLUDED IN 
ANY OF THE FOREGOING INVENTORIES. 



City hall lot and half of building 
City farm pasture, and quarries 
City store-house and lots 
Gravel banks, East Concord 
Ward-house, West street 
Play-ground on intervale 



825,000.00 
3,000.00 
4,500.00 
100.00 
4,500.00 
1,500.00 



(II V PROPERTY, 



107 



"White park 

Rollins park 

Penacook park . 

Market place on Warren street 



$12,000.00 

6,00(1.00 

2,500.00 

10,000.00 



$69,100.00 



Fire department 

Street " 

Police ' ' 

Engineering department 

Sewer " 

West Concord sewer department 

City messenger's " 

City clerk's office 

Health department 

City liquor agency 

Mayor's office . 

Tax collector's office 

Sealer of weights and measures 

( Vmetery commissioners 

Park commissioners . 

Real estate 

Books in public library 



RECAPITULATION. 

$102, 2D5.75 



11,006.95 

26,472.00 

74!). 2."> 

839.25 

162.95 

1,532.74 

4!>0.25 

565.00 

1,306.40 

34.25 

150.00 

225.00 

359.75 

175.50 

69,100.00 

7,700.00 



-8223,165.04 



L08 



CUV OF ( ONCORD. 



PROPERTY 



BELONGING TO THE WATER DEPARTMENT AND SAVING AN ACT1 \I. 
CASH VALUE, BUT NOT CONSIDERED AS AVAILABLE ASSETS. 

This inventory of the property of the water department includes 
the plant, water rights, and all the real estate and personal 
property in their possession January 1, 1896. An itemized 
statement is on file in the city clerk's office. 



"Water Rights and Plant 
With Valuation according to the Actual 



Water rights from B. F. and D. Holden 

Water rights from Concord Mfg. Co. 

Flowage rights around Penacook lake 

Dam, irate-house, and appurtenances 

Conduit and gate-house 

Main pipes .... 

Distribution pipes 

Service pipes .... 

Reservoir and site 

Pumping station, shop, stable, store 

house and site 
Pumping machinery . 
Expenses for engineering and superin 

tendence .... 
Incidental expenses . 
Property and rights of Torrent Aqueduct 

Association .... 
Water and flowage rights in Long pond 

Webster .... 

Mill privilege and land of W. P. Cool- 
edge, West Concord, about 15 acres 
Kit-shop privilege from Humphrey & 

Farnum, West Concord, about 2 acres 
Hutchins house and lot, West Concord, 

from W. P. Cooledge, about G acres 



$60,000, 

83,000, 

4,375 

30,756. 

29,484, 

154,960, 

279,247, 

40,789, 

45,044, 

27,000, 
10,215, 

14,913. 

6,531. 

20,000. 
5,000, 
5,500 
5,000 
2,250, 



Cost. 

00 
00 
61 
17 
05 
92 
68 
95 
09 

00 
00 

12 
19 

00 

00 

00 

00 

00 



WATER DEPARTMENT PROPERTY, 



L09 



Land in West Concord, aboul 18 acres, 

bought of Mary C. Rowell . . $1,500.00 

Land in West Concord, about 25. V acres, 

1m aight of Alfred Roberts . . 1,275.00 

Land in West Concord bought of O. F. 

Richardson 100.00 

Land in West Concord, about 10 acres, 

bought of Mary G. Carter . . 1.250.00 

Land in West Concord, about 60 acres, 

bought of C. E. Ballard . . 500.00 

Land in West Concord. 15 acres, bought 

of C. E. Lallan I .... 1,200.00 

Land in West Concord, about 1 7.Y acre-, 

bought of Coffin & Little . . 800.00 

Land in West Concord, including the 

land known as the Martin {dace, the 

Swan place, and a portion of the 

Carlton place, about 110+ acres . 6,364.50 

Land at south end of Penacook lake, 

about 10 acres, bought of Robert 

Crowley 3,000.00 



Water Office, 11 Capitol 


Street. 


1 roller-top desk .... 


$40.00 


1 counter and fixtures 


50.00 


1 typewriter and desk 


75.00 


1 Howard eight-day clock . 


25.00 


1 safe ...... 


400.00 


Miscellaneous property 


254.7'J 



$840,057.28 



$844.79 



"Water Commissioners' Room. 



1 long table 






S10.00 


10 chairs . 






7.50 


1 carpet 






7.50 


1 case of water 


reports 


3.00 


Miscellaneous 


property 


1.98 



821). US 



110 



city <>r c(»N('oi:i). 



Pumping- Station. 



1 roller-top desk 




$20.00 


1 eight-day clock 




15.00 


9 chairs . ... 




L6.00 


12 mats 




25.00 


1 record i nn' gauge 




10.00 


1 platform scales 




100.00 


1 oil cabinet and pump 




10.00 


Miscellaneous property, 


including stock 


) 


supplies, coal, etc. 




1,126.07 



81,322.(17 
Shop at Pumping- Station. 
Miscellaneous property, including fittings, pipe, tools, 

brass goods, etc. ...... $1,837.40 

Stable and Basement at Pumping Station. 



2 horses 




8200.00 


1 express wagon 




100.00 


1 road wagon 




20.00 


1 democrat wagon 




10.00 


1 heavy sleigh 




90.00 


1 pung sleigh 




30.00 


3 harnesses complete 




40.00 


Miscellaneous propel 


ty, including hay, 




supplies, etc. . 




308.25 



Store-House. 
Miscellaneous property, including hydrants, water 
gates, curves, branches, and other supplies . 

Pipe Yard and City Shed. 
Cast iron pipe and supplies . 

Shop at Penacook. 
Miscellaneous property, including pipe, etc. 

Shop at West Concord. 
Miscellaneous property, including pipe, etc. 



s7:is.2r> 

$999.39 

52, 102.37 

$147.03 

8105.55 



$848,304.11 



AL'PKOl'KIATIONS. 



Ill 



RECAPITULATION. 



Plant and real estate 

Water office .... 

Water commissioners' room 

Pumping station 

Shop at pumping station 

Stable and basement 

Store-house .... 

Pipe yard and city shed . 

Shop at Penacook . 

Shop at West Concord . 

Property belonging to the city, per 
inventory .... 

Property belonging to water depart 
ment, per inventory . 



,057.28 

844.7!) 

29.98 

1,322.07 

1,837.40 

798.25 

999.39 

2,162.37 

147.03 

105.55 



5223,165.04 

848,304.11 



504.11 



-11,071,469.15 



REGULAR APPROPRIATIONS FOR 1895. 



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 
pa\ ing streets 
committee service 
police and watch 
printing and stationery 
legal expenses 
Blossom Hill cemetery 



$:il,650.00 

32,260.03 
3,000.00 
4,630.00 
1,000.(10 

18,000.00 
5,000.00 

30,000.00 
2,000.00 
1,000.00 
1.000.00 
1,410.00 

10,000.00 

2,000.00 

300.00 

LSO0.00 



Ill' 



( ITV OF I "N< ORD. 



For engineering department 
open-air concerts 
Pine ( i r< >\ e cemetery 
Millville » 

Old North 
^^'cs( ( Joncord " 
White park 
Penacook park . 
Rollins park 
salaries 
public library and repairs 
Margaret Pillsbury hospital 
Memorial Day 
board of health . 
aid to dependent soldiers an 

families 
public school text-books 
electrical department . 
Loudon bridge . 
schools 



then 



$3,000.00 
300.dll 
300.00 
200.00 
350.00 

Kill. Oil 

3,000.00 

100.0(1 

l,0oo.oo 

10, 000. on 

6,000.00 

2,000.00 

345.00 

1. 200. 00 

800.00 
3,000.00 

.".00.00 
8,250.00 

25,320.(10 



-8210,815.03 



SPECIAL APPROPRIATIONS FOR 1895. 

For repairs of house of chief engineer $450.00 

roads and bridges . . . 6,000.00 

fire department .... 2,000.00 



$8,450.00 



PRECINCT APPROPRIATIONS FOR 1895. 



For payment of precinct bonds 
interest state house loan 
interest sewer bonds . 
lighting streets . 
-ewers 



$5,000.00 
1.020.00 
1,670.00 

10,000.00 
3,000.00 



820,6'J0.0O 



APPROPRIATIONS. 1 1 •". 

SPECIAL PRECINCT APPROPRIATIONS FOR 1895. 

For payment of precinct bonds . . $5,000.00 

sewers ..... 3,500.00 

$8,500.00 



WATER PRECINCT APPROPRIATION FOR 1895. 
For hydrants $6,000.00 



STREET SPRINKLING APPROPRIATIONS FOR 1895. 

For sprinkling streets . . . $3,000.00 

special sprinkling . . . L, 500. 00 

— $4,500.00 



APPROPRIATIONS FOR UNION SCHOOL DISTRICT 
FOR 1895. 

For payment of bonds - . . $7,000.00 

interest on bonds . . . 4,100.00 

$11,100.00 



PENACOOK PRECINCT APPROPRIATIONS 
FOR 1895. 

For sinking fund .... $500.00 

interest on sewer bonds . . 960.00 

repairs 100.00 

$1,560.00 



WEST CONCORD SEWERAGE PRECINCT FOR 1895. 

Appropriation for sinking fund . . $500.00 

" k ' interest on bonds . 680.00 

$1,180.00 



EAST CONCORD SEWERAGE PRECINCT FOR 1895. 
Appropriation (bonds issued) . . $2,000.00 

" special . . . 500.00 

$2,500.00 



11 1 



< ill OF < ONCORD. 



REPORT OF COLLECTOR OF TAXES. 



REPORT, 1893. 



List as committed 
Interest 



W. F. Thayer, treasurer 
Discounts 
Abatement- . 
Uncollected 



$205,958.68 
380.76 

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



$206,339.44 



REPORT, 1894. 



List as committed 



W. F. Thayer, treasurer 
Discounts 
Abatements . 
Uncollected . 



$206,339.44 
$222,110.35 



$193,979.40 

4,875.53 

3,093.22 

20,162.20 



REPORT, 1895. 



List as committed 
Non-resident . 



\V. F. Thayer, treasurer 
Discounts 
Abatements . 
Cash on hand 
Uncollected 



$215,753.69 
852.4 1 

$159,719.07 

2,591.63 

3,537.85 

524.00 

50,233.58 



$222,110.35 



$216,606.13 



$216,606.13 



ALBERT I. FOSTER, Collects 



FINANCE. 



AUDITOR'S REPORT. 

To (Ik Financt Committee, Concord City Council: 

In accordance with your instructions I have examined the 
books and accounts of the city treasurer and the city clerk, and 
submit herewith ;i statement of the receipts and disbursements of 
the city treasurer for the year ending December 31, L895, 
together with a statement of the bonds and notes of the city out- 
standing. The cash received by the city treasurer from the 
various city, county, and state officials was verified from 
receipts in their hands and duplicates on file with the city clerk. 
The disbursements made by the city treasurer were found to be 
in accord with the orders issued therefor by the mayor and city 
clerk. The bills for which these orders were issued were on file 
at the city clerk's office, were examined and found to be author- 
ized by the several departments of the city government, and 
approved by the committee on accounts and claims of the city 
council. 

I find vouchers for all payments, the payments properly 
recorded on the books of the city treasurer and city clerk, the 
several items correctly cast, and the cash balance in the hands of 
the city treasurer $9,571.81. 

I have also verified the trust and sinking funds of the city, and 
find them invested and the income thereof for the year 1895 
accounted for as is shown by the exhibits. 

.JAMES O. LYFORD, 

. luditor. 
February 14, 1896. 



I 1 (1 CITY OF CONCORD. 

REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON FINANCE. 

The books of the city treasurer have been examined and com- 
pared 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 exception of those mentioned 
under the heading of unfunded debts : and the balance in the 
hands of the treasurer is nine thousand five hundred and seventy- 
one dollars and eighty-one cents ($9,571.81 ). 

CONCORD, February 14, 1896. 

HENRY ROBINSON. 
JOHN F. WEBSTER, 
HENRY O. ADAMS, 
CHARLES S. PIPER. 

( 'ommittee on Finana . 



CITY TKEAS1 RER's REPORT. 



117 



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CITY OF CONCORD. 



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CITY TREASURES S REPORT. 



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CITY EXPENSES 

FROM JANUARY 1 TO DECEMBER 31, 1895. 

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

Clerk, of the payments made by th( City Treasurer 

on account of 

RUNNING EXPENSES. 



The arrangement of the details of expenditure which follows 
is intended to furnish such information as is desired by the 
public, and is in accordance with suggestions received from 
various sources. Items of payment to the same individual at 
sundry times are included in the aggregate amount given, if paid 
for the same objects. Every effort has been made to ascertain 
and pay all the bills for the current year; and in all cases, so far 
as known, payments of rent, etc., have been made to December ."> 1 , 
1895, 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 . . . 831,(550.00 



COUNTY TAX. 
Paid Warren Abbott, county treasurer . . . $32,260.03 



INTEREST. 

Paid coupons and interest account . . . $5,601.17 



CITY POOR. 



121 



CITY POOR. 

Appropriation ..... 

Received of J. A. Cochran, overseer of 
poor ...... 

Town of Alexandria, aid to James Berry 
County of Merrimack, wood furnished . 



Balance carried to transfer account 

Paid as follows : 
Lydia S. Couch, aid . 
Foote, Brown & Co., groceries . 
Andrew Foley, board of Peter Keenan 
Town of Ashland, aid to Estella Davis 
G. W. Cheslev, wood 
Concord Coal Co.. wood 

E. L. Davis, wood 

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

F. A. Abbott, rent . 

" meat . 

" provisions 

Baker & Knowlton, medicine 
Louisa P. Gould, rent 
Dr. N. W. McMurphy, medical services 
J. C. Norris & Co., bread . 
H. C Sturtevant & Son, groceries 
J. H. Rolfe, agent, rent 
W. W. Whittier, rent 
Concord Foundry Co., rent . 
Kendall & Lane, undertakers 
Fire department, carting wood 

C. C. Webster, groceries 

D. W. Sullivan, medicine . 
Dr. A. F. Sumner, medical services 
W. A. Ahem, board of Keenan children 
W. A. Cowley, groceries 



•si 


,000.00 




15.00 




38.83 




255.81 



,1,309.64 

285. 1!» 



$84.00 

73.10 

112.li; 

■2-2. 1-2 

283.67 

3.25 

23.50 

28.75 

5.00 

5.00 

10.00 

9.91 

9.00 

62.00 

1.(10 

3.86 
28.83 

4.00 

7.00 
20.00 

6.20 
27.00 

1.55 
11.50 
60.00 

4.00 



4,024.15 



122 



( in OF ' ONCORD. 



.1 . A. ( lochran, cash paid oul 

Dr. II. ('. Holbrook, medical services 

Gale Dudley, team, county farm 

State Industrial School, board 

Nelson & Durrell, groceries 

II. E. Chandler, rent . 

C. II. Sanders, shoes and clothing 

Batchelder & Co., groceries 

W. H. Dunlap, medicine 

.Minnie E. Sleeper, care of Mrs. Mitchell 

Underhill & Kittredge, medicine . 



87.00 

6.00 

2.0(» 

36.00 

8.00 

12.00 

17.50 

12.00 

1.80 

11.00 



$1,024.15 



AID TO DEPENDENT SOLDIERS AND THEIK FAMILIES. 

Appropriation ..... $800.00 

Balance carried to transfer account . 76.2.") 

Paid as follows : 

C. H. Fellows, groceries . . . si;. no 

II. W. Ranlet, rent .... L32.00 

Fred Reed A. Co., groceries . . 168.50 

Concord Coal Co., wood and coal . 9.50 

H. O. Marsh & Co., " » . 112.50 

Baker & Knowlton, medicine . . 3.55 

Dr. A. P. Chesley, medical services . l'Jl.OO 

C. H. Martin & Co., medicine . . 46.30 

Dr. N. W. McMurphy, medical services 9.50 

E. McQuesten & Co., groceries . . 10.00 

H. G. Emmons, sheeting . . . 1.50 

W. A. Cowley & Co., groceries . . 2.00 

Orrin Larkin, rent .... 31.00 

Underhill & Kittredge, medicine . . .40 



$'i :.'.">. 7.3 



1723.75 



I IKK DEPARTMENT. 



123 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 

Appropriation $18,000.00 

Special appropriation .... 2,000.00 

G. W. Kemp, rent of ward room. Ward 3 7.01) 

W. C Green, rent of teams . . 1,337.30 

" " delivering wood . . 6.20 

" « N. E. Tel. & Tel. Co. . 4.22 

" •• state prison tire alarm 

system . . . 158.06 

" " pair of horses sold . . 7."). 00 

" tk electric striker sold . 150.00 

" •• old junk sold . . . 10.69 

" •' old gig sold . . . 3.00 

" " from fines . . . 24.00 

Deficiency brought from transfer account 292. 16 

Paid as follows : 

\Y. C. Green, pay-roll Central station . $6,233.37 

Concord Light and Power Co., gas . 417.41 

J. M. Stewart & Sons Co., furniture, etc. 118. 18 

Cornelius Callahan Co., hose couplings . 107.00 

Globe Horse-shoeing Co., shoeing . 124.05 

J. E. McShane, shoeing . . . 133.60 
Danforth, Forrest & Morgan, labor and 

lumber . . . . . . .~i7..'!."> 

Huntley & McDonald, repairs . . 165.55 

M. F. Bickford, use of horses . . 81.50 

Lee Brothers, plumbing and repairs . 268.18 

Mrs. I. W. Sanborn, washing, etc . .">.">. .°>7 

H. C. Sturtevant & Son, grain, etc. . 104. 83 

Eagle stable, use of horse . . . 3.50 

Mrs. N. S. Pratt, washing . . . L2.00 

.1. 1). Johnson & Son, repairs . . 77.32 
G. L. Theobald, bay, straw, and use of 

horse- ...... 933.20 

Cilley & Brown, -hoeing . . . 3.50 



$22,0!) 7.(1:; 



124 



( irv OF CONCORD. 



M . S. Sexton, shoeing 

W. S. Davis & Sou. repairs 

Scribner & Britton, supplies 

A. II. Britton, supplies and repairs 

II. (). Marsh & Co., coal and wood 

Ciaw t'onl & Stockbridge, books . 

I.. 15. Hoir, hay. 

C. C. Chesley, injury at fire 

R. .1. McGuire, veterinary surgeon 

( ioncord Coal Co., coal 

Baker & Knowlton, supplies 

C. II. Martin & Co., " 

Mrs. E. F. Sanborn, sewing 

H. G. Emmons, supplies 

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

F. W. Scott & Co., repairs, Central 
station ..... 

Eureka Hose Co., fire hose . 

W. C. Green, expense and cash paid out 

G. L. Theobald, pair of horses . 
M. F. Bickford, one horse . 

A. P. Fitch, supplies . 
C. T. Holloway, pony extinguisher 
Concord Water-works, water 
Abbot- Downing Co., repairs 
F. W. Scott & Co., » 
Humphrey-Dodge Co., supplies 
Burt Brown, shoeing . 
C. Eastman & Sous, repairs 
F. II. Savory, grain . 
F. G. Batchelder, printing . 

F. I ). .Moore, storage . 

B. D. Taylor, labor . 
(i. A. Berry & Co., supplies 

G. II. Downing, labor 
G. L. Theobald, one horse . 
Iloit & Farrar, supplies 



$12.00 

6.80 

60.93 

1 13.85 

226.00 

16.2.-) 

73.25 

38.00 

1)7.2 1 

149.85 

2.97 

11.50 

3.00 

8.16 

208.21 

268.i".i 

912.00 

130.90 

300.00 

115.00 

10.55 

75.00 

105.00 

51.00 

36.39 

56.86 

9.00 

5.00 

427.52 

2.50 

~).s:) 

17.50 

1 . 5 •' > 

1 13.90 

150.00 



FIRE DEPARTMENT 



L. Eastman, glass 

U. S. Emery, lumber . 

E. L. Foster, labor 
(). N. I )avis, supplies 
W. ('. Green, patrolmen July 4, 1895 
P. H. Coleman, paint 
Mrs. I). T. Crowley, washing 
('. E. Betton, labor 
I ). L. Moure, straw . 
Dunstane Brothers, plating badges 
( < . F. Thompson, labor 
John Carter, labor 
D. Crowley, shoeing and repairs 

F. O. Emerson, labor . 
P. Blanchette, repairs . 
W. Carpenter, painting 
J. R. Hill & Co., supplies . 
Rowell & Plummer, repairs 
American Washoline Co., washoline 
J. S. ,V W. Bird & Co., supplies 
( loncord Foundry Co.. repairs 
Stevens & Duneklee, supplies 
C. R. Dame, supplies . 
( ). ('. ( 'ole. glazing 
J. H. Powell & Co., repairs 
Howard Clark, labor . 
Eugene Sullivan, supplies . 
Abbot-Downing Co., runners and repair 
Veteran Fire Association, rent 
Fred Rollins, painting . 
( '• . W. Wooster, supplies 
Concord Ice Co., ice . 
Penacook Lake Ice Co., ice 
J. H. Tool', use of team 
M. Bateman, plumbing 
T. F. Hannaford, brooms 
H. Hersey, wood 



1 25 



$8.53 

6.00 

46.50 

23.58 

1:4.00 

7.87 

12. 00 

47.90 

12.78 

13.00 

2.50 

L.37 

8.65 

35.00 

1.50 

116.30 

26.10 

7.82 

6.48 

6.08 

5.25 

3.52 

3.00 

2.50 

39.30 

5.00 

2.00 

130.00 

75.00 

34.20 

2.00 

11.98 

5.82 

7.00 

6.97 

6.35 

(J. 00 



126 



< in OF < ONCORD. 



Mrs. George .lone.-, storage . 

('. Pelisier, supplies 

American Fire Engine Co. . 

Northern Electrical Supply Co., supplies 

N. E. Gamewell Co., supplies 

" " lire alarm boxes 

Penacook Electric Light Co. 
John Carter, repairs . 
J. A. Mills, washing . 
C. M. & A. W. Roll'e, supplies 
Concord Axle Co., supplies . 
J. H. Harrington, coal 
Alert Hose Co., merchandise 

A. S. Jackson, chemical supplies 

E. L. Davis, coal and teaming 

B. F. Varney, wood . 

F. 0. Emerson, sawing wood 
J. F. Stevenson, carboy rocker 
Foote, Brown & Co., oil 
Dickerman & Co., soda 
O. S. James & Co., chemical suppli 

A. W. Rolfe, labor . 
W. W. Allen, supplies 

E. L. Davis, use of teams, etc. 

G. W. Brown, supplies 

B. F. Varney, wood . 
L. E. Alexander, water 

F. S. Farnuni, labor, etc. . 
F. S. Gale, oil, etc. 
Mis. A. B. Young, oil 
Fred S. Plummer, repairs . 
Isaac Baty, repairs 
James Welch, use of horse . 



Board of Engineers. 



$12.00 

L5.80 

401.12 

57.69 

103.99 

347.85 

131.51 

2.30 

13.00 

6.38 

39.77 

62.75 

oil. (Ill 

125.96 

127. oi; 

26.43 

15.25 

3.00 

3.50 

5.46 

22.96 

18.06 

4.32 

102.66 

6 00 

!i. ii(i 

S.I 10 

12. si; 

1.90 
1 1.53 
17.83 

4.15 
25.00 



Pay-rolls 



Pay-rolls 



Eagle Steamer Company, No. 1. 



$15,:} 69. 64 



8277.96 



$993.74 



[NCIDENTALS, ETC. 1 27 

Kearsarge Steamer Company, No. 2. 
Pay-rolls $ 1,005. 74 

Hook and Ladder Company, No. 1. 
Pay-rolls $1,460.74 

Gov. Hill Relief Company $195.00 

Alert Hose Company, No. 2. 
Pay-rolls $810.74 

Good-Will Hose Company, No. 3. 
Pay-rolls $809.07 

Pioneer Steamer Company. 

Pay-rolls $575.00 

L. H. Crowther, steward and janitor . 7-~>.00 

• 6650.00 



Old Fort Company. 

Pay-rolls $240.00 

J. E. Plumer, steward . . . 15.00 



Cataract Company. 

Pay-rolls 8210.0(1 

Patrick Conway, steward and janitor . 30.00 



$255.00 



$270.00 



$22,097.63 



INCIDENTALS AND LAND DAMAGES. 

Appropriation $5,000.00 

Received of S. A. Carter, account con- 
tagious diseases of cattle 4.00 
S. A. Carter, bounty on 

hawks, 1894 . . 10.50 

N. E. Tel. and Tel. Co., 

inspection of wires . . 17.20 

Concord Street Railway, in- 
spection of wires . . 17.20 



L28 CITY OF CONCORD. 

Received of Postal Tel. Cable Co., in- 
spection of wires . . $] .20 

Penacook Electric Light Co., 

inspection of wires . . 2. no 

Concord Land and Water 
Power Co., inspection of 
wires .... 39.60 

.1 . A. Cochran, billiard table 

licenses . . . 270.00 

J. A. Cochran, hack and 

job team license's . . 1 36.00 

J. A. Cochran, traders' 

licenses (itinerant) . 50.00 

J. A. Cochran, sale of old 

town records . . . 40.00 

J. E. Rand, licenses for 

shows .... 132.00 

E. II. Dixon, rent of armory 250.00 

« « city hall 71.00 

J. E. Rand, rent of Ward 

7 ward room . . . 12.00 

C. A. Giles, rent of stone 

quarry . . . . 75.00 

Crowley & Quinn, rent of 

stone quarry . . . 75.00 

G. W. Waters, rent of land 25.00 

Engel & Fisher, rent of pas- 
ture .... 25.00 

Danforth, Forrest & Mor- 
gan, rent of land . 50.00 
Deficiency brought from transfer account 897.68 



$7,200.38 



Paid as follows : 

Eagle stable, livery . . . . $17.00 

W. II. Richardson, labor . . . 10.80 

[sabel S. Dana, work in city clerk's office 21.50 

" " " vacation city clerk 12.00 



INCIDENTALS, ETC. 



1 29 



Howard M. Cook, work compiling city 

report ...... 

F. E. ('abbot, electric expert, C. L. and 

W. P. Co 

A. K. Kennedy, electric expert, C. L. 

and W. P. Co 

F. P. Curtis, expense overseer of poor. 

Ward 2 

Concord Light and Power Co., gas 
P. B. Cogswell, expense 
Durgin & Taylor, labor on ward room . 
J. E. Hutchinson, cleaning Ward 7 

ward room ..... 
J. A. Cochran, returns births, marr 

and deaths 
J. A. Cochran, completing birth r 

" •• cash paid out 

Morrill & Danforth, insurance 
Eastman & Men-ill, " 

Jackman & Lang, l ' 

A. I. Foster, 

N. E. Tel. and Tel. Co., use of telephone 
Concord Land and Water Power Co., 

electric lights ..... 
General Electric Light Co., electric 

expert .... 
J. C. Dean, tax refunded 
E. C. Peppin, " 

( 1-eorge Evans, " 
('<. W. Chesley, labor. 
Lee Brothers, repairs and supplies 
Concord Coal Co., coal 
J. B. Smith, rent of office . 
E. II. Dixon, cash paid out 
Concord Water-works, water 
E. H. Randall, repairs 
A. Clark, expense street roller 
o 



$15.00 

14.13 

L68.62 

6.50 

235. !)8 
1.00 
3.20 



riages, 






105.15 


•ecords 


53.00 




41.38 




120.95 




29.00 




48.50 




130.00 


ephone 


466.63 



213.91 

75.00 

10.00 

1.95 

1.96 

9.50 

2.85 

68.50 

60.00 

10.85 

55.00 

8.40 

■1 :>.'. u 



130 



cm "i c'oncoki). 



Humphrey-Dodge Co., supplies . 

George .Main, plants Memorial Day 

A. II. Britton & ('<>.. supplies 

Brown & Linnehan, erecting band stand 

Henry Robinson, postage 

J. E. Gage, firing salute July 1, 1895 

Pay-roll, ringing bells 

Martin & Luscomb, rent 

American Express Co., express on report 

\V. W. Allen, sub-register . 

Mrs. R. B. Hoit, tax refunded . 

Albin, Martin & Howe, execution AY 

E. Cotton .... 
Town scli< nil district, enumeration of 

children ..... 
F. W". Landon, inspector electric wires 
P. C. Whittier, vacation city messenger 
F. 8. Farnum, band stand, Ward 2 
F. W. Scotl i^ Co., labor and supplies 
Dr. N. AY. McMurphy, vaccinating 

" services . 

1>. ov M. R. R.. train to East Concord 
A. Clark, expense to Cincinnati . 
W. B. Howe, » " 

C. T. Huntoon, lightning rods 
E. N. Spencer & Son, supplies 
H. O. Marsh & Co., wood . 
Baker & Knowlton, vaccine points 
Wright & Runnells, livery . 
Pleasant street stable, livery 

E. E. Tucker, repairing ballot boxes 
W. Carpenter, "lass . 
AY. B. Howe .... 
A. A. Rochfort, Concord directories 

D. E. Gienty, livery . 

Humphrey - Dodge Co., numbers t'oi 
houses ..... 



$9.43 

23.00 

1.00 

5.00 

5.00 

35.00 

24.00 

52.50 

4.95 

8.85 

21:95 

5.00 

18.00 

57.4 1 

10.50 

5.00 

1.73 

18.00 

1 1.50 

10.00 

31.59 

35.50 

170.40 

T.nii 

6.00 

4.32 

2.50 

3.50 

1.75 

1.75 

5.00 

12.00 

9.00 

221.83 



IIK.HWAV DEPARTMENT. 



1 3 I 



( loncord Ice Co., ice . 

W. A. Nutter, Dumbering house.- . 
Martin & Luscomb, rent of mayor's office 
J. A. Cochran, bounty on hawks . 
E. H. Dixon, use of team, etc. 
W . B. Cunningham, express 
Baker & Knowlton, vaccine points 
W. II. Bell, care of clock, Ward 1 
Pay-roll, births, marriages, and deaths 

w ' returns of marriages 

A. I. Foster, rent of office . 
Joseph St. John, personal damage 



*i'71.42 

12.".. 00 

10.'.. 00 

11.00 

9.00 

1.25 

.si I 

25. oi i 

203.75 

29.75 

100.00 

45.00 



vj,s79.38 



LAND DAMAGES. 

Leodore E. Alexander, land damages . $118.00 

Byron Moore, " " . . 325.60 

Ida and M. C. Moore, land damages . 687.40 

C. L. Fellows, " " . 100.00 

Tahanto Association, " " . 450.00 

AH. in & Martin, " " . 700.00 

J. Stickney, " " . 425.00 

B. J. Collins, " " . 475.00 

T. & G. A. Carter, " " . 15.00 

I. 8. Ring, damage to premises . . 25.00 



HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT. 

Appropriation for highways . . • . $36,000.00 

paving . . . l,00o.oo 

sidewalks and crossings 2,000.00 
re-coating sidewalks . 1,000.00 

Received from collection for sidewalks . 1,540. 1 7 
Waldo Russell, loam . 4.50 



$3,321.00 
$7,200.38 



132 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Received from Frank II. Locke, laboi' 
and stone . 

sprinkling precinct, labor 

sewer department, crushed 
Stone and labor . 

Julia A. Low, repairs on 
catch basin 

F. .1. Batchelder, build- 
ing catch basin . 

( uncord "Water - works . 
repairs 

A. P. Thompson, horse . 
Balance unexpended, returned to treasurer 

Balance carried to transfer account 



$36.65 
279.70 

10.70 

2.0(1 

25.00 

23.15 

40.00 

135.18 



$42,127.05 
4,752.05 



$37,375.00 
Paid as follows : 

CENTRAL DISTRICT. 

Comprising parts of Wards 2 and 3, all of Wards 4, .",, G. 7. 8, and 9. 

Alfred Clark, Commissioner of Highways, in charge. 

General Repairs. 

Labor pay-rolls $7,564.04 

('uncord Light and Power Co., gas . 5.2 1 

Hutchinson Building Co., lumber . . 33.94 

J. S. Dutton, rent .... 108.00 

C. Gr. Brown, lumber. . . . 35.60 

Republican Press Association, printing . 2.38 

Brown & Chesley, grade . . . 41.40 

Goodhue & Milton, repairs . . . 19.31 

Stevens & Duncklee, hardware . . 3.65 

N. H. Democratic Press Co., printing . 9.20 

J. Elizabeth Iloit, gravel . . . 15:'.. '.10 

Walter Darrah, grade . . . 25.00 

Fire department, pair horses . . 75.00 

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



UK. II WAV DEPARTMENT. 



1 33 



Town of* Hopkinton, grade . 

.1. R. Hill & Co., harness . 

A. E. Maxam, grade . 

F. W. Scott & Co., shingling city shed 

and repairs .... 
Holt Manufacturing Co., lumber . 
C. & M. R. R., freight 
J. E. McShane, blacksmithing 
F. J. Batchelder, printing . 
C. H. Martin & Co., paint and oils 
Ford & Kimball, castings 
W. P. Ford & Co., plough points and 

repairs ..... 
Eyeless Tool Co.. picks 
A. W. Gale, grade 
Frank Adams, k ' 
Concord Water-works, water 
Hugh Tallant, lumber 
Huntley & McDonald, repairs 
Frank Coffin, hay 
L. W. Bean, tubs 
Ross W. Cate, blacksmithing 
George L. Theobald, use of horse at 

lire station .... 
Baker & Knowlton, horse medicine 
John Hadlock, edges . 
H. C. Sturtevant & Son, grain and oil 
F. H. Savory & Co., grain . 
R. J. McGuire, services 
C. R. Dame, powder and fuse 
Samuel Holt, labor 
Thompson & Hoague, hardware . 
Concord Land and Water Power Co 

lights ..... 
A. P. Thompson, chains 
E. H. Runnells, mowing 
Alfred Clark, postage . 



$2.20 

68.00 

4.75 

177. 86 

.47 

74.50 

8.00 

10.13 

43. <; ; 

25.30 
4.73 

25.00 

27.10 
210.00 

59.18 

163.30 

169.42 

2.00 

67.95 

6.00 

1.75 

17.10 

271.07 

139.88 

29.90 

4.70 

2.60 

14.85 

54.13 
5.00 

2!». CD 

it;, t:. 



134 



CITY <>1 CONCOKD. 



S. F. Patterson, picks 
A. H. Britton & Co., hardware . 
J. D. Johnson & Son, repairs 
George A. Dow. sharpening tools 
Stockbridge & Sanders, stationery 
Clifford & Hood, lanterns 
Humphrey & Dodge, hardware 
Humphrey- Dodge Co., " 



$7.00 

1 7 . .") 7 
112.07 

26.03 

31.85 

6.50 

109.81 

47.1!) 



$10,205.36 



Bridges and Culverts. 



Labor pay-rolls .... 

Nelson & Durrell, oil . 

Concord Land and Water Power Co 

lights ..... 
Concord Land and Water Power Co. 

lumber ..... 
Hutchinson Building Co., lumber 
C. & M. R. R., freight 
Carter & Dimond, use of boat 
Brown Lumber Co., lumber 
Humphrey-Dodge Co., uails 
Town of Pembroke, repairing Soucool 

bridge ..... 
M. T. Ladd, lumber . 
John A. Lewis, lighting Lower bridge 
Johnson & Simpson, stone . 



$202.60 
4.92 

10.00 

12.00 

293.04 

53.62 

3.0(1 

311.1!) 

23.70 

7. si 

9.69 

44.00 

43.00 



$1,018.57 



Fences and Signs. 

Labor pay-rolls 840.02 

George Prescott, painting signs . . 83.15 

Hutchinson Building Co., sign boards . 33.00 

M. T. Ladd, rails .... 30.00 

Ford & Kimball, posts . . . 7. .">."> 

Danforth, Forrest & Morgan, lumber . 4.13 



81D7.65 



11K.11WAY DEPARTMENT. 



L35 





Brush Fires. 




Labor pay-rolls . 




$77.40 


M. E. Prescott, labor . 




7.00 


W. M. Emerson, " . 




3.00 


M. F. Bickford, team . 




25.00 



Sidewalks and Crossing's. 

Labor pay-rolls ..... $564.23 

T. C Tandy, labor and stone . . 160. 90 

N. E. Granite Works, edgestone . . 570.63 

Daniel Weathers, " . . 34.53 

Johnson & Simpson, " . . 87.50 

J. H. Rowell & Co., repairing concrete 1,185.32 

" " new concrete . 2,130.10 



Cleaning- Streets. 

Labor pay-rolls ..... 
J. H. Coburn & Co., sweeping streets . 

D. L. Mandigo & Co., rebuilding furnace 
Abbot-Downing Co., repairs 

T. N. Motley & Co., hand-cart . 
Republican Press Association, printing . 

Macadamizing. 

Labor pay-rolls .... 

H. C. Sturtevant & Son, oil 

C. & M. R. R., freight 

G. B. Emmons, tallow 

Arthur Henry, labor . 

J. T. Fiske, insurance on boiler . 

S. ( . Forsaith Machine Co., repairs 

M. H. Bradley, rent of land 

Taylor Iron and Steel Co., crusher parts 

Cushman Electric Co., labor on crushe 

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

E. II. Runnells, stone 



;:;,if>;>.2N 

222.00 

55.54 

•VI. 7.") 

31.50 

3.70 



*2,U7, 
1. 
6, 
6, 
5, 

15. 
8, 

60. 
Ms. 

58. 
5, 

13, 



75 
92 
70 
50 
00 
00 
00 
98 
40 
05 
2d 



8112.40 



$4,742.21 



83,522.77 



130 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



II. O. Marsh & Co., coal . . . $144.00 

Humphrey-Dodge Co., lacing and grease 1 .50 
S. C. Nightingale & Childs, repairs on 

crusher ...... 576.50 

C. H. Martin & Co., oil . . . 12.31 

P. H. Larkin, empty hogshead . . .75 

E. H. Randall & Co." repairing boiler . 10.71 
Alfred (lark, expense of committee to 

Somersworth . . . . . 12.2s 

O. S. Kelly Co., road roller . . 2,750.00 

" k ' grease . . . 2.50 

Paving - . 

Labor pay-rolls $212.92 

N. E. Granite Co., paving-blocks . 7.40 



$5,987.68 



$220.32 



Sanding- Sidewalks. 

Labor pay-rolls $295.59 

Joseph Stickney, rent of land . . 12.00 



$307.59 



Labor pay-rolls 



Winter Expense. 



S1.170.7S 



Repairing Catch Basins. 



Labor pay-rolls .... 


$304. 88 


Concord Foundry Co., traps, etc. 


208.83 


Frank Coffin, cement . 


1.S.05 


L. W. Lean, mason work . 


88.40 


Humphrey-Dodge Co., pipe . 


37.69 


Samuel Holt, brick 


33.75 


A. E. Maxam, " 


5.50 


W. A. Lee, pipe 


1.00 


Rowell & Plummer, labor and brick 


5.5!) 



$703.69 



HKillWAY DEPARTMENT. 



137 



City Teamsters. 



Joseph Vannier 
Samuel Bean 
W. J. Bailey 
F. J. Young 



$540.00 

360.00 

180.00 
180.00 



West Concord District. 
Geor<je Partridge in charge. 



Labor pay-rolls (winter expense) . 

it it 

Mrs. James Benson, land damage 
Concord Street Railway, ties 
Thompson & Hoague, pipe and bolts 
J. A. Coburn, powder and fuse 
Simeon Partridge, blacksmithiug . 
CM. & A. W. Rolfe, lumber . 
Chandler Eastman & Son, brick . 
Samuel Holt, brick 
Richard Emery, pipe . 
L. O. & H. B. Peabody, stone bounds 
Frank Coffin & ('<>., cement 
Ford & Kimball, posts 



$151.06 

1,071.65 
2.00 
2.40 

20.01 
1.70 

19.20 
3.40 
.85 
6.00 
1.92 
3.50 
2.75 

19.2/) 



Penacook District. 
1). Warren Fox in charge. 



Labor pay-rolls (winter expense) . 

Penacook Electric Light Co., bridge 
lights ..... 

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

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

C. G. Davis, painting signs 



$356.81 
1,920.92 

112.50 
107.00 

3.00 
3.25 



$1,260.00 



$1,305.72 



13* 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



W. 15. Cunningham, express 

Stratton, Merrill tV Co., sand 

Stratton & Co., sand . 

N. S. Gale & Co., hardware 

F. 1>. Colby, use of watering-t 

1894 and 1895 
S. F. Patterson, repairing Twin 
John Whitaker, sand . 
Lucy Hoit, " . 

R. G. Sargent, gravel 
Concord Foundry Co., covering 
I [enry Morrill, labor . 
James C. Bowen, paint 
Concord Axle Co., labor, etc. 
John P. Kimball, chestnut posts 
George Neller, mason work 
J. X. Snyder, oak plank 
George A. Carter, use of plow 
J. H. Roby, snow-plows 
John E. Rines, brick . 
Andrew Keenan, sand 
C. H. Sanders, rubber boots 
Hazen Knowlton, grade 
Frank H. Morse, " 
S. G. Sanborn, blacksmithing 



ough 
iridee 



$5.10 
3.30 
5.00 

71.70 

6.00 
L59.4J 

2.70 

6.40 

58.20 

.25 

1 L.30 

10.47 

6.50 

6.00 

13.02 

96.30 

1.00 

18.65 

8.00 

2.00 

2.7.") 

1.65 

1. 00 

5.70 



Mountain District. 
Mi (.11 Tallant in charge. 
Labor pay-rolls (winter expense) . 



$14.05 
103.75 



Millville District. 

Labor pay-rolls (winter expense) . . $282.33 

" » 722.50 

St. Paul's School, labor and grade . 18.86 



$3,005.94 



8117.80 



HKiHWAY DEPARTMENT. 



L39 



John W. Paige, grade 
Charles H. Noyes, grade 
Albert Saltmarsh, " 



52.10 
I. so 
3.00 



$1,030.59 



East Concord Village District. 
Andrew S. Farnum in charge. 



Labor pay-rolls (winter expense) . 
a it 

Fred Carter, lighting street lamp . 
A. S. Farnum, repairs 
Cyrus R. Robinson, water for trough 
" " repairs on trough 

Hugh Tallant, post and rails 
F. P. Virgin, water for trough 
Mrs. A. B. Young, oil, etc. 



$81.30 

379.01 

12.00 

11.05 

20.00 

L0.95 

2.oo 

3.00 

H. o<; 



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



Labor pay-rolls (winter expense) 



$67.60 
189.22 



Long- Pond North District. 
A. W. EtoBBS in charge. 



Labor pay-rolls (winter expense) 



$28.80 
55.00 



Virgin District. 
F. P. Virgin in charge. 



Labor pay-rolls (winter expanse) 

U ( t 

F. P. Virgin, plank 



$47.95 

119.00 

11.97 



$533.37 



5256.82 



$83.80 



$178.92 



140 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



North Concord District. 
John C. Kilburn in charge. 



Labor pay-rolls (winter expense) 

a it 

J. A. Coburn, powder and fuse 
Tallant & Morrill, lumber . 
A. C. Sanborn, powder and fuse 
W. II. Bell, 



$47.15 

208.68 

4.65 

18.00 

3.30 

2.15 



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



Labor pay-rolls (winter expense) 



m.50 

25.25 



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



Labor pay-rolls (winter expense) 
F. R. Bennett, grade . 



$12.55 

81.42 
6.00 



Egypt District. 
Geokge G. Jenness in charge. 



Labor pay-rolls (winter expense) . 

U ( t 

George G. Jenness, plank . 



$58 


15 


113 


60 


17 


88 



Sanborn District. 
X. S. Sanborn ill charge. 



Labor pay-roll . 



8283.93 



$36.75 



$99.9: 



$189.63 



$44.33 



HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT. 



141 



Horse Hill District. 

R. W. Hon in charge 

Labor pay-rolls (winter expense) 



J. R. McDonald, labor 

R. W. Hoit, grade 

C. H. Martin & Co., paint 



$21 


31 


236 


7-") 


3 


50 


45 


56 


is.:;;, 



Potter Street District. 
John T. Ti.nnky in charge. 



Labor pay-rolls (winter expense) 

John T. Tenney, plank, etc. 

J. T. Bachelder, grade and labor 



126.50 

147.40 

6.24 

•id.iil 



East Concord Intervale District. 
J. S. Locke in charge. 



Labor pay-rolls (winter expense) . 

J. S. Locke, post and poles 

C. C. Graham, watering-trough . 



$17.00 

33.25 

1.00 

3.00 



Penacook Intervale District. 
J. T. Oilman in charge. 
Labor pay-roll ..... $38.65 

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

Frank II. Morse, grade . . . 1.00 

Asa M. Gage, grade . . . . .70 



J5.45 



$200.18 



$54.25 



$43.35 



Total expenditures . . * 

Unexpended balance returned to treasurer 



$37,239.82 
135.18 



$37,375.00 



142 



( IIV OF CONCORD. 



SPRINKLING STREETS. 

Amount appropriated . 
Labor pay-rolls .... 
C. H. Martin & Co.. paint and oils 
Samuel Eastman, hose 
Abbot-Downing Co., repairs 
Goodhue & Milton, valves, etc. 
Concord Water-works, water 

Balance ..... 





84, 


500.00 


. $3,068.55 






25.57 






88.00 






5.00 






11). 12 






700.00 








$3, 


006.24 





8593.76 



POLICE AND WATCH. 

Appropriation $10,000.00 

Received of G. S. Locke, tees, lines. 

and costs 5,485.30 

Received of G. M. Fletcher, entry fees. 

lxii I 68.50 

Received of G. M. Fletcher, entry fees, 

L895 94.50 



Balance carried to transfer account . 

Paid as follows : 
Pay-rolls, regular officers . . . $9,718.49 

" special " ... 411.50 

B. E. Badger, salary police justice . 800.00 
A. J. Shurtleff, salary associate police 

justice 18.00 

G. M. Fletcher, salary clerk police court 200.00 

.1. L. Freeman, janitor . . . 222. HO 

Concord Light and Power Co., gas . 53.64 
Concord Land and Water Power Co., 

electric light 287.25 

C. ('• Danforth, police commissioner . 100.00 
Giles Wheeler, " " . 125.00 



$15,648.30 
2,271.63 

si 3,376.67 



I'or.ICK AND WATCH. 



11: 



Estate of S Humphrey, police commis- 
sioner .... 

N. A. Dunklee, livery 

Penacook Electric Light Co., electric 
Light . 

II. O. Marsh & Co., w 1 and coal 

L. W. Bean, mason work . 

E. L. Davis, coal 

E. J. Brown, special officer 

Concord Water-works, water 

('. F. Batchelder, posting notices 

E. II. Randall & Co., repairs 
Isaac Baty, repairs and supplies 

F. W. Scott & Co., labor on lobby, Wes 
Concord 

F. W. Scott >V Co., repairs . 

Rowell it Plummer, labor on lobby 

West ( !oncord 
Humphrey-Dodge Co., supplies 
II. A. McDonald, furnishings 
J. C. Farrand, oil, etc. 

D. Evans & Co., buttons 
W. J. Fernald. chair . 
J. Chadwick, livery . 
P. Pi. Cutler, oil, etc. 
C. W. Williams v.v Co.. plumbing 
William- & Green, repairs . 
N. C. Nelson, repairs. 
B. Bilsborough, repairs, police station 
Fellows Ac Davis, livery 
Danforth, Forrest & Morgan, repair 

ami supplies . 

E. E. Fisher, repairs . 
J. M. Stewart & Sons Co., table 
Northern Electrical Supply Co., supplies 
Wilcox & Philbrick, mattress 
J. E. Symonds & Co., repairs 



887.50 
215.00 

si. 77 
243.93 

7.00 
45.23 
62.00 
28.00 

6.40 
17.19 

5.67 

85.76 
22.83 

9.30 
1.00 
7.96 

10.72 
5.00 
4.50 

38.25 
1.81 
7.39 
3.00 
1.50 

56.98 

99.09 

8.64 
3 . 5 5 
2.50 
2.00 

•J. no 
14.75 



1 1 1 



CITY OF < ONCORD. 



Carter & Griffin, repairs 
W. W. Allen, 
AY. W. Spicer, pain! . 
C. M. & A. W. Rolfe, supplies 
Pleasant Street stable, sleigh 
Batchelder cV_ Co., supplies . 
Globe Horses-shoeing Co., shoeinj 
( loncord Ice Co., ice . 
Stevens <Y_ Duncklee, supplies 
George Abbott, Jr., painting 
L. Eastman, storm windows 
T. P. Davis, special police . 
,1. H. Taylor, rent 



$12.05 

7.01 

2.82 

1.40 

30.00 

26.19 

7.:i5 

6.00 

5.60 

3.04 

22.2;; 

•jo. Ill) 
108.00 



$13,376.67 



PRINTING AND STATIONERY. 

Appropriation $2,000.00 

Deficiency brought from transfer account 557.2!) 



Paid as follows : 
I. C. Evans 
■" " postals and printing 

" '• tax collector's bills 

Republican Press Association 
Republican Press Association, 

report .... 
N. H. Democratic Press Co. 
Silsby & Son 
F. G. Batchelder 
Stockbridsre & Sanders 



8121.75 

8.50 

204.40 

329.00 

1,459.58 

153.18 

239.88 

11.75 

29.25 



$2,557.29 



82.5o7.2!l 



Appropriation . . . . 

Balance carried to transfer account 



LEGAL EXPENSES. 

$300.00 

175.10 



$124.90 



BOARD OF I1KALTII. 



145 



Paid as follows : 
Sargent & Ilollis, expenses . . . $19.99 

\Y. L. Foster, services in hank suits . L04.91 



$124.90 



BOARD OP HEALTH. 

Appropriation $1,200.00 

Deficiency brought from transfer account 46.61 

Paid as follows : 

C. E. Palmer, salary, sanitary officer . $800.00 
Dr. E. A. Clark, salary, member board 

of health 25.00 

Dr. D. E. Sullivan, salary, member 

hoard of health .... 25.00 
E. X. Pearson, salary, member board of 

health 25.00 

( . K. Palmer, cash paid, sundries . 131.30 

J. S. Dutton, rent of office . . . 108.00 

Concord Light and Power Co., gas . 7.74 

Dr. D. E. Sullivan, medical services . 9.00 

Dr. H. C. Emerson, « « . 54.00 

Dr. N. W. McMurphy, medical services 3.00 

('. II. Martin oc Co., supplies . . 4.33 

Baker & Knowlton, " . . 13.65 

E. E. Clarke, supplies, pest house . 14.09 

(i. L. Theobald, burying animals . 10.00 

E. L. Davis, " tk . . 3.00 

N. A. Dunklee, livery . . . 4.00 

J. H. Toof, " . . . 5.00 

( loncord Coal Co., coal . . . 3.00 

Republican Press Association, printing. 1.50 



,246.61 



$1,246.61 



1 If, 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



COMMITTEE SERVICE. 



Appropriation 



,410.00 



Paid as follows : 
David F. Dudley, alderman 
Eddie C. Durgin, 
Frank P. Curtis, " 

Louis A. Engel, " 

Henry W. Hayden, " 
John ( J. McQuilkin, " 
John F. Webster, " 

Howard A. Dodge, " 
James H. Rowell, " 

Arthur E. Dole, " 

Samuel F. Patterson, " 
Henry E. Conant, " 

John H. Mercer, " 

William A. Lee, " 

John Jordan, " 

William C. Ackerman, councilman 
John Harris, 
George A. Hoit, 
Frank E. Dimond, 
Harry R. Hood, 
Fred W. Scott, 
Frank II. Smith, 
Henry O. Adams, 
George W. Bunker, 
Howard A. Kimball, 
Arthur F. Sturtevant, 
Arthur W. Prescott, councilman (8 mos.) 
Charles S. Piper, " (1 mos. ) 

Frank G. Proctor. " 

Charles L. Norris, " 

Albert Grant, " 



$60.00 
60.00 
(50.00 
60.00 
60.00 
60.00 
60.00 
60.00 
60.00 
75.00 
60.00 
60.00 
60.00 

CO. 00 

75.00 
80.00 
30.00 
30.00 
30.00 
30.00 
30.00 
30.00 
30.00 
45.00 
L5.00 
30.00 
20.00 
10.00 
30.00 
30.00 
30.00 



$1,410.00 



SCHOOL-HOUSE TAXES. 



i r 



SCHOOLS. 



Text-books .... 

Industrial education. Union district 
Military drill, High school . 
Additional appropriation, District No. 2( 

" il Town district 

Literary fund .... 
Dos: licenses .... 



$17,106.90 
25,820.00 

CO. Oil 



Unexpended balance of 1894 

Appropriation .... 

Walker fund, iuterest . 

Additional appropriation, Union district 16,578.00 

3,000.00 
■1, :.oo. 00 
250.00 
1,100.00 
600.00 
2,478.84 
1,403.25 



Balance due school districts . 

Paid as follows : 
L. .1. Rundlett, agent Union district 
I. N. Abbott, " Town " 

Henry Rolfe, » District No. 20 



570,396.99 

16, 387. 25 



$54,009.74 



17,629.65 
3,344.49 
3,035.60 



554.00'.). 74 



SCHOOL-HOUSE TAXES. 

S350.00 



Balance due District No. 20, 1894 
Appropriation for finishing and furnish- 
ing school-house, corner Broadway and 
West street. Union school district 
Appropriation District No. 20, repairs . 

Paid as follows : 

Henry Rolfe, treasurer District No. 20 . 

E. F. Philbrick, treasurer building com- 
mittee, Union school district 



1,000.00 
200.00 



$550.00 



1,000.00 



,550.00 



$1,550.00 



1 is 



I II 1 OF CON< ORD. 



PRECINCT. 

Appropriation for interest on state house 

loan 81,020.00 

Appropriation for interest on sewer bonds 1 ,670.00 

" lighting streets . . 10,000.00 

" •• sewers . . . 3,000.00 

" •• sewers (special) . 3,500.00 

Received from East Concord sewerage 

precinct for sewer pipe . . . 292.33 
Received from West Concord sewerage 

precinct for sewer pipe . . . 68.17 
Received from Penacook sewerage pre- 
cinct for sewer pipe . . . 25.32 
W. B. Howe, sale of sewer pipe . . 24.10 
" tl rent of pumps . . 29.00 



$19,628.92 



Paid as follows : 

Interest. 

Interest on state house loan . . . $1,050.00 

" sewer bonds . . . 1,512.50 

" sewer notes . . . 195.00 

Lighting- Streets. 

Concord Light and Power Co., gas . $2,080.08 
Concord Land and Water Power Co., 

electric lights 7,483.85 

Lowell Eastman, glass . . . 8.40 

Concord Foundry Co.. lantern frame . 1.00 

Sewers. 

W. B. Howe, labor pay-rolls . . $3,011.37 

American Bank Note Co., printing bonds 65.00 
Republican Press Association, printing 

and supplies ..... 9.50 

E. A. Cushing, trucking . . . 50.60 

Humphrey-Dodge Co"., sewer pipe, etc. 703.39 

Samuel Holt, brick .... 271.60 

Thompson A: Hoague, sewer pipe. . 46.89 



$2,757.50 



$9,573.33 



PRECINCT. 



1 19 



Dickerman & Co., cement . 

A. H. Britton iV Co., supplies 

G. L. Theobald, teaming 

Ford i\: Kimball, castings 

A. (lark, commissioner <>t' highw 

Lee Brothers, sewer pipe 

E. B. Hutchinson Building Co., supplie 

Concord & Montreal R. R., freight 

E. E. Fisher, supplies 
S. Provencher, trucking 

H. O. Marsh & Co., coal . 
Northern Electrical Supply Co., wire 
Berry & Ferguson, sewer pipe 
Globe Horse-shoeing Co., repairs . 
J. F. Kelley, repairs . 
Crowley & Quinn, use of battery. 

D. B. Dow. trucking . 

H. C. Sturtevant & Son, oil 
A. L. Proctor, trucking 

F. W. Scott & Co., plank . 

W. A. Thompson, rubber boots . 

G. A. Dow, repairs . 
M. Strandguist, repairs 

G. K. Hazeltine, rubber boots 

Eureka Fire Host' Co., hose 

Batchelder & Co., oil . 

Concord highway department 

J. H. Rowell & Co., repairing crossings 

I. C. Evans, voucher case . 

E. G. Soltmann, blue print paper 
Stockbridge & Sanders, binding plans 
Patrick Hackett, trucking . 



$130.89 

2.:;:. 

l<s.i.:;i) 

120.82 

22.70 

570.95 

5.60 

154.01 

30.75 

.25 

1.62 

1.90 

217.11 

1.91 

1.01 

1.50 

2.5(1 

5.87 

4.50 

67.11 

3.50 

1.50 

2.00 

9.25 

225.(10 

.45 

18.00 

6.50 

3.50 

17.09 

.75 

.75 



.,974.29 



Total expenditures 

Amount overdrawn January 1. 1895 



$18,305.12 
993.37 



Balance unexpended 



819,298.49 
*:::;0.43 



150 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Water Precinct. 
Appropriation for hydrants . 

Paid as follows : 
Concord Water-works 



SALARIES. 

Appropriation . 

Balance carried to transfer account 

Paid as follows : 
Henry Robinson, mayor 
Joseph A. Cochran, city clerk 

" •• overseer of poor 

Harry G. Sargent, city solicitor . 
William F. Thayer, city treasurer 
Edward H. Dixon, city messenger 
Alfred Clark, commissioner of highway 
Albert I. Foster, collector of taxes 
Harvey P. Sanborn, clerk oi common 

council ...... 

Board of Education, Union school district 

" " District No. 20 

Town school district board . 
Franklin A. Abbott, assessor, Ward 1 
Frank P. Tallant, " "2 

Albert W. Hobbs, ' l " 3 

Wendell P. Ladd, " "4 

George F. I'nderhill, « "5 

George S. Dennett. " " 6 

Jonathan B. Weeks, " "7 

John J. Lee, " "8 

James Ahem, " "9 

Pay-roll, ward officers — moderators 
" " ward clerks 

" " selectmen 



$10,00<i. mi 
:!03.89 



11,000.00 
800.00 
200.00 
500.00 
250.00 
600.00 
1,400.00 
1,170.81 

50.00 
225.00 

27.00 
263.55 
165.00 
207.00 
120.00 
447.00 
282.00 
324.00 
270.00 
204.00 
369.00 
27.00 
'.10.00 

L35.00 



sc. i ion. oo 
$6,000.00 



$9,696.11 



PUBLIC LIBRARY. 151 

Pay-roll, ward officers — supervisors . $240. 00 

" k - inspectors . 22(1.00 
David F. Dudley, overseer of poor, 

Ward 1 30.00 

Frank P. Curtis, overseer of poor, 

Ward 2 10.00 

Edward II. Dixon, care of clocks . 63.75 

$9,696.11 



WHITE PARK. 

Appropriation $3,000.00 

Paid William P. Fiske, treasurer .... $3,000.00 



ROLLINS PARK. 

Appropriation $1,000.00 

Paid as follows : 
W. H. Richardson, labor . . . $25.00 

William P. Fiske, treasurer . . ■ DTo.OO 

81,000.00 



PENACOOK PARK. 

Appropriation ..... $100.00 
Received of O. F. Richardson, rent of 

park 16.00 



$116.00 
Balance carried to transfer account . 16.00 



8100.00 

Paid William P. Fiske, treasurer . . . 8100.00 



PUBLIC LIBRARY AND REPAIRS. 

Appropriation §6,000.00 

Paid Harry II. Dudley, treasurer . . . $6,000.00 



152 



< in 01 CONCORD. 

MEMORIAL DAY. 



Appropriation ..... 

Paid as follows : 
Alvin ('. Powell, for Davis Post, No. 1 1 
1). Arthur Brown, for \V. I. Brown 

Post, No. 31 

Frank Battles, for E. E. Sturtevant 

Post, No. 2 



$345.00 



$50.00 

7,"). DO 

220.00 



$345.00 



MARGARET PILLSBURY GENERAL HOSPITAL. 
Appropriation ...... . $2,000.00 

Paid William F. Thayer, treasurer . . . 82,000.00 



ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT. 



Appropriation . 

Deficiency brought from transfer account 



Paid as follows : 
W. 1). Howe, city engineer, pay-r 
J. S. Dutton, rent of office . 
Buff & Bjerger, repairs 

" " instruments . 

Concord Light and Power Co., ga 
\V. B. Howe, cash paid 

tk " car tares 

Wardsworth-Howland Co., paper 
J. G. Chase, office supplies . 
W. .1. Fernald, furniture 
E. G-. Soltmann, supplies 
The Technical Hook Co. 
Stockbridge & Sanders, supplies 
Silsby & Sons, supplies 
N. A. Dunklee, livery 



oils 



$3,000.00 
55.58 



S2.1S3.75 
204.00 

4.80 
10.20 

3.60 
73.90 
•27..").") 
27.00 
11.22 

2.50 
L0.63 

8.00 

7.45 
20.90 
55.50 



$3,055.58 



<>U> NORTH CEMETERY 



L53 



Thompson & Hoague, supplies 

E. B. Hutchinson Building Co., supplie 

E. B. Hutchinson Building Co., plan 

case ..... 
( i. W. Wilson, repairs 
Pleasant Street stable, livery 
.7. E. Moody & Co., repairing transit 
A. H. Britton & Co., wash tray for plan 
George Abbott, Jr., painting 
Kenffil ^ Esser Co., supplies 



17.25 

15.00 
2.50 
9.00 
9.50 
3.00 
2.43 

11.15 



HORSE HILL BRIDGE. 
Received from W. B. Howe, sale of 



lumber ..... 

Brought from transfer account, 189 1 

Paid as follows : 
Connors & Co., contractors . 
Wrought Iron Bridge Co., contractors 
John E. Cheney, inspector . 
Michael J. Welch, lt 
E. B. Hutchinson Building Co., lumber 
R. W. Hoit, pay-roll . 
The Osborn Co., inspecting material 
E. C. Abbott, lighting lanterns 
X. A. Dunklee, livery 
W. B. Howe, expense 



815.00 
4, 18!>. -Jo 



$100.00 
3,685.00 
92.12 
99.12 
22.1!) 
97.15 
51.79 
15.00 
22.00 
19.86 



BLOSSOM HILL CEMETERY. 
Appropriation ...... 

Paid Frank P. Andrews, treasurer 



OLD NORTH CEMETERY. 
Appropriation ...... 

Paid Frank P. Andrews, treasurer 



13,055.58 



$4,204.23 



$4,204.23 

SI, 800. 00 
$1,800.00 

$350.00 
$350.00 



154 



cnv OF CONCORD. 



PINE GROVE CEMETERY. 

$300.00 

12.60 



Appropriation . 

Balance carried to transfer account 



$287.40 



Paid A. 11. ('. Knowles, treasurer cemetery committee 82*7.40 



WEST CONCORD CEMETERY. 
Appropriation ...... . $100.00 

Paid G. R. Parmenter, treasurer cemetery committee $100.00 



MILLVILLE CEMETERY. 

$200.00 

100.00 



Appropriation . 

Balance carried to transfer account 



$10(1.00 

Paid I. N. Abbott, treasurer cemetery committee . 8100.00 



OPEN AIR CONCERTS. 
Appropriation ...... . $300.00 

Paid F. A. Piper, treasurer Third Regiment Band . 8300.00 



PENACOOK SEWERAGE PRECINCT. 

$o 1 10.00 



Appropriation for sinking fund 

" " interest on bonds 

" " repairs 

Unexpended balance of 1894 
Received for rent of pump . 

Paid as follows : 
Henry Morrill, labor on sewer 
( ity precinct, sewer pipe 
Dickerman & ( !o., cement . 

Penacook Electric Light Co. 
ContOOCOOk Manufacturing Co., labor 



960.00 

100.00 

112.66 

3.00 



$102.96 

25.32 

1.20 



i 1 , 6 7 5 . 6 6 



9.38 



WEST CONCORD SEWERAGE PRECINCT 



Adams & Tasker, sewer pipe 
C. H. Sanders, rubber boots 
W. B. Cunningham, express 
Boston tS; Maine R. R., freight 
X. S. Gale & Co., shovels . 
W. F. Thayer, city treasurer, sinking- 
fund ..... 
Interest on precinct bonds 

Unexpended balance 



L55 



$4.00 

3.50 
1.85 

2. '.Ml 

000.01) 
930.00 



il, 614.35 



061.31 



$2,61 1.35 



WEST CONCORD SEWERAGE PRECINCT. 

Appropriation for sinking fund . . 8500.00 

" " interest on bonds . 680.00 

Unexpended balance of 1894 . . 1,428.35 

Received for rent of pump . . . 3.00 

Paid as follows : 

AY. B. Howe, pay-rolls . . . $120.01 

A. H. Britton & Co., supplies . . 1.12 

Dickerman & Co., cement . . . 8.60 

Eastman & Co., oil . . . . .55 

Samuel Holt, brick .... 15.50 

Ford & Kimball, castings . . . 12.58 

G. L. Theobald, teaming . . . 4.00 

Engel & Fisher, " . . . 4.60 

City precinct, sewer pipe . . . 68.17 

Thompson & Hoague, sewer pipe, etc. . 2.21 
Stockbridge & Sanders, portfolio for 

plans . . . . . . 2.75 

W. F. Thayer, city treasurer, sinking 

fund 500.00 

Interest on precinct bonds . . . I >8 0.00 



si. 120.09 



I fnexpended balance 



81.1 !U.26 



156 



I II 5 "I C< 'M OKI.. 



$2,572.01 



EAST CONCORD SEWERAGE PRECINCT. 

Appropriation (bonds issued) . . $2,000.00 

Premium on bonds .... 40.00 

[nteresi on bonds .... 32.01 

Special appropriation .... 500.00 

Paid as follows : 
W. B. Howe, pay-n.lls . . . $1,765.06 

City precinct, sewer pipe . . . 292.33 

G. L. Theobald, teaming . . . 27.00 

Concord & Montreal R. R., freight . 4.00 

N. A. Dunklee, livery . . . 11.00 

Dickerman & Co., cement . . . ;'>"_'. 10 

E. A. Ciishing, trucking . . . 3.50 
Humphrey-Dodge Co., supplies . . 50.31 
Holt Brothers, mauls .... 5.56 
Ford & Kimball, castings . . . 25.40 
Samuel Holt, brick .... 27.00 

F. W. Scott & Co., lumber . . 32.42 
A. L. Proctor, trucking . . . 9.00 
Fred S. Farnum, repairs . . . .50 

E. E. Fisher, dynamite . . . 17.15 
Henry Morin, brick .... 27.00 

F. V. Osgood, repairs . . . 8.25 

E. B. Hutchinson Building Co., supplies 1.50 
Thompson & Hoague, supplies . . 1.03 
A. B. Young, oil ... 3.25 

F. P. Curtis, labor and services . . 25.00 
C. Irving Swan, prints . . . 2.19 

Unexpended balance .... 



'0.85 



$201.16 



LIGHTING STREETS, PENACOOK. 
Appropriation ...... . 81.300.00 

Paid Andrew Linehan, treasurer .... $1,300.00 



RESERVOIRS AND FIRE EXTINGUISHER, EAST CONCORD. 157 



CHEMICAL ENGINE. 
Amount brought from transfer account . 
Paid Charles T. Holloway 



. $1,550.00 
. $1,550.00 



ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT. 



Appropriation . 

Balance carried to transfer account 

Paid as follows : 
N. K. Gamewell Co., repairs 
Electric Gas Light Co., supplies . 
N. B. Burleigh, electrical engineer 
N. B. Burleigh, cash paid out 
Northern Electrical Supply Co., sup- 
plies ...... 

A. H. Britton & Co., supplies 



$500.00 
252.87 



$87 


.1)0 


23 


70 


127 


.17 


Q 

o 


29 


1 


67 




Ki 



$247.13 



$247.13 



REPAIRS OP HOUSE FOR CHIEF ENGINEER OF 
FIRE DEPARTMENT. 

$450.00 



Appropriation (special) 

Balance carried to transfer account 

Paid as follows : 
F. W. Scott iSc Co., repairs 
Clifford & Hood, plumbing 
Howell & Plummer, mason work 
Fred \Y. Rollins, repairs 
Frank II. George, furnace . 



44.88 





$34.80 




124.12 


vork 


16.20 




150.00 




80.00 







$405.12 



$405.12 



RESERVOIRS AND FIRE EXTINGUISHER, EAST 
CONCORD. 



Brought from transfer account 

Paid Charles T. Holloway, fire extinguisher 



$75.00 
$75.00 



158 



(I IV OF CONCORD. 



RECAPITULATION. 

$31,650.00 



State tax .... 
County tax 

Interest .... 
City pooi- 
Aid to dependent soldiers and families 
Fire department 
Incidentals and land damages 
Highway department 
Street sprinkling 
Police and watch 
Printing and stationery 

Legal expenses 

Board of health 

Committee service 

Schools .... 

School-house taxes . 

Precinct .... 

Water precinct 

Salaries .... 

White park 

Rollins park 

Penacook park 

Public library . 

Memorial Day . 

Margaret Pillsbury General hospital 

Engineering department 

Horse Hill bridge 

Blossom Hill cemetery 

Old North cemetery . 

Pine Grove cemetery 

West ( loncord cemetery 

Millville cemetery 

Open-air concerts 

Penacook sewerage precinct 

West Concord sewerage precinct 

East Concord sewerage precinct 



32,260.03 
5,601.17 
1,024.15 

723.75 

22,097.63 

7,200.38 

3,906.24 

13,376.67 

2, 2 57. 2 9 

124.90 
1,246.61 
1,410.00 
54,009.74 
1,550.00 
18,305.12 
6,000.00 
9,696.11 
3,000.00 
1,000.00 

100.00 
6,000.00 

345.00 
2.00(1.(10 
3,055.58 
1,204.24 
1,800.00 

350.00 

287.40 

100.00 

100.00 

300.00 

1,614.35 

1,420.09 

2,370.85 



TRANSFER ACCOUNT. L59 

Lighting streets, Penacook . . $1,300. 00 

Chemical engine .... 1,550.00 

Electrical department . . . 247.13 

Repairs on chief engineer's house . 405.12 
Reservoirs and fire extinguisher at East 

Concord ..... 75.00 

$281,354.37 



TRANSFER ACCOUNT. 

ACCOUNTS KEPT BY THE CLERK FOB CONVENIENCE OF REFERENCE, 
BUT NOT [EVOLVING EXPENSE TO THE CITY. 

TRANSFER ACCOUNT. 

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

Dr. 

Balance brought from transfer account of 

1894 $16, 822. 03 

To amount brought from city poor ac- 
count ...... 285. 1 9 

To amount brought from roads and 

bridges account .... 4,752.0.", 

To amount brought from legal expenses 

account ...... 175.10 

To amount brought forward from police 

and watch account .... 2,271.03 

To amount brought forward from depen- 
dent soldiers account . . . 76.25 

To amount brought forward from re- 
pairs, house of chief engineer, ac- 
count 44.88 

To amount brought forward from Pine 

(1 rove cemetery account . . . 12.60 

To amount brought forward from Mill- 

ville cemetery account . . . 100.00 



I 60 < 111 "1 ' ON< ORD. 

To amount brought forward from salaries 

account $303.89 

To amount brought forward limn elec- 
trical department account . . 252.87 

To amount brought forward from Pena- 

cook park account . . . . 16.00 



$25,112.79 



Cr. 

By amount carried to fire department ac- 
count $292.16 

By amount carried to incidental and land 

damages account .... 897.68 

By amount carried to printing and sta- 
tionery account .... 557.29 

By amount carried to board of health 

account . . . . . . 46.61 

By amount carried to chemical engine 

account ...... 1,550.00 

By amount carried to reservoir and ex- 
tinguisher account (East Concord) . 75.00 

By amount carried to Horse Hill bridge 

account 4,189.23 

By amount carried to engineering de- 
partment account .... 55.58 

By amount not raised on chemical engine 

account 250.00 

By amount not raised on repairs at 

Central tire station .... 1,500.00 



$9,413.55 
Balance carried to transfer account, 1896 . . $15,699.24 



SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 20. 

Appropriation for payment of bond . $500.00 

Appropriation for payment of interest . 120.00 

$620.00 



i. K.'i OR \i.KN( v. 



n;i 



Bond paid 
♦ Interest paid 

Balance unexpended 



$500.00 

100.00 



DOG LICENSES. 
Received from dog licenses .... 

Paid as follows : 
Frank P. Curtis, appraiser . . . $1.00 

John ('. Kilburn, appraiser . . . 2.00 

George M. Sanborn, sheep killed . 32.00 

S. F. Bartlett, hens killed . . . 9.00 

Balance carried to school fund . . 1,303.18 



STONE QUARRIES. 
Received of Crowley & Quinn . . $75.00 

" C. A. Giles • . . . 75.00 

(lei,. Waters, rent of land . 25.00 



LIQUOR AGENCY. 

Received from -ale of liquors . . $2,175.00 

Deficiency ...... 296.72 

Paid as follows : 

M. S. Brown, liquors purchased . . $1,512.83 

Moses Ladd, agent .... floO.OO 

Moses Ladd, cash paid nut . . 19.55 

Concord Light and Power Co., gas . 11.34 

Joseph Stickney, rent .... 282.00 

( loncord ( !oal ( >>.. coal . . . 21 .00 

S. II. Conner, deputy collector, license. 25.00 



$600.00 



$20.00 



$1,347.18 



$1,347.18 



$175.00 



$2, 171.72 



$2, 171 



DEPARTMENT REPORTS. 



CITY OF CONCORD, N. H. 



WATER DEPARTMENT. 



1895. 



BOARD OF WATER COMMISSIONERS. 
HENRY ROBINSON, Mayor, ex officio. 



WILLIAM M. MASON . 


to March 3] 


1899 


EDSON .1. HILL . 


to March 31 


1899 


WILLI AM 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 


L897 


JOHN WHITAKER 


to March 31 


1896 


KBENEZER B. HUTCHINSON 


to March 31 


1896 


ARTHUR H. CHASE 


. Clerk. 





OFFICERS. 

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



CONCORD WATER BOARD. 



Date of election and 1< 



nffth of service of members. 



Abraham G. Jones, ex officio 

John M. Hill 

Benjamin A. Kimball . 

Josiah Minot * 

David A. Warde* 

Edward L. Knowlton** . 

Benjamin S. Warren * . 

John Kimball, ex officio . 

John Abbott * 

John S. Russ * . 

Abel B. Holt* . 

Samuel S. Kimball 

George A. Pillsbury, ex officx 

Luther P. Durgin . 

John Kimball 

William M. Chase 

Horace A. Brown, ex officio 

James L. Mason . 

James R.Hill* . 

George A. Cummings, exofficio 1880- 

Edgar H. Woodman, exofficio * 1883- 

Joseph 11. Abbot . . . 1884- 

George A. Young . . 1885- 

John K. Roberts exofficio . L887 

Stillman Humphrey, ex officio * 1889- 
Henry W. Clapp, ex officio* . 1891- 
Willis 1). Thompson . . 1891- 



1872- 
1872- 
1872- 
1872. 
1872- 
1<S72. 
1872- 
1872- 
1N73- 
1874- 
1S74- 
1875. 
1876- 
1876- 
1877. 
1S77. 
1878- 
1878- 
1878. 



-three month.--. 

1878. 

1878. 

Resigned Jan. 10, 
1S74. 

Resigned Sept. 2."), 
L873. 
1876. 
1876. 
1.S77. 
1S77. 

Resigned .Inly 1, 1 
L878. 
1885. 

Resigned July 1 . 1 

Resigned July 1, 1 
1880. 
1893. 

Died 1884. 
l,ss:;. 
1887. 
L893. 
■1894. 
1889. 
1891. 
1893. 
■1895. 



1874. 
1875. 



891. 



891. 
891. 



' Deceased. 



WATKi: DEPARTMENT. 



167 



William P. Fiske . 
James II. Chase * 
John Whitaker 
Henry E. Conant . 
Parsons B. Cogswell, exofficio 
Solon .V. Cailer . 
Frank I). Abbot . 
William M. Mason 
William E. Hood . 
Ebenezer B. Hutchinson 
Edson J. Hill 



1891. 


Now in office. 


1891. 


Died 1893. 


1892. 


Now in office. 


1892. 


Resigned .Ian. 8, 1895 


1893- 


IS!);,. 


1893. 


Now in office. 


1893. 


Now in office. 


1893. 


Now in office. 


1894. 


Now in office. 


1895. 


Now in office. 


L895. 


Now in office. 



PRESIDENTS OP THE BOARD. 



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



1*72. Resigned Jan. 10,1874. 

1874-187;"). 

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 L890 . . . 17,004 

Population of that portion of the city included within 

the water precinct, estimated .... lo,000 

Date of construction, 1872; additions since. 

Works are owned by the city. 

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

Mode of supply, gravity and pumping to reservoir. 



WATER DEPARTMENT. 



L69 



FINANCIAL. 



Receipts. 

From consumers (mostly 

for domestic uses and 

at fixed rates) . . $55,239.77 
From rents . . . 165.00 

From pipe sold, etc. . 165.76 



MAINTENANCE. 

Expenditures, 
management and 



For 



repairs 


s:;,| 15.85 


For new distribution 




pipes 


4,561.78 


For new service .pipes . 


1,598.28 


For maintenance of 




pumping station 


2,135.45 


For inspection 


600.00 


For reservoir grounds . 


232.30 


For meter account 


2,362.86 


For land around Pen- 




acook Jake 


(i. 175J '(I 


For work around Pen- 




acook lake 


:!24.44 


For laying pipe and 




making connection 




with the Penacook 




and Boscaweu water- 




works 


1,756.81 


For incidentals . 


1,003.98 


For abatements . 


227.3 I 



555,570.53 



$24,424.09 
Amount required to 

pay interest on 

bonded indebtedness 27,150.00 
Balance . . . 3,996.44 

$55,570.53 



CONSTRUCTION. 

Cost of laud damages, (low age. and water rights : 

Paid B. F. & D. Holden, for water 

rights sen. (100. 00 

Concord Manufacturing Co., for 

water rights .... 83,000.00 



170 I II -i OF CON< <>i;i). 

Paid W. P. Cooledge, for mill privilege 

and land : $5,500.00 

Humphrey & Farnum, for kit- 
shop privilege . . . 5,000J >0 
Flowage rights around Penacook 

lake 4,375.61 

AV. P. Cooledge, Hutchins house 

and lot 2,250.00 

Mary C. Powell, for land . . 1,500.00 

Moses H. Bradley, for land . 5,000.00 

Joseph 15. Walker, " . 2,214.00 

John G. Hook, " . 370.00 

A. S. Ranney, « . 1,350.00 

Alfred Roberts, •• . 1,275.00 

Charles E. Ballard, » . 2,500.00 

Mary <i. Carter, " . 1,250.00 

Elizabeth Widmer, " . 1,564.50 

A. L. Proctor, " . 450.00 

Robert Crowley, " . 3,000.00 

Miles Hodgdon, " . 2,200.00 

Coffin & Little, " . 800.00 

O. F. Richardson, " . 100.00 

C. II. Amsden, water and flowage 

rights 5,000.00 

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 street, one from the 
dam to Penacook street, one 
from the pump to the reser- 
voir, tire-main through North 
and South Main and Turn- 
pike streets, and one from 
near the dam to Stark street) 154,960.92 
distribution pipe . . . 279,247.68 

service pipe .... 40,789.95 
reservoir .... 42,460.011 



WATER DEP \KT\ir.NT. 



171 



(nst ul' pumping station, shop, stable, 

and storehouse . . . $22,000.00 
pumping machinery . . 10,215.00 
engineering and superintend- 
ence .... 14.913.12 
incidentals .... 6,531.19 
Cost of the works, January 1, 1896 . $840,057.28 



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



When 


due. 


Nov. 


1, 


1896, 


Nov. 


1, 


is 1 .) 7. 


Nov. 


1. 


L898, 


Nov. 


1 


1899, 


Nov. 


1 


1900, 


.Ian. 


1 


1901, 


dan. 


1 


1902, 


dan. 


1 


1903, 


Jan. 


1 


1904, 


Jan. 


1 


1905, 


Jan. 


1 


1906, 


Jan. 


1 


L907, 


Jan. 


1 


1908, 


dan. 


1 


1909, 


Jan. 


1 


1910, 


Jan. 


1 


1911. 


Oct. 


1 


1912. 


Jan. 


1 


, 1913, 


dan. 


1 


, 1914, 


dan. 


1 


, 1917,, 


dan. 


1 


, 191(1, 


dan. 


1 


, 1917, 


dan. 


1 


. 1918, 


dan. 


1 


, 1919, 


Mar 


1 


. L922, 


dan. 


1 


. L923, 



Rate, 
d. 
4, 
4, 

4, 
"I i 

4, 

4, 
4, 
4, 
4, 
4, 
4, 

t, 

4, 
4, 

4, 

4, 

4, 

4, 

4, 

4, 

4, 

4, 

4, 

.••>'.. 

4, 



Amount. 
$10,000.00 

10,000.00 
10,000.00 
lit. (100. 00 
15,000.00 
lo, 000. 00 
10,000.00 
10,000.00 
10,000.00 
10,000.00 
10,000.00 
'10,000.00 
10,000.00 
10,000.00 
.-i.ooo.oo 
5,000.00 
45,000.00 
10,000.00 

10,000.00 
10,000.00 
10,000.00 
10,000.1)1) 

lo. ooo. 00 

10,000.00 

20,000.00 

400,000.00 



$690,000.00 



1 72 cm 01 < < »N< ' iRD. 



REPORT OF WATER COMMISSIONERS. 



To the ( 'it ii Council : 

The Board of Water Commissioners respectfully submit their 
report for the year ending December ."> 1 . L895. 

We respectfully refer yon to the report of the superintendent, 
which niters into the detail of the work, and is made a part of 
this report. 

All departments have been kept up t<> the high standard main- 
tained in past vears. The earnings have been fully sustained. 

The commissioners still believe that meters should come into 
general use, and will follow up the plan already begun in placing 
them throughout the city as fast as possible. The consumption 
of water from the high service system has fallen below last year. 
with a consequent reduction in the cost of maintaining the plant. 
The pumping engine maintains its high standard of duty, and is 
in every way economically and carefully managed. 

In the appendix to the report of the superintendent will be 
found a schedule giving the mean height of water in Penacook 
lake from and including the year L873. It will be seen from 
this schedule that the mean height of the water was lower during 
the vear 1895 than in any previous year since the construction 
of the works. This fact was the cause of much anxiety on the 
part of the commissioners, and plainly showed that if the pre- 
vailing conditions continued it would be necessary to provide 
more water. 

In order to protect our supply from the seeming shortage 
through the winter months, a proposition was entertained which 
had been made several times by the commissioners of the 
Boscawen and Penacook water-works, and a special committee 
of the hoard was chosen to consider the matter. After careful 
investigation by the committee and upon their recommendation, 



W \ I ER DEPARTMENT. I 73 

u contract for one year was entered into to take water from 
Walker pond. The superintendent was instructed to make Lhe 
connections, and water was turned on in December and is now 
supplying a part of our system. 

The late rains, however, have given an increase in our own 
supply, so that Penacook lake is at a higher point than at any 
time during the same period for the last three years, and with the 
prospect that the severe drought is at an end. 

We have, as in former years, sought to protect the purity of 
our supply by purchasing land around Penacook lake, ami now 
own and control a very large proportion of the shores of said 
lake. 

With the laws passed at the last session of the legislature, the 
city lias enlarged powers in the matter of protecting their water 
supply. 

The note of $15,000 has keen funded into three and a halt' 
per cent, bonds, running five year.-. 

It is confidently expected that the bonds maturing in 1896 will 
be retired when due. 

Some discussion has been raised lately in regard to electrolysis 
or the action on water and gas pipes from the electric current in 
a street railway system. This matter has keen under considera- 
tion by both water-works officials ami electricians throughout the 
country for some time. As yet we have not discovered any 
trouble Iron, thi.- cause on our works, and. with many other 
cities much larger than ourselves, prefer to await the investiga- 
tions and experiment.- of those municipalities that have suffered 
actual damage from action of streel railway currents. Moreover, 
in some cities when- corrosion of pipes lias been discovered, the 
officials frankly slate that, if the electrolytic action was not now 
so actively under discussion, the destruction of the pipe would 
have keen easily traced to some other cause. Probably no other 
city has suffered more from electrolysis or tried more preventive 
measures on the authority of experts than Brooklyn, X. Y. 
A- a partial explanation of the stand which we, with other 
cities, have taken in regard to the whole matter, we quote the 
following from tie- report of the commissioners of electrical 
subways of Brooklyn, just issued : 



1 7 I < II V <>| CONCORD. 

•• The board has sough! in avail itself of the result of experi- 
ence with electric car lines in other American cities. Letters 
have heeii addressed to the municipal authorities of sixty-six 
cities of the United States. Replies were received from forty- 
five. Corrosion difficulties have been experienced in only ten. 
All attempts to prevent injury to underground pipes arc yet in 
the experimental stage. The usual way of ameliorating the 
difficulty is by improving the conductivity at the rail joints. It 
is easily made good enough temporarily, but after a few months 
it deteriorates rapidly. To prevent the water and gas pipes from 
becoming conductors of a portion of the trolley current, there is 
probably no way except in the use of the double trolley system." 

The works have been ably managed by the superintendent and 
his assistants. 

The term of Mr. Willis I). Thompson, who has served the 
board ably since 1891, expired during the year, and Edson J. 
Hill was elected to fill his place. 

Mr. Henry E. Conant resigned during the year, and his place 
was filled by the election of Ebenezer B. Hutchinson. 

Respectfully submitted, 

WILLIAM M. MASON. 
EDSON d. HILL, 
WILLIAM P. FISKE, 
WILLIAM E. HOOD, 
SOLON A. CARTER, 
FRANK D. ABBOT, 
JOHN WHITAKER, 
EBENEZER B. HUTCHINSON, 
HENRY ROBINSON, ex oj/ich, 

Water Commissioners. 



WATEK DEPARTMENT. 175 



REPORT OF THE SUPERINTENDENT. 



To tin Board of Water Commissioners: 

I herewith present to you the twenty-fourth annual report of the 
operations of this department, showing the receipts, expenditures 
and abatements, together with a statement of extensions and im- 
provements made during the year ending December 31, 1895. 

RECEIPTS. 

For water from consumers by tixed rates $40,278.60 
For water from consumers by meter rates 14,718.72 
From delinquents . . . . 58.81 

For water used for building purposes . 183.64 

For rents 1C5.00 

For pipe and stock sold, etc. . . 165.76 

$55,570.53 

Deduct abatements ..... . 227.34 



Total receipts for 1895 .... 055,343.19 

EXPENDITURES. 

GENERAL EXPENSES. 

Paid pay-rolls, salaries and labor . . $5,688.65 
Nathaniel White, dr.. rent of office 

and heating .... 350.00 
S. G. Sanborn, rent of shop in 

Penacook, and labor . . 38.05 
N. H. Democratic Press Co., print- 
ing ..... 74.50 
Republican Press Asso., printing 53.45 
Ira C. Evans, printing . . 33.25 
Silsby & Son, stationery, etc. . 21.40 



L76 < m OF i ONCORD. 

Paid Stockbridge & Sanders, stationery, 

etc $18.88 

Arthur II ( !hase, clerk of water 

board and auditor . . . 21.00 

Concord Light and Power Co., gas 15.12 
N. E. Telephone and Telegraph 

Co., telephones ... 1 37.50 
.1. M. Stewarl & Sun- Co., sup- 

plies 10.93 

Humphrey-Dodge Co., hardware . 21.76 

Thompson & Hoague, •• . 60.16 

X. S. Gale & C>.. •• . 1.46 

Batchelder & Co., grain, nil. etc . 74.78 

A. ('. Sanborn, grain, etc. . . — 7 . < > '. > 

C. H. Dame, " . . 1:1.72 

C. II. Martin & Co., lead, oil, etc. 13.13 

II. O. .Marsh & Co.. u 1 . . 8.38 

Geo. W. Chesley, wood and chest- 
nut plank .... 99.92 
R. S. Emery, posts . . . 29.62 
John C. Thome, rubber boots . L6.00 
\Y. A. Thompson, •• . 1.00 
Shady Hill Nursery Co., spruce 

trees 52.00 

G. II. Folsom, trees . . . 2.50 

Stoughton Rubber Co., hose, etc. . 3.28 

Patrick Hackett, dressing . . 8.25 

Woodworth & Co.. cement . . 29.65 

E. I-]. Fisher, dynamite . . 38.00 

11. W. Neff, paint . . . 3.50 
R. I). Wood & Co., cast-iron pipe 3,698.69 

Sewer department, pipe . . 1 2.90 
Davis & Farnum Manufacturing 

( o. . castings .... 32.24 

Builders Iron Foundry, castings 8.63 

Ford & Kimball, castings . . 2.18 

Ludlow Valve Mfg. Co.. valves . 225.64 



hatki; i>i:r aim mi.n i 



Paid Chapman Valve Manufacturinj 

Co., hydrants 
Chad wick Lead Works, pig lead 
Walworth Manufacturing Co. 

pipe, brass goods, etc. 
Gilchrist & Taylor, fittings, etc 
( roodhue A: Milton, fittings . 
E. II. Randall, fittings 
C. M. Kemp Mfg. Co , tools 
Perrin, Seamans & Co., •• 
National Meier Co., meters 
I miou Meter Co., 
Neptune Meter Co., " 
Abbot-Downing Co., repairs 
.1 . 1 ). Johnson os Son. 
Chandler Eastman & Son-, re 

pairs .... 
W. S. Davis & Son, repairs 
P. EL Coleman, 
J. H. Rowell tV Co., repairing con 

crete 
Highway department, labor . 
E. B. Hanchay, smith-work 
E. rsabelle, 
R. W. (ate, 

Rowell & Plummer, mason work 
George Abbott, Jr., painting 
Benjamin Bilsborough, " 
E. B. Hutchinson Building Co. 

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

labor .... 
Geo-. L. Theobald, team work 
E. L. Davis, 
(). F. Richardson, 
( lavis ( « . Brow n, 
W. 15. Cunningham, 



$178.35 
333.08 

549.43 

35.50 

3.18 

5.00 

1 l.K) 

8.75 

1,837.60 

GO. 00 

12.54 

67.25 

29.65 

20.40 
18.30 
13.25 

37.76 
23.15 
93.50 
23.65 
6.80 
23.04 
10.19 
1 1.11 

25.66 

1.30 

189.11 

32.15 

l«2.25 

6.00 

1.85 



17s 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Paid X. A. Dunklee, team work . 

Boston «v Maine Railroad, freighl 
Concord & .Montreal Railroad, 

freight . 
American Bank Note Co., bond- 
plate .... 
( loncord Street Railway 
E. R. Angell, water analyses 
I ). Arthur Brown 
Engineering News 
Littlefield Directory Publishing Co 
Ezra S. Stearns, engrossing bill 
Eastman «v Merrill, insurance 
Jackman & Lang, " 

Morrill & Danforth, " 

J. Herbert Shedd, engineering on 
account of high service exten- 
sion .... 
Robert Crowley, land 
Miles Hodgdon, " 
Collin ct Little, » 
O. F. Richardson, " 
D. W. Hobbs, water rights . 
incidentals 
V. C. Hastings, cash paid out 



$20.00 
94.60 

20.10 

55.00 

55.00 

6.00 

11.75 

5.00 

2.00 

." > . 7 5 

32.50 

25.00 

2.50 



472.56 

3,000.00 

2,200.00 

800.00 

100.00 

75.00 

330.38 

78.82 



$22,061.30 



PUMPING STATION EXPENSES. 



Paid pay-rolls, engineer and fireman 
H. O. Marsh & Co., coal . 
E. A. Boutwell & Son, wood 
H. II. Amsden & Son, " 
Vacuum Oil Co., oil . 
HumphreyVDodge Co., hardware 

and packing . 
Thompson & Hoague, hardware 



$1,369.50 

499.80 

52.60 

24.00 

56.75 

8.36 
4.20 



WATER DEPARTMENT. 



L79 



Paid A. W. Chesterton & Co., packing 
Walworth Mfg. Co., linings 
E. IT. Randall, fittings 
( > i le*li rist A: Taylor, pipe 
E. Hodge & Co.. castings . 
Concord Foundry Co., castings 
Stoughton Rubber Co., hose 
Rowel] & Plumraer, mason work 
O. F. Richardson, team work 
Concord & Montreal Railroai 

freight .... 
Concord Light and Power Co., gas 

Total expenditures for IS'.).") 



$4.68 
2.20 
3.62 
3.55 

22.75 

3.20 
11.7.') 
42.75 

5.00 

1.12 
19.62 



$2,135.45 

>24,196.75 



The expenses are divided as follows : 

General Expenses. 



For management and repairs 
new service pipes . 
new distribution pipes . 
inspection .... 
reservoir grounds . 
meter account 
land around Penacook lake 
work around Penacook lake . 
laying pipe and making connection 
with the Penacook and Boscawen 
water-works . . . . 

incidentals . 



$3,445.85 
1,598.28 
4,561.78 

60(1.(10 

232.30 

2,362.86 

6,175.00 

321.1 1 



1,756.81 
1,003.98 



$22,061.30 



Pumping - Station Expenses. 



For salaries, engineer and fireman . 81,869.50 

fuel used ..... 576.40 

oil, packing, and other supplies . 189.55 



$2,135.45 



180 CITY OF CONCORD. 

EXTENSIONS AND IMPROVEMENTS. 

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

/// Freight stret t, 

east from South Main street, 138 feet LO-inch pipe and 
1 hydrant. 

In South street, 

south from Smith's farm to near Wheeler's corner, 1,760 
feet 6-inch pipe and 1 hydrant. 

Tn Hoi i street, 

south from School street to Warren street. 646 feet 6-inch 
pipe. 

hi Pillsbury slr< < t, 

cast from near Eastman street to Broadway. 600 feet 6-inch 
pipe. 

/// Depot sin et, 

cast from North Main street to train-shed at passenger 
station. ."><S7 feet 6-inch pipe and 1 hydrant. 

In Rockingham street, 

west from Broadway, 209 feet 6-inch pipe. 

/// \'i> w str< et, II' st ( 'oncord, 

extended south to Iv street. 73 feet 6-inch pipe. 

In Git a street, 

extended smith, 36 feet 6-inch pipe. 

/// Hall sine!, 

extended south from Hammond street. 306 feet 1-inch pipe. 

/// Pierce stn < 1, 

south from Laurel street to Perley street, 300 feet 4-inch 
pipe. 

/;/ Warren stn et, 

west from Pine street to Liberty street, 1.52 feet 8-inch cast- 
iron pipe, relaid in place of 6 -inch cement-lined pipe. 



WATER DEPARTMENT. 181 

/// North Main sir*' t, 

38 feet 6-inch cast-iron pipe, relaid in place "1 6-inch 
cement-lined pipe. 

On hydrant branch s, 

112 feet 6-inch pipe. 

IX PENACOOK. 

/,, ( '< ntre strt < t, 

north from Merrimack street to East Canal street. 247 feet 
10-inch pipe. 

In East ( 'anal street, 

east from Centre street to Crescent street. 225 feet 10-inch 
pipe. 

In Crete, at street, 

north from East Canal street to near Concord Axle Works, 
635 feel 10-inch pipe and 1 hydrant. 

In ( 'entre street, 

south from Spring street. 369 feet 6-inch pipe. 

/// J/- rrimack street, 

37 feet 8-inch cast-iron pipe, relaid in place of 8 -inch cement- 
lined pipe. 

/// East ( 'anal stret t, 

8 feet 8-inch cast-iron pipe, relaid in place of 8-inch cement- 
lined pipe. 

On hydrant branches, 

7 feet 6-inch pipe. 

22 feet 6-inch cast-iron pipe, relaid in place of 6-inch cement- 
lined pipe. 

On blow-off, 

8 feet 4-inch pipe. 



L82 



( I IV OF (<>M 0RD. 



1 -in. , 

4-in., 

6-in., 

•S-in., 

10-in., 



Pipes. 

1,883 feet 

(111 » 

4,259 » 

497 " - 

L,545 " 



8,798 feet, 
equal to 1 . G(i miles 



4-in., 
6-in., 

10-in., 



Summary of the Foregoing. 

Hydrants. Stop-Gates. 

South street, at 
Rockingham, 1 

Depot street, at 
train shed, 1 

Freight street, at 
passenger sta- 
tion, 1 

Crescent street, 
Penacook, east 
of canal, 1 



2 

13 

4 



4 19 

Total length of main Total number of In- Total number of gates 
and distribution drants now in use, now in use, 682. 
pipes now in use, 243. 
297,468 feet, 

equal to 56.33 miles. I 

SERVICE PIPE. 

There have been laid during the year, and connected with the 
main pipe, 91 service pipes, consisting of — 



89 1-inch, 


2,128 feet 


1 2-inch, 


44 " 


1 6-inch, 


13 " 



91 2,185 feet. 

Whole number of service pipes, 3,0(il ; number discontinued, 
(3 ; number in use at the present time, 3,055. 

Total length of service pipes, 71,577 feet, or 13.55 miles. 

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

January 
February 
March 
April 
May . 
June . 



170.05 


July . 


172.30 


L69.70 


August 


171.70 


169.05 


September . 


171.00 


170.00 


October 


170.70 


173.2.". 


November . 


170.55 


17.°.. 00 


December . 


L72.55 



WATER DEPARTMENT. 183 

The lowest point reached was March 1, being 169.05; the 
highest was May 1, 173.25; mean height, 171.15, which was 
1.66 feet lower than the mean height for the year 1894. 

We have been compelled to shut off one service for non-pay- 
ment of water rent, during the year; on payment of the fine and 
bill, the water has been turned on again. 

The principal extensions have been the continuation of the 
South street pipe to near Wheeler's cornel-, 1,760 feet of 6-inch 
pipe; and the extension of the high service system through 
Freight and Depot streets, for fire service at the railroad. The 
distribution pipe account appears to be larger than for previous 
years according to the pipe laid. But considerable more pipe 
was purchased than was used this year, so that we have now on 
hand, left from this year's purchase and charged to this account, 
619 feet of 4-inch, 1 ,<S74 feet of 6-inch, and 1 1 'J feet of 8-inch pipe. 

The general work has been continued as in past years. The 
number of new service pipes laid is smaller than since 1886. 
Two house-to-house inspections have been made during the year. 
We have set 147 meters, placing them on services as directed 
by you, making the total number of meters now m use, 271. 

You will notice by the engineer's report that the amount of 
water consumed on the high service system has decreased very 
much during this year; the daily average of gallons pumped was 
114,585 less than last year, more than 25 percent., making a 
total decrease for the year of 42,823,550 gallons, and a saving 
of over 38 tons of coal. 

A road has been built around the reservoir, so that the delight- 
ful view from the east side can he more easily enjoyed. 

Work has been continued at intervals around the shore of Pena- 
cook lake, and a fence lias been built at the southerly end of the 
lake, between the land purchased of Mr. Crowley and the highway. 

According to your instructions a connection was made with the 
Penacook and Boscawen water-works; a 10-inch pipe was laid in 
Centre street from Merrimack to Hast Canal street, and through 
East Canal and Crescent streets to near the Concord Axle Works. 
The work was quite expensive on account of the unusual amount 
of blasting, crossing the canal, and making the connection. 
Respectfully submitted, 

V. C. HASTINGS. 

Superintendent. 



184 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



REPORT OF THE ENGINEER OF THE 
PUMPING STATION. 



Pumping Station. Concord Water-Works. 

Y. ('. Hastings, Superintendent: 

Sir, — I would report that the machinery at the pumping station 
is in good working condition. 

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

Statement. 

L05 tons, 088 lHs. Pocahontas coal. 
46 gals, of oil. 

2C> lbs. of waste. 

ENGINE RECORD. 



DATE. 


Pumping 
time. 

h. m. 


n.,;iv ^Gallons 

Water 1):,ily * Tot f ] average i" 111 "'" 1 
,,,,, '1 average coal ' .', f per 
11 pumped, burned. ,„ .',' , pound 

lmil, " L of coal. 


January 

February 

Marcb 


116:30 

114:45 

105:00 

114:45 
104 : 45 

111:30 
lot;: 45 
92:45 
115:00 
113: 15 
106:30 
109 : 45 


10,013,920 
10,018,085 
9,503,585 
8,120,210 
9;514,435 
10,345,090 
9,546,775 
7,952,315 
9,758,595 
8,827,700 
9,040,850 
9,676,170 


323,029 22,761 734 
357,788 21,715 77.". 
306,567 19,863 640 
270,073 16,138 520 
306,917 18,860 ens 
344,836 20,469 682 
307,960 18,949 611 
256,526 15,707 506 
325,286 20,165 672 
284,764 18,416 594 
301,361 19,960 665 
312,134 22,785 7:;:, 


439 
461 

47! t 


April 

M:i\ 

June 

July 

August 

September ... . 

October 

November .. . . 
December.. .. 


503 

504 
505 

503 
506 

4s:; 
47:1 

452 
424 


Total 


1,291:15 


112,317,730 307,719 235,788 645 


476 


Daily ;i\ erage 


3:32 


307,719 




645 











• Amount of coal consumed includes thai used for heating the building. 

Amount of coal consumed per thousand gallons pumped, 2.09 
pounds. 

HENRY A. ROWELL, 

Engim < r. 



WATER DEP \l; IMI.N I . 



is; 



AUDITOR'S REPORT. 



Concord, N. II., January (I. 1896. 
To tin Board of Water Commissioners: 

I hereby certify that I have examined the hooks showing the 
receipts of the Concord Water-works from January 1. L895, to 
December 31, 1895, and find the same correct, and that the 
total amounts given therein correspond with the amounts of re- 
ceipts given by the superintendent, V. C. Hastings, in his report 
for the year. 

ARTHUR H. CHASE, 

. I uditor. 



TREASURER'S REPORT. 



W. F. Thayer, Treasurer, 

In account with CONCORD WATER-WORKS 



RECEIPTS 
Balance on hand January 1, 1895 
Bonds ..... 

" premium 

" interest .... 
Income of water-works 



$12,912.06 

35,000.00 

51) 7. 5ii 

136.22 

55,343.19 



$103,988.97 



EXPENDITURES. 
Interest on water-works bonds . . 826,963.06 



" " notes 

Maintenance and extension 

Note- .... 

Bonds .... 
Balance on hand January 1. 1896 



4!) 1.56 
24,196.75 
15,000.00 
23,000.00 
14,337.60 



$103,988.97 



186 



CITY in- CONCORD. 



APPENDIX. 



A. 

Receipts for each Year since the Completion of the 

Works. 



For the year ending January 31, 1*71 
For fifteen months ending April 1. L875 
For the year ending April 1, 1S7(> 



; t 


1877 
1878 




i l 


1879 




. . 


1880 




; t 


1.881 




For nine months end 


ng December 3 


. 1881 


For the year 


. c . 


L882 




. . i 


1883 




i 1 i 
. n 
. i. i 


1884 

1885 
1886 




. i i 


1887 




; t t 


1888 




. ( . 


1889 




i t t 


1890 




( . t 


1891 




. it 


is 1 .) -2 




t . i 


1893 

181)1 




t 1 1 


1895 



Total receipts lor •_':! years 



14,431.10 
17,535.00 
li;,'. 121. 24 
19,001.07 
20,763.03 
21,869.86 
22,45i.53 
20,744.58 
25,534.01 
27,243.06 
28,255.48 
28,915.65 
30,222.54 
30,862.64 
34,047.52 
38,441.32 
40,237.53 
42,133.41 
4G,()7."».li; 
18,351.52 
52,299.66 
53,230.10 
55,343.19 

$730,910.20 



WATKK DEPARTMENT. 



1ST 



B. 



L873 




11 I1C 


igj.au wi uim 
175.86 


1885 






17C.N0 


1874 




179.50 


1886 






178.10 


1875 




L80.00 


INN 7 






179.04 


L876 






180.28 


1888 






181.96 


1877 






176.46 


1889 






L80.91 


1878 






179.50 


IN !)() 






181.90 


187!) 






179.74 


1 89 1 






180.00 


1 880 






175.30 


1892 






174.32 


1881 






174.70 


1893 






173.38 


1882 






179.15 


L894 






172.81 


lss;; 






176.40 


1895 






171.15 


1884 






178.18 











L88 



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CITY OF CONCORD. 



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WATER DEPARTMENT. 



193 



FIRE-HYDRANTS. 




North Main 



Sunt] 



Tin- 



li 



Main. 



pike . 



Water. 



ill. 



Hammond. 

Fiske. 

Summer. 

Durgin. 

North State. 



South State. 
13 



South wesl corner North Main and Penacook 

Fast side North Main, near .1. I'.. Walker's 

Junction North Main and Fiske 

East side North Main, near I. ark in s st <>]'(• 

Nori 1 1 west corner North Main and Franklin 

East side North Main, opposite Pearl 

Northwesl corner North Main and Washington 

West side North Main, opp. Historical Society rooms.. 

East side North Main, opposite Chapel 

Nori hwesl corner North Main and Court 

North w est corner North Main and Pitman 

Northwest corner North Main and Mi mtgomery 

East side North Main, opposite Montgomery 

Nort hwesl corner North Main and ( 'en tie 

Southeast corner North Main and Bridge 

South wesl corner North Main and Park 

East side North Main, opposite Park 

Nort hwest corner North Main and Capitol 

Northwesl corner North Main and School 

Wesl side North Main, at Centennial block 

East side North Main, opposite Centennial block 

East side North .Alain, in rear Eagle Hotel 

East side North Main, in rear Woodward block 

Northwest corner North Main and Warren 

West side North Main, at Central block 

Southeast corner North Main and Depot 

Northwest corner North Main and Pleasant 

Southeast corner South Main and Pleasant 

Northeast corner South Main and Freight 

Easi side South Main, opposite Fayette 

East side South Main, opposite Thompson 

Southeast corner South Main and Chandler 

Northwest cornei- South Main and Wentwortb avenue 

Nort hwest corner South Mam and Thorn dike 

East side South Main, opposite St. John's church 

Northwest corner South Main and Perley 

West side South Main, near Abbot-] towning Co.'s 

East side South Main, opposite A.bbot-Dov\ ning Co.'s.. 

Northwest corner South Main and West 

East side Turn pike, near Wesl 

West side Turnpike, opposite Gas 

West side Turnpike, near J. B. Weeks's 

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

W'-st side Turn) like, at W. J. Sawyer's 

West side Water, near Capt. James Thompson's. . . . 

West side Hall, below Rolfe and Ruinford Asylum 

North side Hammond, near bridge 

West side Fiske, near North state 

Nort heast corner Summer and I 'it man 

West side Durgin, near Tool's laundry 

Southwest corner North State and Penacook 

Northwest corner North State and Walker 

Northwest corner North State and Church 

Northwest corner North State and Tremonl 

Northeast corner North State and Washington 

West side North State, opposite Courl 

Northwest corner North State and Maple 

Northeast corner North State and Centre 

East side North State, opposite government building. 

Southwest corner North State and School 

Northwest corner North State anil Warren 

Northwesl corner North State a«d Pleasant 

East side South State, opposite Wall 



I'.ll 



CITY OF CON< I >RD. 



FIRE-HYDRANTS. — Continued. 




South State. 



Mills. 

Dakin. 

Dunklee. 

Broadway. 

( Ireen. 

South. 



Bradley. 



Union. 

I ,yndon. 

No. Spring. 

So. Spring. 



Ruin ford. 



Tahanto. 
Pine 
High. 



Giles. 

Fruit. 



Minot. 
Penacook. 



Highland. 
Chiirch. 

Franklin. 



Beacon. 
Blanchard. 

Ferry. 
Washington. 



Northwest corner Soutli Stair and Thompson..." 

Southwest corner South State and Monroe 

East side Soutli State, opposite Laurel 

Southeast cornel' Soutli State ami Downing 

Northeast corner South State and West 

.1 unction of South State ami 'I' urn pike 

Southeast corner Mills ami Downing 

West side Mills, near Levi Call's 

Wesl side Dakin. near c. E. Harriman's 

Northwest corner Dunklee and Pillsbury 

West side Broadway, near precincl line 

Nort 1 1 west cornel- Green an I Prince 

East side Green, opposite Prince 

West side South, opposite Wall 

Northwest corner South and Thompson 

Wesl side South, opposite Monroe 

West side South, opposite Laurel 

West side South, opposite Downing 

West side South, opposite Allison 

West side South, near Abbol farm 

West side South, opposite Smith farm 

Northwest corner South and Rockingham 

Southwest corner Bradley and Penacook 

West side Bradley, opposite Walker 

Mast side Bradley, opposite Highland 

Northwesl corner Union and Maple 

Southwest corner Lyndon and Tremont 

Southwest corner North Spring and Centre 

Southwest corner Soutli Spring and Oak 

West vi.di' South Spring, opposite ( loncord 

West side Soutli Spring, opp. Perley proposed extens'n 

West side Kit m lord, opposite Perkins 

Northeast corner Rumford and Franklin 

West side Uu in lord, opposite I lea con 

Northeast corner Hum lord and Abbot 

Northeast corner Rumford and < lambridge 

Northeast corner Rumford and School 

Northwest corner Tahanto and School 

Southwest corner Pine and Centre 

Northwest cornel- High and Auburn 

East side High, opposite Forest 

Southwest corner High and Franklin 

Southeast corner Giles and School 

Northeast corner Fruit and Clinton 

East side Fruit, opposite Wm. W. Critchett's 

Northwesl corner Fruit and Woodman 

West side Minot, near Odd Felloe s' Home 

South side l'en a cook, near 1'. F. Co. 's bark house 

.South side Penacook, near P. B. Co.'s office 

Southeast comer Penacook ami North Main 

Southwest corner l'en a cook and Rumford 

Sunt 1 icast corner Penacook and Columbus avenue 

Northeast corner Highland and Rumford 

North side Church, opposite Lyndon 

Nort heast corner Church and Finn ford 

Northwest corner Franklin and -lack son 

Southwest corner Franklin and Rumford 

Soutli side Franklin, opposite W. J. A hern's 

Northeast corner Franklin and Auburn 

Northwest corner I lea con and Jackson 

Northwest corner Blanchard and Essex 

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

Southwest corner Washington and Union 



WATER DEPARTMENT. 



L95 



FIRE-HYDRANTS. Continued. 



STREETS. 



Washington. 

Valley. 
Auburn. 

Ccnrre. 



Bridge. 
( iapitol. 
School. 



Depot. 

Warren. 



Pleasant. 



Mill mad. 

St. P. School. 

Marshall. 

Freight. 

Hill's ave. 

Fayette. 
( ihandler. 

i Joncord. 
Thorndike. 

Laurel. 
Perlev. 

West. 



Harrison. 

Allison. 

Rockingham. 

Prospect. 

Curtice ave. 
On main line, 



LOCATIONS. 



Northwest corner Washington and Rumford 

North side Washington, opposite Perry avenue 

North side Valley, opposite Forest 

Northwest corner Auburn and Forest 

Northeast corner Centre and North State 

Southwest corner Centre and Green 

Northwest corner Centre and Union 

Northwest corner Centre and North Spring 

Northwest corner Centre and Rumford 

South side Centre, opposite Essex 

Southwest corner Cent re and Sum in it avenue 

South side Bridge, near easterly barn 

Northeast corner Capitol and North State 

Northwest corner School and Green 

Northwest corner School and North Spring 

Northwest corner School and Merrimack 

North side School, near city storehouse 

North side School, opposite E. B. W Iworth's 

Northwest corner Depot and Railroad situate 

South side Depot, tit end of train shed 

Northwest corner Warren and Green 

Northwest corner Warren and North Spring 

Northwest corner Warren and Rumford 

South west corner Warren and Merrimack 

Northwest corner Warren and Tah.an.to 

Northeast corner Warren and High 

Junct ion Warren and Pleasant, near Fruit 

Northwest corner Pleasant and Railroad square 

Northwest corner Pleasant and Green 

Northwest corner Pleasant and Rumford 

South side Pleasant, opposite Pine 

South side Pleasant, opposite Liberty 

North side Pleasant, near Salem 

South side Pleasant, near Mrs. Eddy's 

North side Pleasant, near Mrs. Lane's 

North side Pleasant, near .1. Met '. Hammond's 

South side Pleasant, opposite Pond road 

South side Pleasant . near J. Mil nor Coit's 

North side Pleasant, opposite infirmary 

South side Pleasant, near t lie mill 

East side Mill road, near Upper School cottage 

North side Mill road, at Orphans' Home 

North side Marshall, opposite Puller 

North side Freight, at southwest corner pass'r station 

Northeast corner Hill's avenue and South Main 

Southwest corner Hill's avenue and Railroad square.. 

Northwest corner Fayette and Elm 

South side Chandler, opposite railroad 

South side Concord, opposite Jefferson 

Northeast corner Thorndike and Grove 

Northeast corner Laurel and Pierce 

Northwest corner Perlev and Grove 

South side Perlev. near old brook 

North side West, near Badger 

North side West, opposite Dakin 

North side West, at intersection Broadway 

Northwest corner Harrison and Morton 

Northwest corner Allison and Mills 

Northeast corner Rockingham andBroadwaj 

Northwest corner Prospect and Granite avenue 

North side Curtice avenue, near John C. Kenney's 
Wesl side West Concord road, at water w k's storehouse 
Northeast corner West Concord road and Foster 



L96 



CIT5 OF CONCORD. 



FIRE-HYDRANTS. — Continued. 



>l REETS. 



( >n main line. 



Main. 



Electric. 

Lake. 

Knight. 
Hutchins. 

Penac'k road 



Main. 



West Main. 
High 



Washington. 



Charles. 



Wesl Canal, 
East Canal. 



Crescent. 
Merrimack. 



Summer. 

Spring. 
( Jentre. 

( iross. 

Rolfe. 

Penacook. 



LOCATIONS. 



Easl side Wesl Concord road, near cemetery gate 

West side Wesl Concord road, near Calvary cemeterj 
Mast side West Concord road, near < '. R. Farnum's. . . 

WEST CONCORD. 

Easl side Main, near old city farm 

East side .Main, near engine house 

East side Main, opposite D. Holden's 

Wesl --ill'' Main, near north mill 

East side Main, opposite Ceo. W. Brown's 

Easl side Main, near Mr. I Carrington's 

East side Main, opposite A. Hollis's 

Northeast corner of Electric and Main 

Nort li side Electric, near power station 

East side Lake, near S. W. Kellom's 

East side Lake near Mrs. G. E. Holden's 

South side Knight, opposite railroad station 

North side Hutchins, near B. T. Putney's 

North side Hutchins. near C. & C. 1 .'ail mad 

West side Penacook road, near Warner road 

West side Penacook road, near Mr. ( lurrier's 

PENACOOK. 

West side Main, opposite Stark 

Wot si ilc Main, near Mr. Prescott's 

Southwest corner Main and Union 

Washington square, opposite Washington 

Xorthw est corner Main and Charles 

North side Main, opposite East Canal 

North side Main, near iron bridge 

West side West Main, opposite cemetery 

East side High, opposite Sunn nit 

Northwest corner High and Maple 

Northwest corner High and Spring 

Southeast corner Washington and En ion 

South side Washington, opposite John Whitaker's 

South side Washington, opposite Charles 

South side Washington, near Con t '.ook bridge 

Southwest corner Charles and Warren 

North side Charles, near Geo. W. Corey's 

Southeast corner West Canal and Warren 

North side East Canal, near Con toocook M fg. Co 

North side Easl Canal, near Crescent 

North side Crescent, easl of canal 

South side Merrimack, opposite Merrimack avenue... 

North side Merrimack, opposite D. W. Fox's 

North side Merrimack, opposite Cross 

South side Merrimack, opposite Rolfe'S shop 

North side Merrimack, near road to island 

Northwest corner Merrimack and Penacook 

North side Summer, opposite High 

Northeast corner Summer and Centre 

Northeast corner Spring and Church 

Northwesl corner Centre and Spring 

Southwest corner Cross and Summer 

North side Rolfe, near James Corbett's 

Northwest corner Rolfe and Penacook 

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

Whole number of public hydrants 



B H 



•J43 



W \ I I K DEPARTMENT. 



L97 



F I UK-HYDRANTS. 



( 'ontinm d. 



LOC \.TIONS. 



PRIVATE HYDRANTS. 

Concord Railroad yard, 3 post and 3 flush bj drants. 
Northern Railroad yard, 4 post hydrants 

New stale prison 

Abbot-Downing Co.'s yard 

Page Belting Co.'s yard 

W, P. Ford & Co.'s yard 

N. H. Asylum for Insane yard 

Concord Gas Light Co.'s yard 

St. Paul's school 

Water-works pumping station grounds 



Whole number private hydrants. 



HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT. 



Report of Commissioner of Highways. 



To the City < 'ouncil : 

Gentlemen, — I herewith submit the annual report of the 
Highway Department, showing the work done and money 
expended during the year ending December 31, 1895. 

In the early spring the general cleaning and repairing of 
streets was delayed by the heavy damage caused by the freshet. 
The greatest amount of damage was at the south end of the city. 
Water street, from the Railroad bridge to the Pembroke bridge, 
was washed quite badly, as were Hall and Hammond streets and 
the Pembroke road. Altogether t,472 loads of grade were 
required to make the roads at the south end passable. At the 
north end the damage was less. Bridge and Ferry streets and 
the Past Concord road were considerably washed. Here 229 
loads of grade were required. The furnace on the city lot 
across the river, for burning rubbish collected in the city, was 
damaged to such an extent that it had to lie rebuilt. The total 
expense of repairing roads washed by the freshet and rebuilding 
furnace at the crematory was about $5,180. 

But little work has been done on new streets this year. 
Peabody, View, and K streets at Wesl Concord were laid out at 
an expense of $190.10. Considerable grading and repairing 
was done on Second street, amounting to $454.16. Rollins 
court has been extended, and Harvard street cut to grade. 
$259.97 was expended on Auburn street in cutting and laying 
sidewalk. Centre street hill, from High street west, was cut to 
grade at an expense of $354.30. High street, from Valley street 
to Gilman Taylor's west line, was also cut to grade; expense, 
$212.10. 



UK ill WAV DEPARTMENT. 199 

In my last report I recommended the purchase ofa steam road 
roller, which was bought this year. After seeing the working of 
different rollers, it was decided that bids be called for, lor a 
roller of fifteen tons' weight. Sealed proposals were received 
from The Pitts Agricultural Works, Buffalo, N. V.; Harrisburg 
Foundry and Machine Works, Harrisburg, Pa.; Aveling & 
Porter, Rochester, Eng. ; The O. S. Kelly Co., Springfield, 
Ohio; and the last named bidder being the lowest, their hid was 
accepted. The roller was received early in June and work com- 
menced immediately. State street, from Thompson to Franklin, 
was picked up and rolled. 1,064 loads of crushed stone were 
used, and when finished made one of the best streets in the city. 
It seems to .-how that the roller is capable of doing excellent 
work, and now that we have it, work can lie commenced earlier 
in the spring and more accomplished. 

Main street, from Church to Franklin, was also macadamized, 
and from Franklin to Pearl west of the street railway track. 
L37 loads of crushed stone were used here. 

The last of September, just as we were to commence the work 
of macadamizing South Main street from Pleasant to Fayette, 
the crusher broke. It was a little over a month before repairs 
could be finished, as an entire new frame had to be cast. By 
that time the ground was liable to freeze, and work had to be 
postponed. The crusher, however, after repairs were completed, 
was put to work, and we now have about 500 tons of stone 
crushed, ready for work as early in the spring as possible. 

The matter of purchasing a portable stone crusher was brought 
before your honorable body, but it was put over until later. I 
can only recommend the advisability of purchasing one, tor with 
our steam roller and a portable crusher considerable work could 
be done at a little expense. On many streets and at the 
gravel banks there is a sufficient quantity of stone which could 
be crushed, and streets well repaired for a small sum. as the 
portable crusher would save the cost of carting the stone. 

Again would I recommend the appropriation of a certain sum 
each year for permanent work, such as paving. .Main street, 
from Centre to Pitman, west of the street railway track, is 



200 i II 1 < il (i tNCORD. 

always muddy. Tlic gutter on the wesl side is considerably 
higher than the railway track, and in no better way can it seem 
to be remedied than by paving. It could then be swepl and kepi 
in a much better condition. 

Quite a number of concrete walks have been laid this year, 
and there arc still a few to be put in. I hope the matter of lay- 
ing a concrete walk from Waverly streel to Blossom Hill 
cemeter) can be adjusted and the walk laid next season, as it 
was granted five years ago. 

The ordinance in regard to removing snow from sidewalks and 
dumping ashes in the streets has been enforced this winter. All 
requests to remove snow have been complied with thus far, and 
T hope that all citizens will consider the matter on the right side 
and keep all concrete walks free id' snow. Nothing mars the 
looks of our streets more than piles of ashes dumped alongside 
of them. Every spring and fall the department cleans the 
Streets, and at that time any ashes put in barrels or boxes at the 
side id' the street will he removed by the department teams. An 
ordinance passed in September, 1895, by the city council 
required this to he done. Several days before commencing the 
fall cleaning, notice was put in the papers when and at what 
place the work would begin. A large amount of garbage was 
put out for collection. 1,464 loads were removed, at an expense 
of S'.H):;. This was considerably more than the cost of the 
spring cleaning, which was $729.25 ; and without doubt the next 
general cleaning will be much larger. 

Each spring and fall all catch basins in the city are cleaned 
out. As the number increases each year, the expense is growing 
more every year. When cleaning out catch basins on our main 
Streets, all dirty water and mud has to be put in the gutters. 
This ,u'ives the street a very dirty appearance. If we had some 
kind of a closed dump-cart in which this dirty water and mud 
could he removed, it certainly would be a great improvement. 

During the summer season the streets are continually being 
dug up for sewers, water and gas pipes, and in many cases the 
ditches are left in a very had condition, especially where private 
sewer connections are made. The city ordinances require the 



HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT. 201 

ditches put back in as good condition as found, but this is seldom 
the case ; and it seems that the matter of licensing drain-layers 
should lie confined to a few competent and responsible men. 

The amount of loose paper thrown around on our main streets 
has reached large proportions. Up to the present time one man 
has collected it in baskets, but the department has found it neces- 
sary to purchase a hand-cart for collecting. Barrels are to be 
placed at different places for collection, and we hope to keep the 
streets t'\-ve of loose paper. 

The appearance of the maple tree borer on many of our shade 
trees was brought to my attention during the summer. The mat- 
ter of some method of destroying the pest was investigated, but 
no satisfactory one found. As a consequence many dead trees 
will have to be removed next season. 

During the year the Pembroke bridge was replanked by laying 
a new course over the old. Federal bridge at East Concord has 
had new plank throughout. The iron bridge at Penacook will 
have to have an entire new floor in the roadway. The Twin 
bridge, at the same place, is in a very had condition and a new 
one will be needed before very long. Some repairs were made 
on it this year but the structure seems almost beyond repair. 
The grading of the approaches at the Horse Hill bridge was 
completed this year and railings put up. 

The large shed on the city lot on School street has been re- 
shingled during the year. At the present time we are so crowded 
for storage room that something ought to be done at once. The 
new shed might be extended and the old ones taken down, as 
they are useless on account of leaking badly. 

In my last report 1 recommended the separation of fire and 
highway departments. Since April the fire department teams 
have been hired and paid the same as others. The separation 
has been, as I believe, satisfactory to both departments. 

At the close of the last administration an ordinance was passed 
putting the matter of fighting brush fires on this department. As 
that did not seem to be in our line of business it was transferred 
back to the fire department. 

Usually, considerable sprinkling is done during October, but 



202 < I II OF CONCORD. 

owing to the low condition of water in Penacook lake Done was 
done this season. This lefl on hand a small amount of the appro- 
priation. 

New street signs have been put up on all streets in Wesl Con- 
cord ami on most Streets in Penacook. 

The month of December having been very favorable for this 
department, a small sum of money remains unexpended. 

In conclusion, I sincerely thank His Honor Mayor Robinson, 
members of the city council, and the committee on road- and 
bridges, for their support and many courtesies shown the depart- 
ment. 

Respectfully submitted, 

ALFRED CLARK, 
Commissioner <</' Highways. 

EXPENSE OF LABOR <>\ STREETS. 

Repairing lower Soucook bridge .... $33.00 

Relaying floor in Last Concord bridge . . . 446.89 

La vini:' plank in Pembroke bridge .... 304.49 

Filling sand house on School street .... 33.43 

" " Bridge street .... 46.20 
Removing limbs and trees on Green and Rumford 

streets 8.00 

Removing trees on South State, Grove, and West streets 9.75 

" l - South Spring and School streets . 6.00 

tree on Washington street . . . 31.00 

" " Pleasant kt ... :'»..")(> 

North State " ... 3.25 

" " North Spring " ... 3.50 

Centre " ... 3.00 

" " Elm " ... 2. DO 

Building gravel crossing on Wesl street at .Morton . 3.70 

Building crossing on Park street near Slate, Ml) feet by 

8 feet wide 116.98 

Repairing crossing on Main street, opposite state house 5.25 

"at Bridge street . 2 . 2.~> 

" " " at Freight •• . 2.25 



HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT. 203 

Repairing crossings on Main street .... S7.li'> 

Paving gutter on east side of Auburn street, from Cen- 
tre, north, 20 feet by 1 feet wide .... 7.50 

Paving gutter on west side of Auburn street, from 

Centre, north, 380 feet by 4 feet wide . . . 19.44 

Paving glitter on Fayette street, from State, east, 75 

feet by -i feet wide 9.06 

Paving gutter on School street, from west of Tahanto 

to west of Summit avenue, 172 feet by 4 feet wide . 19.80 

Paving glitter on north side of Centre street, at junction 

of Washington, 285 feet by 1 feet wide . . . 27.25 

Paving gutter on south side of School street, from Ta- 
hanto to Summit avenue, 183 feet by 4 feet wide . L7.50 

Paving gutters on Main and Pleasant streets . . 21.65 

Paving Main street, at junction of Pleasant, with block 

paving . . . . . . . . 24.50 

Relaying gutter on east side of Main street, from 

Freight to opposite J. R. Hill estate . . . 19.60 

Relaying gutter on west side of Main street opposite 

Freight street 14.80 

Relaying gutter on Garden street, from Rumford, west. 

112 feet by 3 feet wide ..... 7.41 

Relaying gutter on Hill's avenue . . . . 12.70 

Relaying gutters on North Main street, at Phenix block 9.30 

Cutting gutters on School street, opposite city shed . 6.10 

Cutting gutters and putting in drive boxes on South 

street, from Bow line to M. T. Ladd's . . . 32.85 

Cutting gutters and patching Broadway . . . 27.08 

" on Broadway, from "West to Downing . 'J.80 

" Gully hill 15.7 S 

Cutting gutters on South street from Humphrey to Pills- 
bury . . . . . . . . . 62.07 

Cleaning gutters on North State street . . . 58. 15 

" " Rumford •• . . . LOO 

" South Spring >• . . . 5.00 

" " Warren '■ 16.50 

South Main l - 12.(1(1 



204 



Cm "1 CON< ORD. 



Cleaning gutters on Church streel . 

" Gully hill 
Grading and tearing down barn on Rollins court . 
Tim ( Ihase road ..... 

( Jranite street ..... 

Sugar Bowl hill .... 

" East Concord road .... 

Grading North State street with stone chips, 726 feel 
by 20 feet wide ...... 

Grading Allison street with bardpan, from South street 
to Broadway ...... 

Grading Eastman street, from junction of South and 
Allison to Pillsbury street .... 

Grading Turnpike street, south of hospital 

" Pleasant street, opposite I. O. (>. F. Home 

14 Holt street 

" Woodman street .... 

Second street ..... 
Giles street, north of School 
Grading Pleasant street, from Blanchard's store, east 
20(1 feet by IS feet wide .... 

Grading West Washington street, from Liberty to 

junction of Warren, with grave] 
Grading Broadway, from West street, north, wit! 
gravel ....... 

Grading Curtis avenue with stone chips, from State 

street, east, 180 feet by 18 feet wide 
Grading Church street hill .... 

Cully hill 

k ' Tllttle street 

Grading with gravel and rolling with steam roller 0] 

Hill's avenue, from Main to Railroad street 
Grading Penacook street with stone chips . 

tc Bridge street ..... 

" approaches to Lower bridge 

Grading North State street at West Concord, from 

Hutchins street, north. 1.177 feet by 20 feet wide . 



si ;,.oo 

2.7 r> 

22.75 

is. 27) 

7.:;:. 

16.15 

137.25 

128.65 

164.86 

53.92 

lis. 70 
29.00 
33.50 
25.50 

454. 1C 
11.12 

35.20 

19.75 

37.40 

i ;. . 1 1 

lit. (HI 

77.07) 
57.55 

32.06 

30.00 
197.30 

2(1.00 

186.14 



IlKillWAV DEPARTMENT. 



205 



Grading Peabody, View, and K streets 

" Pembroke road ..... 

" Hammond, Hall, and Water streets 
.Macadamizing State .street, from Park to Franklin 

" North Main street, from Church to Peai 

State street, from Park to Thompson 
Building gravel walk on Valley strict 
Building gravel walk on Concord street, from new 
concrete to South street. 229 feet by 4 feet 6 inche 
wide ........ 

Building gravel walk on Auburn streel 
" " " Rumford street 

Building gravel walk on West streel and Broadway 
opposite school lot ..... 

Building gravel walk on Ferry street 

" " " Allison street 

Building gravel walk on south side of Penacook street 

from railroad east to Page Belting Co. . 
Building gravel walk on Charles street 

" " k ' School street 

Grading walk on Jackson streel with crushed stone 
Repairing sidewalk on Charles street 
" tk Rumford street 
" •• " Noyes street . 

' k •• •• Court street at Foster's 

• w Main street, opposite Bridge street 

Repairing sidewalk on Pleasant street, from Blanchard's 

to point near Liberty, with gravel and crushed stone 

Repairing sidewalk opposite Heed's store at Fosterville 

" " at Fosterville with gravel 

" on Auburn street 

on Harvard streel 

" •• on North Main street . 

" •' on Tremont street 

Grading for concrete walk on south side of Church 

street, from Bradley to Jackson, 226 feet by 5 feet 

wide ......... 



$190.10 

1:07.20 

4,345.61 

1,028.52 

267.51 

881.25 

23.71 



9.45 
51.00 

10.00 

16.65 
15.60 
18.20 

20.97 
6.00 

32.10 
2.75 
4.50 
•>. '.10 
3.25 

K). 2.". 

23.67 

37.35 
3.55 

7.00 
1.85 
3.90 
1.38 
3.47 



9.70 



206 i in < 'i i mm i u:i>. 

Grading for concrete walk on Beacon street . . 06.50 

Grading for concrete walk on south side of Washington 
street, from Rumford to Essex, 2i>l feet by 5 feel 
wide . • . . . . . . . 6.25 

Grading for concrete walk on South Spring street, from 
Thompson to Lincoln, L38 feel by 6 feet 6 inches 
wide and relaying curbing on east side . . . 50.68 

Grading for concrete walk on Downing street . . 2.50 

Grading for concrete walk on south side of Thorndike 

street, from Main, west, 96 feet by ."> feel wide . 3.50 

Grading for concrete walk on Franklin street . . 2.00 

" " Valley street . . 9.75 

" " •• Tremont street . . 9.40 

Grading tor concrete walk on west side of Auburn 
street, from Centre street to north line of Mandigo's 
lot 118.82 

Grading for concrete walk on School street, from Pine 
to Gustavus Walker's, •_>()<) feet by 6 feet wide, and 
setting ">7 feet 5 inches curbing .... 33.53 

Grading for concrete walk on south side of Concord 
street, west, from J. Barry's west line, (is feet by 4 
feet 6 inches wide ...... 2.00 

Grading for concrete on south side of Garden street, 

from Unit's east line pasl Shaw's new house . . 2.7~> 

Grading for concrete walk on Pleasant street, past Old 

Ladies' Home. 180 feet by 6 feet 6 inches wide . 11.98 

Grading for concrete walk on Tahanto street, from 
Yeaton's lot past Frank Adams's. 123 feet by 5 feel 
wide ......... 5.50 

Grading for concrete walk on Holt street, from Warren. 

north, to old concrete ...... 10.27 

Grading for concrete walk on Concord street, from 

South street, east, past C. G. Brown's lot . . 4.25 

Grading tor concrete walk on Kim street, opposite Mrs. 

Sinotte's, in feet by 1 feet wide .... 2.2.") 

Grading for concrete walk and setting 106 feet of edge- 
stone on Pleasant street, at Mrs. Eddy's . . (12. '.mi 



HK.IIWAV DEPARTMENT. 



207 



Grading for concrete and setting curbing on School 

street, from Giles, east, to east line of C. E. Palmer's 

Lol $78.70 

Resetting curbing, relaying gutter, and grading on 

Warren street, from .1. 1). Perkins's, east, to Dad- 

mun's store ....... : ; 7 . < ". < '. 

Drawing ami setting curbing on North Main street, 

opposite Phenix block . . . . . . 11.1.") 

Drawing and setting Hi) feet of edgestone on Hill's 

avenue . . . . . . . .21 .50 

Drawing and setting 68 feet of edgestone on Fayette 

street ' in., mi 

Setting curbing on School street, from Holt street, 

east, to old curbing ...... 7..~>1 

Setting curbing on Fremont street, from Pleasant to 

Warren ........ 324.05 

Repairing curbing on Centre street, opposite Tahanto 

street . . . . . . . . ;j.7,"i 

Laying plank walk on South street .... 6.00 

" two plank driveways on Centre street . . 2.25 

Repairing stand-pipes ...... 33.56 

Rebuilding furnace at crematory .... 71.91 

Cutting High street 212.1(1 

Auburn street hill 90.15 

" Centre " ** 354.30 

Reshingling city shed and other repairs . . . 177.86 

Attending brush fires ...... 133.32 

Relaying foundation of watering-trough at city hall . L8.04 

Repairing watering-trough on Washington street . 5.83 

Righting up hitching posts at city hall . . . 1.50 

Building stone culvert on Penacook street . . . 25.49 

" « " Noyes "... L2.70 

" culvert on Gully hill ..... 10.25 

Laving over culvert on East Concord road . . . 5.50 

Working road machine on North Main street . . 2..~>fj 

" " " Auburn " . . 2.56 

" •• " " and Penacook streets 14.75 



208 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Working road machine on South Pembroke road 
Repairing brick-yard road .... 

Silver Hill ^ .... 

" Shaker k - .... 

School street ..... 
Turnpike street .... 

Rockingham street .... 
Sugar Bowl road .... 

Holt streel 

1,1 Ferry street with ashes 

Repairing North State streel at Fosterville with grave 

and crushed stone ..... 

Turnpiking and graveling Loudon road from Prescott' 
water tower east to East Concord road, 1,240 feet b 

20 feet wide ...... 

Cutting hushes, plowing, and grading on Turnpil 

street from Bow line past Holt's brick-yard 
Filling sewer ditch on Perley street 
Putting up railing on Pleasant street . 

" wi culvert on Iron Works road 

Putting up railing on Bog road 
Building fence on Jackson West Court 

" •• at w% dump " 

Repairing hank wall on Hall streel 
Moving rock and grading at St. Paul's School 
Cleaning streets in spring and fall 
Drawing and crushing stone on hand 



$12.30 

23.75 

18.00 

20.00 

10.25 

3.40 

1.70 

L.50 

10.00 

14.00 

38.45 



645.34 

41.94 

1 . 1 3 

18.95 

1.28 

34.10 

12.97 

12.60 

49.00 

79.75 

,632.25 

243.15 



EXPENSE <>N CATCH BASINS. 

One on State street, at corner of Washington, No. 1< 
One on State street, at corner of Beacon, No. 16 
One on State street, at corner of Tremont, No. 16 
One on Broadway, at corner ofWesI street, No. 18 
Two on South street, cornel- of Allison. Nos. 16 and 18 
Two on Hall street, at corner ot Hammond, No. 16 
One on Perley street, near Patrick Hackett's, No. lf> 
Two on Valley street, at comer of Forest, No. 16 



si L57 
12. 2 (1 
L2.85 
L6.69 
39.16 
2. "».27 
12.7.") 
38.53 



IIH.I1 W.U DKPAK I'MKN I'. 



209 



One on Pine street, al corner of Centre, No. 16 . 
< )!ic on Downing street, at corner of Pierce, No. 16 
One on Holt street, at corner of Warren, No. 16 
One on Broadway, al corner of West street. No. 16 
One on Green street, at corner of Centre, relaying pipe 
One on North State street, at corner of Foster, relaying 

pipe 

One on Union street, at corner of Centre, relaying pipe 

One <m .Main street, at corner ol Freight, relaying pipe 

One on Main street, at corner of Court, rebuilt . 

One on Charles street, at corner of Beacon, rebuilt 

One on North .Main street, at John George's, new cast- 
ings, No. 1(5 

One on South street, at corner of Pleasant, repairing 
on Rollins court. No. 16 . 

Four on North State street. No. 10. 

Three on Auburn street, No. 1<> 

One on Valley street. No. 16 

Cleaning out catch basins in spring and fall 



si 1 


08 


13 


39 


13 


09 


n; 


15 


."> 


.(i'.t 


4 


.93 


1 


.1!) 


9 


74 


5 


73 


9 


75 



LOO 
1.67 



.12 

50 
90 
57 
11 



Academy . 
Beacon 
Bradley 
Bridge 
Broadway . 
Chandler . 
Chapel 
Cambridge 

Centre 

♦ 

Ghurch 

Clinton 

City hall driveway 

Concord 
Downing . 

Depot 

Essex 



PATCHING STREETS WITH <,l,\\\ 

. $12.07 Elm . 

. 28.60* Franklin . 

6.10 Fiske 

. 39.20 Ferry 

6.10 Glover hill 

1 .60 ( irreen 

6.23 Harrod court 

2.15 Hanover 

49.65 .Jackson 

10.45 Lyndon 

3.60 Liberty 

4.40 Long Pond road 

. 12.00 Maple 

7.35 Merrimack 

11.30 Montgomery 

1 .35 North State 



$6.93 
4.51 
.90 
9.00 
5.50 
1.30 
3.30 
6.18 

15.58 

17.59 
6.83 

51.00 
4.68 

10.00 
1 .22 

25.65 



210 



CITl OF < 0N( ORD. 



Nortli Main 


S2:;.l(i 


Spring 






$66.70 


North Spring 


21.62 


South 




50.93 


Noyes 


5.75 


Smith State 




57.85 


Pleasant 


5! 1.05 


Tremont 




15.13 


Perley 


7.70 


Turnpike 






11. OS 


Pine . 


11.00 


Union 






22.96 


Penacook . 


4.1* 


Warren 






89.60 


Pitman 


3.30 


W.St 






82.40 


Rumford 


49.29 


Washingtoi 






34.64 


South Main 


27.45 


Walker 






3.40 


Summit avenue . 


2.08 


Wall.. 






3.97 


School 


5.00 




Cost OF PATCH! 


NG STREE 


is WITH CRUSHED STONE. 


Bridge 


$5.65 


Pleasant . . . $1.00 


Fiske 


2.00 


Railroad 


1.25 


Green 


2.40 


South Main 


5. -30 


North Main 


9.46 


Valley 


1.00 


North State 


2.27 


Warren 






1.20 



COST OF PATCHING STRFETS WITH CINDERS. 

Glover hill . . $43.05, [ Pembroke road . .$11.00 

COST OF PATCHING STREETS WITH CINDERS AND LIME. 



Gas . 
Pembroke road 



. $1.00 Rockingham 
. 26.25 



COST OF PATCHING STRFFTS "WITH BRICKBATS. 

Broadway . . . $2.35 j Turnpike . 

COST OF PATCHING STREETS WITH COAL A.SHES. 

Stickney avenue . 



81.00 



84.95 



II Kill WAV DEPARTMENT. 



211 



There has been paid to the city treasurer the sum of $1 , 540.1 7, 
collected of abutters for their proportions of concrete sidewalks, 
as follows : 



John ('. Dean 








37. si; 


Charles B. Foster . 








35.89 


Arthur Booth 








7.66 


Lyster Brothers 








19.88 


James 11. Lyster 








5.47 


I. S. Ring- . 








20. 41 


E. B. Woodworth . 








55.70 


Capital Fire Insurance C( 


). 






41.!)!) 


.1. (i. Sargent 








21.68 


Obadiah Morrill . 








13.85 


Siatr library . 








185.82 


Frank Doloff . . ' 








8.75 


Frank W. Yea ton . 








6.56 


Frank Tallant 








2().()() 


Mary R. Cummings 








3!). CO 


Augustus Woodbury 








14.83 


.lames C. Bowen 








57.37 


A. Planchette 








7. 05 


Mary P. Ducey 








!).7!» 


F. A. Teuney 








25.20 


F. F. Brown . 








9.45 


Henry ('. Brown 








10.75 


J. W. Ferrin . 








11.17 


F. H. Smith . 








4.64 


John Y. Lane 








2<i.l 1 


J. H. Albin . 








14.00 


Mrs. Mary B. G. Eddy 








183.59 


Mrs. 1). I). Stanyan 


• 






11.01) 


L. A. Lane . 








7.43 


Mrs. Grace Ray 








11.48 


Fred Reed 








13.48 


E. J. Blodgett 








16.91 


Home for the Aged 








31.05 


V. Baker 








20.74 



212 



CITY "I CONCORD. 



C. W. Wilcox 
M. W. Favor 
E. C. Woods 
.Mrs. L. A. Walkei 
I lill Associates 
Peter W. Webster 
Charles E. Palmer 
( reorge J.. Lincoln 
C. H. Dame . 
E. M. Nason 
Mrs. Sinotte . 
C. K. Otis . 
( i ustavus Walker 
('. G. Brown 
I). L. Mandigo 
A. 15. Woodworth 
Frank E. Shepard 
('. ( i . {'< reen . 
W. ('. Davis . 
W. R. Heath 
Daniel Woodman 
( lharles Fairbanks 
Charles A. Kendall 
David Hazelton 

E. E. Lane . 

.1. II. Chase heirs 

F. H. Locke . 
.1. C. Keenan 
M. B. Smith . 
Frank Adams 



$10.39 

Hi. 07 

12.29 

L2.55 

32. 7J 

12.1:; 

27.91 

15.59 

16.32 

0.77 

5.01 

27.24 

39.30 

1 L93 

8.27 

2d. CI 

35.24 

7.00 

9.86 

8.30 

8.95 

31.43 

ll.oo 

17..s."» 

15.30 

10.63 

32.55 

20.93 

14.96 

21.17 



si.;, io.i7 



CONCRETE BILLS REMAINING UNPAID. 



A. O. Mansur 

T. Murphy . 

Howard Trevette 

Airs. C. C Blanchard estate 



$10.39 

is. 22 

21.11 

1 111.72 



Ilioll WA Y DEl'ARTJI INI. 



■i\ :; 



Frank Tallanl 










$4 . 1 7 




John Haley 










7. (iu 




W. (.. Shaw . 










L2.1M 




I). \Y. Chellis 










1 1 . :> l 




I-'. ( . Coats . 










s . : ; ; ; 




Daniel Wyman 










47.99 




James Burbeck 










L 1 . 4 8 




Julia llalpin . 










8.01 




( . S. Woods . 










6.77 




Jackman eV Mall 










47.9(5 




James Coleman 










16.96 




Frank Adams 










28.73 


S41 1.1- 'I 



tXVEXTORY OK PROPERTY OF CONCORD IIH.inVAl DEPARTMENT. 



2 


street plows . 




■> 


side-hill plows, 


No. 2 


1 


land-side plow, 


No. 6 


2 


iron scrapers 




1 


two-wheeled hand-carl 


1 


A harrow 




1 


catch-basin spoons 


2 


long-handled d 


ippers 


2 


short-handled dippers 


17 


street hoes 




7 


street rake- . 




•> 


fork hoes 




16 


iron snow sho^ 


els . 


8 


iron bars 




Ki 


picks 




20 


small shovels 




o 


stone pickers 




2 


water pails 




1 


water dipper . 




28 


piek handles . 




1 wheelbarrow . 




1 


mason trowel 





$20.00 

10.00 

2.00 

8.00 

35.00 

2.00 

5.00 

2.50 

.50 

3.50 

2.75 

1.00 

13.00 

8.00 

27.50 

12.00 

2.00 

.50 

.15 

4.50 

2.50 

.2o 



214 



CITY of coNcoiil). 



1 nail cutter . 




$0.50 


1 bit brace .... 




.75 


K) bits 




2.0(1 


2 nail hammers 




L.00 


1 putty knife .... 




.25 


1 large monkey-wrench 




.40 


1 small monkey-wrench 




..".n 


2 planes ..... 




.75 


1 iron vice 




2.00 


1 bench vice 




.75 


1 scythe and snath 




1.25 


I scythes and 2 snaths (bush) 




2.00 


2 bridge bits. 10 feet long . 




1.50 


31 lanterns 




15.50 


2 three-gallon oil cans 




1.50 


1 two-gallon oil can . 




..".o 


1 one-gallon oil can . 




.40 


1 diaphragm pump and two lengtl 


is hos( 


> 50.00 


1 jack-screw 




5.00 


50 pounds spikes 




1.50 


1 Clapp's patent drinking f'ountai 


n 


75.00 


1 boom derrick 




KIO.OO 


1 tamp bar 




. • 1.25 


2 iron mauls 




2.50 


1 spike hammer 




.50 


1 water-gate key 




1.00 


1 grab derrick . 




20.oo 


1 pair snow-plow shafts 




5.00 


2 branding stamps 




1 .50 


1 -ticl stamp 




. 7 5 


1 snatch block . 




4.50 


1 set large pulley blocks and rope 


s.oo 


1 set small pulley blocks and rope 


.1.50 


■1 lon»' guy ropes for derrick 


25.00 


2 wire cables .... 


20.00 


1 barrel soft coal 


1.50 


1 bag sail 




.70 



HH.MW.VY DEPARTMENT. 



2 1 5 



1 square harrow 






$7.00 


.") axes 






:;.7;> 


2 grub hoes 






l. 50 


14 large drills 






2.50 


26 small drills 






■l.oo 


;! hand hammers 






4.00 


."> striking hammer- . 






4.50 


4 sledge hammers 






5.00 


4 hammer handles 






.60 


20 points . 






2.00 


1 7 chisels . 






2.00 


2 cement pails . 






.25 


2 cross-cut saws 






7.00 


2 wood saws 






1.00 


3 hand saws 






1.50 


1 key-hole saw 






.25 


2 spirit levels . 






2.00 


1 shave . . . . 






.7.*) 


1 hand-screw . 






.40 


2 squares 






2.00 


2 augurs . 






1.00 


1 mortising chisel 






.90 


1 ."> catch-basin chisels . 






3.25 


1 grindstone and frame 






5.00 


7 large chains . 






7.00 


1 stake chain . 






.25 


1 1)('\ Stove 






2.00 


1 galvanized water-tank 






1.00 


3 pairs rubber boots . 






6.00 


•"> tool boxes 






15.00 


."> two-horse carts 






375.00 


1 stone wagon . 






75.00 


1 stake wagon . 






50.00 


1 one-horse cart 






40.00 


'.i street sprinklers 






2,725.00 


2 two-horse sleds 






150.00 


1 one-horse sled 






L5.00 



21C 



1 1 COXCOKD. 



18 
1 

6 
l 
'.i 

29 



[2 



. 
road machines 
stone road rollers 
steam road roller . 
snow rollers . 
drags . 

Stone posts, flagging, etc 
hand-car 
Chestnut plank 
Spruce and pine lumber 
pine rails 

w ing snow plows . 
ciiiiiiiiuu snow plows 
spreaders for carts and s 
spreaders for sprinklers 
whiffletrees 
M bricks 
anvil 

pairs smith tongs 
pairs smith hammers 
cutter . 
chisels . 

pa\ ing hammers 
feet spruce boards . 
pairs heel chains 
chestnut posts 
horse at fire station 
horses at city shed . 
pair harnesses at fire station 
pairs harnesses at city shed 
-ingle harness at city shed 
tip-cart 

pairs street blankets 
stable blankets 
pairs feed bags 
water pails 
pair leather fly-nets 



$300.00 

2()(i.iiii 

100. (HI 

2,750.00 

L70.00 

15.00 

75.00 

10.0(1 

22.00 

35.00 

5.40 

L60.00 

30.00 

12.0O 

54.00 

L3.50 

12.00 

11.70 

.80 

.65 

.50 

.25 

l.oo 

2.0(1 

12.00 

4.50 

150.00 

500.00 

7.-). 00 

158.00 

15.00 

15.00 

25.00 

9.25 

2.- so 

.50 

3.00 



IIK.IIWA V I>KI'Ai; I MIA I 



•J 17 



:; forks ..... 


S|. oil 


! shovel 


.60 


1 rake 


.50 


2 curry-combs .... 


.50 


3 brushes .... 


1.50 


3 cards . 


. in 


2 lamps . 


2 .40 


1 grain chest .... 


l.dii 


6 head lialters .... 


3.00 


2 stake chains .... 


Loll 


1 stationary crusher and boiler . 


1,500.00 


1 large monkey-wrench 


.75 


1 small monkey-wrench 


.10 


L Stilson wrench 


.75 


2 forks ... 


1.50 


2 pairs pipe tongs 


1.50 


L belt punch 


.15 


1 belt needle 


.15 


1 hank flax .... 


.15 


."> leather belts .... 


12. (HI 


2 nil cans . . . 


.oil 


1 gallon can .... 


.1(1 


.') hammer handles 


.45 


3 chisels ..... 


.50 


\ bunch belt lacing . 


.ii(i 


50 feet garden hose 


4:00 


ID pounds tallow 


.l(i 


3 tiles ..... 


.85 


Waste 


.75 




$10,567.95 



INVENTOR"} "1 PROPERTY OF PENACOOK UK.IIWAY DEPARTMENT. 



1 -now plow - . 


$20.00 


2 iron bars 


2.00 


4 lanterns .... 


2.00 


1 sledge hammer 


1.25 


1 pair rubber boots 


2.75 


1 bush scythe 


1.00 



218 



cm OF CONI ORD 



1 dung fork 
1 grub hoe 
1 axe 

1 water pail 
1 dipper 
1 wheelbarrow 
10 short-handled shovels 
1 street hoe 
6 common hoes 

5 iron rakes 
3 spoons 
."i steel snow shovels 

1 wood snow shovel 

.'! long-handled shovel? 
8 picks 

2 pick handles 

6 street signs 



$0.60 

.60 

.7.") 

.25 

.15 

2.00 

7.00 

..")() 

2.00 

2.50 

2.50 

.'i.7.") 

.40 

1.80 

6.00 

.40 

4.50 



$64.70 



[NVENTORY OF PROPERTY OF WEST CONCORD HIGHWAY 

MENT. 



DEPART- 



1 tool house 

2 snow plows 

1 iron scraper 
7 spades 

2 whirHetrees 

1 iron bar . 

2 hoes 
1 large hoe 
1 nigger- head hoe 
1 stone picker 
1 iron rake 
."> wooden sho\ els 

1 axe 

1 hush scythe and snath 

2 grid) hoes 
2 picks 



$20.00 

10.00 

5.00 
3.50 

2.00 

1.00 

.7o 

.50 

.in 

.40 

.50 

.7.") 

.7.") 

1.27) 

1.00 

1.50 



$49.30 



SEWERS AND DRAINS. 



REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON SEWERS AND DRAINS. 



To the City Council: 

The committee on sewers and drains held regular meetings as 
usual throughout the year. 

Work on the sewerage system of the city has been progressive, 
but the amount of money expended in the department during the 
last twelve months is much smaller than the average annual 
expenditure during the last several years, and yet all necessary 
repairs have been promptly made. 

It is felt that the system is in first-class condition in all respect-. 
The large appropriations of former years were necessary in its 
building, including the considerable item of outlets into the river, 
but now that the principal streets, and many others, have been 
supplied with suitable sewers, the future work may be expected 
to be at a less cost. However, demands for sewers are antici- 
pated from several localities, and in one or two instances a con- 
siderable distance should be covered within the next few years. 

The largest item of expense during the year has been the East 
Concord system. A sewer has been built there, at an expense of 
$2,370.85, the greater part of which is to be met by sinking-fund 
bonds issued in payment. 

CONTRACTS AWARDED AND WORK DONE. 

The records of the committee for the year show the following : 
Bids for furnishing cement for the season of 1895 were as 
follows : 

Frank Collin ..... $1.29 per cask. 

W 1 worth & Co. .... L.27 " 

Dickerman ,V Co 1.20 " 

Contract awarded to Dickerman & Co. 



22(1 



Mil < ' I i ii \ I i > i ; i > . 



Bids for pipe : 
Scribner & Britton. 

Portland pipe, 2-in. to 24-in. 

Portland pipe, 2-in. to 2 l-in.. deep and 
wide socket ..... 

Portland pipe, 30-in., double strength . 
Humphrey & I )odge, 

Akron pipe, 8-in. to 24 -in. . 

30-in 

Isaac Baty. 

Akron pipe, 8-in. to 24-in. . 
Lee Brothers, 

Akron pipe, no limit mi size 

Akron pipe, no limit mi size, breakage 
not allowed ..... 

Thompson & Hoague, 

Akron pipe, up to and including 24-in. 

Akron pip*', up to and including 24-in., 

double strength .... 

Akron pipe. 30-in. .... 

This contract was divided between Lee Brothers and Humphrey 
A- Dodge. 

Castings : 
Ford A: Kimball ..... $0,017 per pound. 
( one,. i-d Foundry ..... .014 " 

Contract awarded to Ford A; Kimball. 



67 .per cent, oil' 1 i-t . 

.V.i 

r.i 

67 
19 

64J 



68 



54 

k9 



PETITIONS PRESENTED AND ACTION TAKEN. 

Fred S. Fisher, and others, for sewer in View street, Wesl 
Concord. Granted ami built. 

C. (!. Blanchard, and others, for sewer in Eastman street. 
( rranted ami built. 

1). T. Slack, and others, for sewer in Hall street. Granted 
and built. 

d. E. McShane, and others, for sewer in Odd Fellows avenue. 
( J-rauted and built. 



?EWEKS \ \ I » DRAINS. 



221 



Mary R. Curamings, for extension of sewer in Fremont street. 
( Granted and built. 

Frank II. Smith. for sewer in Forest street. Granted and 
built. 

L. W. Bean, and oilier.-, tor extension of sewer in Jackson 
street. < rranted and built. 

C. II. Alexander, and others, for sewer in Penacook street, 
East Concord. Granted and built. 

Daniel Higgins, for sewer in Ferry street. Granted and built. 

Further time asked on the following: 

W. II. Sargent, and others, for .-ewer in Chestnut avenue. 

Frank Mayo, and others, for sewer in White street. 

Weston Cofran, for sewer to his residence. 

J. W. Edgerly, and others, for sewer in Jackson West court. 

R. (.. Sargent, and others, for sewer in Cross street, Pena- 
cook. 

Charles E. Foote, and others, for sewer in Summit street, 
Penacook. 

' Upon petition of 1). T. Slack, and others, for sewer in Ham- 
mond street, the petitioners were given leave to withdraw. 

A few other petitions, action upon which is temporarily post- 
poned, remain in the hands of the committee. 



RECEIPTS AND EXPENDITURES. 

For rent of pumps .... 
sale of pipe ..... 
pipe to Easl Concord precinct 

Penacook precinct 

West Concord precinct 



Appropriations 

( )ther receipts 



$29.00 
2 1 . 1 < > 

292.33 
25.33 
68.1.7 



Total expenditure 

Balance 



$438.93 


sc. :,oo. 00 


438.93 


$6,938.93 


5,974.29 



$964.64 



222 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



WES1 I ON< ORD PRECINCT. 

Balance on hand January 1. L895 
Received for rent of pump 

Amount expended, 1895 

Balance ..... 

EAST CONCORD PRECINCT. 

Appropriation ..... 
Premium and interest .... 

Ann unit expended, 1 895 
Balance, January 1, 1896 

PENACOOK PRECINCT. 

Balance on hand January 1, 1895 . 
Sinking fund ..... 

Repairs ...... 

Payment of interest on bonds 

Rent of pump ..... 

Amount expended . 

Balance ...... 

The clerk of the committee holds receipts of 
for the following amounts: 

Rent of pumps ...... 

Sale of pipe ...... 

For rent of pumps at West Concord 



81, L28.35 
3.00 

81,431.35 
240.09 

$1,191.26 



$2,500.00 

72.01 

82,572.01 

2,370.85 

8201.16 



8112.66 

500.00 

11)0.00 

960.00 

3.00 





81 
1 


,675.66 

,614.35 






$61.31 


the 


city t 


■easurer 

$29.00 

409.93 



$438.93 
$3.00 



SEWERS AND DRAINS. 223 

Number of permits issued (new book, 34 ; old book, 67), 101. 

City Engineer Howe has been of invaluable assistance to the 
committee, and reference is made to his report for further details 
of the sewer work. 

Concord, December 31, 1895. 

HENRY ROBINSON, 
W. A. LEE, 
HOWARD A. DODGE, 
LOUIS A. EXCEL, 
EDDIE C. DURGIN, 
Committer an Sewers and Drains. 



CITY ENGINEER. 
REPORT OF CITY ENGINEER. 



( )ri'i< i. of i in. City Kv uxeer, 
Concord, N. II.. December 31, 1895. 
'/'<< the ( ' it '/ ( 'ouncil : 

In accordance with the ordinance creating this department, I 
herewith submit for your consideration its third annual report, 
and a statement of the work done under its supervision for the 
year ending December 31, 1895. 

The cost of all sewers constructed during the pas: season, the 
repairs made and cost of the same, the amount expended for 
flushing and the amount expended to complete Horse Hill bridge, 
will be found upon the following pages. 

The flood of April last caused considerable extra work 
upon the sewers, more especially upon the North End sewer 
where it crosses the line of the Concord & Montreal Railroad; a 
statement of the expenses attending these repairs is submitted 
herewith. 

There has been made by this department such plan,- as were 
needed for the work on hand, together with a full set of sewer 
plans for the city clerk's office, complete plans of the West Con- 
cord sewers, plans of the East Concord sewers, changes and new 
sheets in the plans of the sewers in the city precinct, and plans 
for the cemetery commissioners. 

There has been added to the assets of this department (for 
which our thanks are extended to the mayor) a systematic plan 
case, as large as could be built in our present quarters, which 
enables us to preserve the rapidly accumulating plans, in much 
better condition than formerly and also saves much time in find- 
ing the plans wanted. 



I IIV ENGINEER. 225 

The time not necessarily spent upon work of immediate im- 
portance has been spent on a general survey of the city. We 
hope to complete this winter a plan of that portion of the city 
embraced between Bow line on the south, the railroad crossing 
near the state prison on the north, the Merrimack river on t lie 
east, and a line parallel with Main street, including the property 
of Mrs. Mary B. G. Eddy and the Capital City Driving Park on 
the west. 

The demands upon this office tor information concerning street 
lines and grades have steadily increased, and the necessity for 
saying that the lines of some streets are indefinite, is at times 
somewhat embarrassing. 

At the time when many of our streets were laid out the value 
of the land taken was very small, and in many cases the land was 
given for the street by the owners. To-day the values are dif- 
ferent, and each abuttor, probably honestly, claims more land 
than the old records indicate. In many cases the old lines are 
described as "starting at a pair of liars and ending near an old 
apple tree." Both the liars and the apple tree have long since 
disappeared, and the " oldest inhabitant " has no knowledge of 
them. 

In view of these facts I would respectfully recommend that a 
little work be done each year in establishing and permanently 
marking the lines of some of these streets; this would greatly 
assist the heads of all departments in their work upon the 
streets. 

Considerable time was spent on a survey to Long pond in 
Webster, for the water board, and the result of such survey has 
been placed in their hands. 

A survey of Rollins park was made for the park commission- 
ers, showing the present condition and location of the various 
walks and drives. The plan has been placed in the hands of a 
competent forester, who will prepare a working plan for the con- 
templated improvements, so that all work done there may have 
the same end in view. 

The employes of this department for the past year have 
been, — Frank E. Sampson, Frank W. Brown, assistant engi- 

15 



226 



i I I 1 OF CONCORD. 



neers ; Clifford J. Pattee, transitman ; Fred W. Lang, J. W. "L. 
Wilcox, rodmen, who have cheerfully attended to the duties 
entrusted to them. 

I wish to express to the mayor and the members of the city 
council my appreciation for their support and cooperation in the 
work of the past season. 

The expenses of this depart nient for 1895 are as follows: 



Paid for salaries .... 

car lares and livery 
repair.- .... 
rent and gas . 
supplies .... 
plan case and shellacking same 
stakes .... 
express .... 
postage .... 
wash tray for blue prints . 



Appropriation 
( Overdrawn . 



$2,483.75 

1 1:.:;:. 

31.51 
207.60 
139.55 

17.43 

17.2.") 
4.80 
3.34 
3.00 

$3,055.58 

."oiooroo 

$55.58 



HORSE HILL BRIDGE. 

Work on this bridge was continued and the erection completed 
February 14. One coat of paint was applied at the time of 
completion; the second coat was put on in the month 'of June, 
and the final payment made' to the bridge company. 

The amount reserved from the masonry contractors, for point- 
ing one abutment, was paid dime 28. 

There has been expended on this bridge the following amounts : 

Wrought Iron Bridge Co. ..... $3,685.00 

Conners & Co., balance due . .... 100.00 

John K. Cheney, consulting engineer, plans . . 92.12 
The Osborn Co., inspection of materials and shop 

work • . • • • • • • 51.79 

M. J. Welch, inspector 99.12 



CITY ENGINEER. 



22; 



E. IS. Hutchinson Building Co., timber . 

N. A. Dunklee, livery 

W. I!. Howe, cash paid out . 

Highway department, labor on approaches 

R. W. Hoit, pay-rolls .... 

K. ('. Abbott, lighting lanterns . . 



Total expended, 1 895 . 

Total expended. 189 I . 

Total cost of bridge and approaches 
Appropriation and timber sold 

Overdrawn .... 



$97.15 
15.00 



$22.19 

22.no 
19.86 



112.15 



$4,204.23 
6,764.58 



$10,968.81 
10,515.00 



$453.81 



COST OF SEWERS LAID IN 1895. 

RCMFORD STREET, NORTH FROM SHORT STREET. 

92 feet of 10-inch. 



labor .... 


$44.08 


pipe 


20.45 


brick .... 


6.7 5 


cement .... 


2.40 


castings 


5.25 


trucking 


7.00 



Average cost per foot, '• ,; ' ] : ( , cents. 
Materials excavated, sand, clav, and gravel. 



$85.93 



RUM FORD 



STREET, REPAIRS. 



Paid for labor 
brick 
cement . 
castings . 
trucking 
sand 



$12.99 

8.10 

2.10 

fc.23 

.75 

1.10 



$29.57 



228 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



POKES! STREET, 


WEST OF VALLEY STREET. 




L60 feet of 8-inch. 






Paid (<>r labor 




$70.25 


pipe 




38.89 


cemenl . 




1.20 


castings . 




.43 


trucking 




2.70 


blacksmith 




1.50 



$114.97 



Average cost per foot, 71-^ cents. 
Material excavated, gravel. 



NORTH STATE STREET, NORTH FROM PRIi 


■ON SEWER. 


1,500 feet of 10-inch. 




Paid for labor ...... 


$1,092.55 


pipe 




332.50 


brick ..... 




81.5.0 


cement ..... 




28.80 


castings .... 




33.43 


hardware .... 




16.08 


trucking .... 




75.10 


blacksmith 




2.00 


highway department, repairs on stree 


t 


18.00 



Average cost per foot, $1.11^. 
Materials excavated, sand and gravel. 



$1,679.96 



FREMONT STREET ( EXTENSK >\ ) . 




100 feet of 10-inch. 




Paid for labor ...... 


$26.70 


pipe 


22.63 


cement ...... 


1.20 


brick ...... 


4.05 


castings ...... 


4.20 



CUV ENGINEER. 



229 



Paid for trucking 
oil 



Average cost per foot, 64-^ cents. 
Material excavated, sand. 

EASTMAN STREET. 



So. 50 
.45 

564.73 



400 feet of 10-inch. 




lid for labor .... 


$144.61 


pipe .... 


62.31 


brick .... 


4.05 


cement .... 


3.69 


castings .... 


4.13 


trucking- 


10.00 


oil .... 


.45 



$229.24 



Average cost per foot, 57^ cents. 
Material excavated, sand. 

JACKSON STREET. 

Between Highland and Church streets (extension) 
10-inch. 

Paid for labor ....... 

P^e 

cement ....... 

trucking ...... 

Average cost per foot, 79-j^ cents. 
Material excavated, sand. 

ODD FELLOWS' AVENUE. 

282 feet of 10-inch. 
Paid for labor ....... 

Pipe 

brick ....... 



78 feet 


of 


|36 


55 


22 


59 




40 


2 


50 



$62.04 



$202.33 
48.10 
27.00 



230 



i I n OF ' ONCORD. 



aid for cement .... 


$11.60 


castings .... 


16.49 


trucking 


L8.25 


blacksmith 


.71 


oil .... 


.45 



Average cost per foot, Sl.lOy 2 ^. 
Material excavated, sand. 

FERRY STREET. 

West from north end sewer. 134 feet of 10 

Paid for labor 
pipe 
cement . 

cast in l:s . 
trucking 
oil 

Average cost per foot, 4 7 1 ;l l) cents 
Material excavated, sand. 



$324.93 



$30.25 

28.74 

L.20 

.61 

2.25 

.40 

$63.45 



FERRY STREET, REPAIRS 



Paid for labor 



pipe 
trucking 



$33 


7") 


2 


14 


2 


75 



$38.64 



CURTICE AYKM'K (EXTENSION ) 

96 feet of 10-inch. 
Paid for labor ...... 

pipe 

castings ..... 



Average cost per foot, 56 ,';, cents. 
Materials excavated, sand and clay. 



$31.33 
22.11 

.'.14 

$54.38 



CITY ENGINEER. 



23] 





HALL STl 


EET. 








1028 feet of 10-inch 




aid for labor 


$687. ■' ! 5 


pipe 












220.50 


cement . 












1 1.10 


brick 












20.25 


castings 












13.72 


drill steel 












22.28 


dynamite 












30.75 


coal 












1.62 


blacksmith 












2.20 


use of battery 










1.50 


wires for battery 










1.90 


trucking 










2 7 Co 


oil 










2.10 



$1,046.17 
Average cosl per foot, -Sl.Oly 7 ^. 
Materials excavated, .-and, gravel, clay, boulders, and ledge. 



CHANDLER STREET (EXTENDING TO THE RIVER). 

190 feet of 18-inch. 

Paid lor labor 
pipe 
brick 
cement . 
castings 
hardware 
trucking 
flushing 



82.so.7H 
Average cost per foot, -^1 . 17^',,. 
Material excavated, -and. 

The above cost per foot includes the expense of protecting the 

outlet at the river. 



$84 


82 


145 


35 


16 


87 


6.00 


4 


22 




28 


22. 


.Ml 




7-~> 



232 



CITI OF CONCORD. 



REPAIRS. 



.South end sewer at outlet 



Paid for labor 

trucking 



Paid for labor 



BRADLEY STREET. 



SUMMIT STREET. 



$0.75 



S15.75 


3.25 


$19.00 


SI. 96 



THOMPSON STREET. 



Paid for labor 

trucking 



NORTH END SEWER 

Damage caused by flood in April. 

Paid for labor 
brick 

cement . 

castings . 

trucking 

gravel and crushed stone 

Concord & Montreal R. R., supporting tracks 

The portion of this sewer rebuilt was put on 
foundation. 

WATER STREET. 

Damage caused by flood in April. 

Paid for labor ....... 

castings . ...... 

trucking ...... 



$0.50 

.50 

SI. 00 



$259.87 
83.70 
52.80 
7.21 
54.50 
22.70 
93.66 

$574.44 
a concrete 



S6 


.62 


15 


.26 




75 



$22.63 



CITY ENGINEER. 



233 



HILL S AVENUE. 



OUTLET THIRD DIVISION 



Paid for labor 
brick 

fastings . 



Paid for labor 
brick 
cement 
castings . 
trucking 



Wall street 

Blake street .... 

Walker street, repairs to concrete walks 
Montgomery street 
Court street .... 

Pine street . 

NEW WORK 



Rumford street 








$85.93 


Forest ' ' 








114.97 


North State street 








1,679.96 


Fremont " 








64.73 


Eastman " 








229.24 


Jackson tk 








62.04 


Odd Fellows' avenue 








324.93 


Ferry street 








63.45 


Curtice avenue 








54.3s 


Hall street . 








1,046.17 


Chandler street 








280.79 




REPAIRS. 




South end sewer . 




$0.75 


Bradley street 








19.00 



$8.07 
1.35 
4.18 

$13.60 



$39.34 

16.88 
4.80 
4.00 
4.00 

$69.02 

82.76 
1.25 
6.50 
3.80 
2.65 
1.58 



$4,006.59 



23 I 



CITY OF < ONCORD. 



Summit streel 




81.96 






Thompson streel . 




1.00 






North end sewer . 




574.44 






Water street 




22.63 






Hill's avenue 




13.60 






( )utlet third division 




69.02 






Wall streel 




2.76 






Blake street 




L.25 






Walker street 




6.50 






Montgomery street 




3.80 






Court " 




2.65 






Pine 




1.58 






Ferry 




38.64 






Rumford 




29.57 













$789.15 


Paid for flushing . 






$181.66 


pipe 








442.77 


freight . 








60.35 


hose 








225.00 


tools 








173.68 


printing . 








78.00 


blue print paper 








17.09 




s; 


,974.29 


Appropriations, $3,000 and $3,500 




$i 


,500.00 


Credits, rent of pumps, and pipe sold 






138.93 




$< 


,■938.93 


Total expenditure 






c 


,974.29 



Balance $964.64 

Total Length of Sewers built in City Precinct, 1895. 



8-inch pipe 

lit- 
is- " 



160 feet. 
. 3,710 •• 
190 •• 



4,060 feet. 



CITY ENGINEER. 



S 



i wers lull 



8-inch pipe 
10- 
12- 
15- 
18- 
20- 

24- " 
30- 
Bric 



., 12 x 14-inch 
16 x 24- •> 
14 x 22- " 
20 x 32- » 
24 x 36- •• 
28 x 48- •• 
30-inch circular 
38- " 



huilt in City Precinct to December 31, 1895. 

15,716 

10,356 

35,133 

9,934 

4,622 

."». 134 

1,74!) 

969 

2,758 

I ,'848 

350 

2,977 

17,487 

883 

86 

1,080 



Total . 

Total miles in city precin 



t to date 



feet. 



142,382 

. 26 



feet. 
.966 



FLUSHING. 



All small laterals have been thoroughly Hushed this fall, and 
several new lamp-holes built, where we failed to find those indi- 
cated on the plans. The expense attending this work amounts 
to $181.66. 

WEST CONCORD PRECINCT. 

One new sewer has been built in this precinct this season and 

a small amount expended in flushing and clearing the outlets. 

View street, 570 feet of 10-inch. 

Paid for labor 
pipe 
brick 
cement 
castings 



$107.84 


70.38 


15.50 


8.60 


12.58 



236 



i nv 01 < 0N< ORD. 



Paid for hardware 
trucking 

nil 



Average cost per toot. 39| cents. Material 
Paid for flushing and repairs 
binding for plans . 

Total 

Balance on hand January 1. 1895 . 
Credit for rent of pump . 



Expended, 1895 

Balance .January 1, 1896 
Sewers built in this precinct to December 31, 1895 

10-inch pipe ....... 

12-inch pipe ....... 

15-inch pipe . . . . . ... 



§1.12 

8.60 

.55 



S225.17 
excavated, sand. 

812.17 
2.75 



8210.09 

$1,428.35 

3.00 

$1,431.35 

210.09 

$1,191.26 



5,633 feet. 
6,544 « 
2,164 •• 



Total 
Length in miles. 2.716. 



14,341 feet. 



EAST CONCORD PRECINCT. 



Penacook street, 1,766 fee 


t of 10-inch. 






Paid for labor 


. $1,765.06 


pipe 








328.33 


brick 








54.00 


cement . 








32.40 


castings . 








25.40 


lumber 








32.42 


tools 








8.59 


blacksmith 








8.25 


oil 








8.25 


trucking 








50.50 



Cm ENGINEER. 23< 

Paid for dynamite ...... $17.75 

freight . . . . ' . . 4.00 

hardware ...... 1 i . - 5 1 



$2,343.66 

Frank P. Curtis 25.00 

Blue prints 2.19 



Total s2,:i70.S5 

Average cost per foot, $1,327. 

Materials excavated, sand, quick-sand, gravel, and ledge. 

Appropriation $2,500.00 

Expended, 1895 2,370.85 



Balance January 1, 1896 $129.15 

STREETS LAID OUT. 

Stickney avenue. Knight street, West Concord, and North Pem- 
broke street. 

GRADES ESTABLISHED. 

South sidewalk. Washington street from Rumford to Essex street. 
South sidewalk. Garden street from Rumford street west, 119.4 

feet. 
South sidewalk, Concord street from South State to Beaver 

street. 
South sidewalk, Thorndike street from South Main street, 265 

feet west. 
Harvard street. 

South sidewalk. Clinton street from Avon to Harvard street. 
East sidewalk, South Spring street from Thompson to Lincoln 

street. 
East sidewalk, Centre street (Penacook) from Spring street 

north. 
North sidewalk, Spring street (Penacook) from Centre street 

east. 
North sidewalk. Allison street from Badger to .Mills street. 
South .-idewalk. Concord street from Beaver to South street. 



238 



i II 1 OF CONI ORD. 



South sidewalk, Franklin streel from Lyndon streel west. 
South sidewalk, School -tree: from Pine street east. 
North sidewalk, Beacon streel from Rumford street west. 
North sidewalk, Downing street from Pierce to Grove street. 
South sidewalk, Centre streel from Pine to Tahanto street. 
East sidewalk, Broadway from West street, 200 feel south. 
Smith sidewalk, West -tree! from Broadway, 150 feel east. 
South sidewalk, Church streel from Jackson to Bradley street. 
North sidewalk. School streel from C. E. Palmer's cast line to 

< > ilf- streel . 
Easl sidewalk, Giles streel from Centre to School street. 
South sidewalk, Hill's avenue from L. A. Smith'.- east line to 

Woodworth's west line. 
K street, West Concord. 

North ami south sidewalks, K street, West Concord. 
View street, West Concord. 

East and west sidewalks, View street. West Concord. 
West sidewalk, Elm street from Wall street north. 
North sidewalk, Concord street from South street east. 
Peabody street. West Concord. 

North and south sidewalks. Peabody street. West Concord. 
East sidewalk, Mills street from West to Allison street. 
North sidewalk, Warren street, petition of F. J. Batchelder. 
Easl sidewalk, "West State street. West Concord, from K to 

Peabody street. 

Respectfully submitted, 

W. B. HOWE, 

( 'ity Engineer. 



PUBLIC LIBRARY. 



REPORT OF THE TRUSTEES. 



To the City Council: 
The trustees of the Public Library herewith transmit the 

reports of the librarian and the treasurer. 

The year has been marked by many improvements in 
library management, and the beneficial influence of the 
institution has sensibly increased. The efforts of the librarian 
and her assistants in this direction deserve special mention and 
commendation. By reason of the increase of patronage and 
the labor of preparing a card catalogue, to which reference 
is made in the librarian's report, their work has been very 
exacting, but the wants of the public have received most 
careful attention. 

In former years much inconvenience has been experienced 
from lack of funds dining the period from the close of the 
financial year to the time of the next appropriation. To 
obviate this difficulty in the future unusual economy has been 
practiced, in order to make the annual appropriation last 
until the next appropriation is available. For this reason, 
among others, fewer books have been purchased, and those 
have been selected with great discrimination. 

We think that an appropriation equal to the one last 
granted will be sufficient for the needs of the next year. We 



240 



• 111 OF CONCORD. 



have no doubt that you will continue the same liberal and 
enlightened policy in regard to the library that has been 
pursued in the pasi . 

Very respectfully, 

CHARLES H. SANDERS. Ward 
JOHN E. FRYE, 
PAUL R. HOLDEN, 
WILLIAM L. FOSTER, 
AMOS J. SHURTLEFF, 
JAMES S. NORRIS, 
WILLIAM W. FLINT, 
EDSON J. HILL, 
MOSES H. BRADLEY. 



Concord, February i, 1S96. 



LIBRARIAN'S REPORT. 



To the Trustees of the Public Library: 

The thirty-ninth annual report, and my first report, is 
herewith presented. 

The year 1895 early brought a loss to the library, lor in 
January occurred the death of Mr. Daniel V. Secomb, for 
fourteen years its librarian. Under him the institution grew 
from being helpful to a few to being a source of pleasure and 
benefit to the entire citv ; and he left an example of faithful- 
ness, good sense, and wisdom which it will he well to always 
pattern after. The library is intangibly richer for the memory 
of this man's devoted service. 

It is, too, sensibly richer for a bequest of money, the 
largest of the four that have been made in the forty years of 
its existence. President Franklin Pierce gave the library 
$1,000; Mr. Gardner B. Lyon, a book dealer, $r,ooo; Rev. 
Mr. Valpey, of St. Paul's .School, $500; but it was left for 
ex-Mayor P. B. Cogswell, an early trustee, to 'make the gen- 
erous bequest of $5,000, the income of which is to be 
expended in the purchase of books of a biographic, historical. 
and scientific nature. The bequest is characteristic. These 
are the books Mr. Cogswell best knew and enjoyed ; and as 
new scientific works are especially expensive, a fund for their 
purchase is of the greatest help. The proof that Mr. Cogs- 
well believed in the good a library, the ''people's college." 
can do the community, is the most precious part of the 
legacy ; and in return the Cogswell collection should be made 
to reflect further honor upon his honorable name. 

July 1 was begun the first card catalogue of the entire 
library : when completed, it shall be fully described and 
explained to everyone. Its main object is to group the 

1(5 



2 12 CI n OF ( OXCORD. 

material of the library under subjects for the good of all 
wanting information on any topic. It is also the only 
catalogue yet approved which can keep an up-to-date record 
of books added from day to day. Furthermore, this sorting 
of the material in a library is a necessary preliminary to steps 
which will be taken as soon as possible, such as the giving 
of student's or non-fiction cards, the publishing of lists for 
local class work. etc.. etc. 

We were most fortunate in securing the services of Mr. 
George W. C. Stockwell, of the State Library School at 
Albany, to superintend the making of the catalogue, and 
his suggestions as to the best library usages in general are 
also m< ist valuable. 

The alreadv large circulation has been increased by 1.200, 
making the number of hooks given out this past year 87,122 ; 
of which over 8,000 were sent to the Penacook branch, ami 
March again led as the heaviest month. On Saturdays it 
avei'ages that every minute of the eleven hours a book is 
received, discharged, put away on the shelf, and another 
selected and charged. The number of new borrowers who 
have applied for cards is large, embracing both the book- 
worm, wanting one special book for an hour, ami the child 
who comes on his tenth birthday to say, " Please may I take 
out lib'ries ? " 

The reference room is the only department that has been 
completely catalogued, and it is now a little model of what 
the whole library will be when rearranged according to the 
Dewey classification and Cutter author-numbers. The at- 
tendance upon the reference room shows no decrease in its 
yearly patronage of over 2,000 inquirers. On leisure davs. 
when the space in the stack-rooms is not needed by busy 
assistants, permission will gladlv be given to anyone to have 
access to any of the book shelves in the library. 

The leading room will contain more matter than ever this 
coming year, and its popularity, attested by 10,000 yearly 
readers, should increase till it allures the Main street loafer 
who was heard to say, "Well, 1 imcss I'll kill an hour and 



PUBLIC LIBRARY. 243 

then go home." This library takes an unusually large 
number of periodicals for circulation, remembering what a 
fine lecturer himself says, that the place of the old lyceum 
has been filled by magazines. 

April i the permanent slip system of charging hooks was 
adopted and is well liked. It makes a record of the number 
of times each book is taken out, and thus speaks more 
forcibly than words as to the demand for certain works. 

The books bought this last year have necessarily been few 
and chiefly fiction. But when, by the new card catalogue's 
subject divisions, it is ascertained what departments are 
weak, they can be strengthened in due proportion ; for with 
the state library to provide legal and congressional documents 
and the historical society to furnish antiquarian matter, our 
public library seems exceptionally fortunate in having no call 
to be anything but a good all-round collection; making, as it 
were, a subway of what would spoil its being what a library 
has been well called, a li literary common." 

But a public library should secure all publications con- 
nected with the city in which it is located, and any work by 
or about a Concord person will be gratefully received here. 

In the account book on the table before you will be found 
a memorandum of all the bills approved, paid, and receipted 
during 1S95. 

I wish to express my indebtedness to the trustees for their 
permission to experiment; to the local press for their inser- 
tion of lists and notices; and above all to the assistants, who 
have all joined heartily and pleasantly in the greatly increased 
work of the year. 

Respectfully submitted, 

GRACE BLANCHARD, 

Librarian. 



REPORT OF THE TREASURER. 



To the ( iiv ( ouncil : 

The balance received from the former treasurer as of Janu- 
ary i. 1895, was $221.79; receipts from the library, $236.20, 
to which has been added the city appropriation of $6,000, 
making a total of $6,457.99 as available funds for the purpose 
of the library. Of this sum $4,439 has been expended, per 
itemized account, leaving a balance in the hands of the treas- 
urer in general account, $2,018.99, aiu ' m ll us * Account, 
$192.50. 

balance sheet. 

Dr. 

Cash received from former treasurer 



as of January r . 181 15 
Received from the library 
Citv appropriation 



$221.79 
236.20 

6,000.00 



$6, 1-57.99 



Cr. 



Paid byordei of the chairman finance committee 
as follows : 

For salaries and labor . . . $2,418.4] 

books and periodicals . . . 503. oS 

binding ..... 406.90 

printing ..... 88.40 

fuel and light .... 21S.95 

cataloguing, labor, etc. . . 601.10 

incidentals . . . . . .202. 1 6 

Cash on hand as of January 1, 1S96 . 2,018.99 



$6,457.99 



public library . 245 

trust account. 
Dr. 

Cash received from former treasurer as 

of January I, 1895 . . . $97.50 

Cash received from Lyon fund . . 60.00 

fierce fund . . 35 .00 



$192.50 

Cr. 

Cash on hand as of January 1, 1S96 . . . $192.50 

Respectfully submitted, 

H. H. DUDLEY. 

Treasurer. 
February i. 1S96. 



SANITARY DEPARTMENT. 



REPORT OF BOARD OF HEALTH. 



To His Honor the Mayor and the City Council: 

The Board of Health herewith transmits the detailed report 
of the work of its executive officer, Sanitary Officer Charles 
E. Palmer, for the year 1895. In transmitting this report, 
the board desires to again take occasion to express its satis- 
faction with the faithful, intelligent, and impartial manner in 
which Officer Palmer has performed the duties of his position. 
— a position, it may be added, which is growing each year 
of greater importance to our city and which long since 
became an indispensable factor of the municipal organization. 
Year bv year our citizens have become better acquainted 
with the scope and purpose of the sanitary regulations under 
which the executive officer acts, and have more clearly under- 
stood the public benefits which his well-directed efforts have 
secured, the result being that a more general and hearty co- 
operation has been extended, with correspondingly more 
satisfactory results. Especially is this true with respect to 
the attention given to the regulations governing the care of 
cases of contagions diseases, and compliance with the sug- 
gestions of the health officer. Included in the great amount 
of work which devolved upon the health officer during the 
past year were no less than 1,149 visits made to persons ill 
with contagious diseases, and yet their mere enumeration tells 
but indifferently the importance of this feature of the sanitary 
supervision of the city, and of the discomforts attending the 
sacrifice of rest and sleep that no attention should be withheld 



SANITARY DEPARTMENT. 217 

which could the better guard the public against the dangers 
of contagion or lessen the inconvenience of suffering in an 
afflicted household. The total number of houses placarded 
during the year has been 236. and the same number (if' 
placards has been removed. The health officer has fumi- 
gated dining the year 296 rooms and two school-houses, 
and has burned 53 pieces of infected bedding. The funerals 
of ii persons who died from contagious diseases were 
attended. 

By act of the last legislature the issuance of burial permits 
was made a part of the duties of the hoard of health, the law 
being as ioll< >ws : 

AN ACT in amendment of chapter 173 of the Public Stat- 
utes relating to the registration of Births, Marriages, and 
Deaths. 

Be it enacted by the Senate a //J House of Representatives 
in General Court convened : 

Section i. Boards of health in cities shall have charge of 
the granting of permits for the burial of the dea.d ; and no 
interment, disinterment, or removal from the city, of the dead 
body of any human being, nor deposition thereof in any tomb 
or vault, shall be made without a permit from said boards or 
their duly appointed agent, nor otherwise than in accordance 
with said permit. No such permit shall be issued until there 
has been delivered to the board a satisfactory written state- 
ment containing the facts required by section -1, chapter 173, 
of the Public Statutes, together with the certificate of the 
attending physician, as required by said chapter 173, or, in 
absence thereof, such other evidence as may lie required by 
law . Upon the receipt of such statement and certificate, the 
board shall forthwith countersign the same and transmit it to 
the city clerk for registration. 

Approved March 21, 1S95. 

Since this law became operative the number issued by the 
health officer acting as the agent of the board has been 21S. 
The work of sanitary inspection has been carried on during 
the year as opportunity offered, although the pressure of 
other duties of the office for the past two seasons has pre- 



248 cm "i concm >i;i>. 

vented so thorough and systematic an inspection from house 
to house as the sanitary regulations contemplate and the best 
interest- of the public demand. While attention to contagious 
diseases is of the greatest consequence, and other branches of 
the work must be made secondary, it is the opinion of this 
board that such provision should be made, by the employ- 
ment of an assistant inspector during certain seasons of the 
year, or otherwise as may seem best to your honorable body. 
thai every building in the compact portions of the city might 
have careful sanitary inspection at least once each year. The 
number of complaints attended to and inspections made dur- 
ing the past year was 524; number of letters written and 
orders given to abate nuisance-. 518; number of sewers 
inspected, 104. 

City of Concord. — Board of Health. 

rules and regulations concerning contagious dis- 
eases, quarantine, and disinfection. 

Adopted by the Board of Health and approved by the Board 
of Mayor and Aldermen. 1S95. 

In every case of small-pox. diphtheria, scarlet fever, or 
measles reported to this board, the house or tenement shall 
be placarded in a conspicuous manner, said placard to remain 
in the case of small-pox, not less than six weeks; diphtheria, 
not less than three weeks ; scarlet fever, not less than four 
weeks; measles, not less than two weeks; said periods to be 
extended at the discretion of the attending physician or the 
board of health. Thorough isolation of the patient shall he 
maintained throughout the aforesaid periods and until the 
premises have been fumigated under the direction of the 
board of health. 

Xo person shall remove from one building to another, any 
patient ill with an infectious or contagious disease, nor move 
household effects from premises where contagious disease 
exists, except by permission of the board of health. 

Any carriage used in conveying a person sick with small- 
pox, scarlet fever, or diphtheria, or in transporting the body 
of a person deceased from either of the said diseases, shall be 
immediately disinfected under the direction of the board of 
health. 



SANITARY DEPARTMENT. 249 

No book shall be taken from a public, Sunday-school, or 
other circulating library and carried into a family where there 
exists a case of any contagious disease. 

REGULATIONS PERTAINING TO CONTAGIOUS IUsKASES IN 
PUBLIC schools. 

■• No child shall attend any public school unless be lias 
been vaccinated or has bad the small-pox." — Public Statutes. 
chapter pj, sect ion 2. 

" The prudential committees or boards of education shall 
not admit any scholar into the public schools without satis- 
factory evidence that such scholar lias been vaccinated ; and 
the city physician shall at all times be prepared to vaccinate, 
at the expense of the city, any scholar who is unable to pay 
therefor." — Ordinance, Concord, chapter /J, section 1 1. 

A certificate from the board of health or a reputable physi- 
cian that a pupil bears physical evidence of having bail vac- 
cinia or variola, will be regarded as satisfactory proof that the 
pupil has been vaccinated or bad the small-pox within the 
meaning of the foregoing requirements. A record of the fact 
must be entered on the school record and upon orders for 
promotion or transfer. 

PERIODS AFTER WHICH PUPILS WHO HAVE HAD CONTAGIOUS 
DISEASES MAY SAFELY RETURN TO SCHOOL. 

Scarlet Fever. — No less than six weeks from date of 
rash if scaling of the skin has completely ceased, and there is 
no sore throat, ears, exes, nostrils, or lips. 

Diphtheria. — Not less than three weeks, if convalescence 
is completed, or if a microscopical examination shows the 
absence of diphtheritic bacilli, and there is no longer any 
form of sore throat nor any kind of discharge from the throat, 
nose, eves, or ears. 

Measles. — Not less than three weeks if all scaling of the 
skin and the cough have ceased. 

German Measles. — In two or three weeks, according to 
the nature of the attack. 

Whooping-Cough. — In six weeks after commencement of 
whooping, or whenever the characteristic spasmodic cough 
and the whooping have ceased. 

Mumps. — In two or three, weeks, or when all traces of 
swelling have disappeared. 



2."i() cm 01 I 0N< ORD. 

Small-Pox. — At least eight weeks; and longer if any 
scabs or crusts remain upon the skin. 

Ophthalmia. — One month after there has been complete 
absence of discharge, or until the inner surfaces of the eyelids 
arc free from granulations. 

Scholars affected with any contagious disease must be ex- 
cluded from the schools until the apartments, clothing, and 
bodies of such scholars have been disinfected under direction 
of the hoard of health, and a certificate of the hoard of health 
is given for their readmission. 

If a child having a contagious disease should attend school, 
the school-rooms must he disinfected by the board of health 
before they are used again. 

When a child is sick and suspected of having a contagious 
disease, other children in the family must not attend the 
schools until they produce a certificate from a respectable 
physician that there will he no danger of their communicat- 
ing the disease to other pupils. 

Children in tenements using the same halls and outside 
doors with families whose tenements are carded, must he ex- 
cluded from the schools until a certificate is given bv the 
hoard of health that their attendance will not endanger the 
health of other pupils. 

Children having a contagious disease without seeing a 
physician must he admitted bv a certificate from the hoard of 
health. 

Pupils exposed to the following diseases, or living in a 
family where such diseases exist, may he excluded from the 
schools according to the following schedule of maximum 
periods of incubation. No deviation of any sort or shorten- 
ing of time can he allowed in dealing with the first three 
mentioned diseases. 

MAXIMUM PERIODS OF INCUBATION. 

Diphtheria ..... 

Scarlet fever ..... 

Small-pox ..... 

Measles ...... 

Whooping-cough .... 

German measles .... 

Mumps ...... 

Chicken-pox ..... 



I 2 


da\ s 


14 

l8 




l6 




21 




6 


u 


-M 


. . 


13 


. . 



SANITARY DEPARTMENT. 2") 1 

We arc pleased to report the adoption In the board of 
education of the foregoing rules and regulations formulated 
by a joint committee of their board and the board of health ; 
they have been approved by your honorable board and are 
now strictly enforced. We feel that much good will result 
from these, and that the prevalence of germ-produced diseases' 
will he lessened, for the first time in the history of our 
existence there has been a systematic and impartial observance 
of the vaccination requirement for admission to the public 
schools. Careful attention is paid to families and neighbor- 
hoods where contagious disease exists in children. The 
health officer and superintendent of schools are in touch — 
hotii working for the common good. As these diseases are 
more readily propagated by school children, it is easy to see 
how necessary it is to be watchful of the schools. We are 
anxious to do our full duty in the premises. 

If a pupil has been exposed to one of these diseases he is 
not allowed to go to school until the expiration of the time 
during which he might have come down with it. Then, if 
well, he may attend school hut only on producing the follow- 
ing certificate : 

City ok Concord Board of Health. 

This certifies that 
who has been exposed to a contagious disease, may be re- 
admitted to school. 



Board of Health. 
1S9 . 

[f the disease develops he is isolated the required number of 
days and returns to school bearing this certificate : 



202 city of i oncord. 

City of Concord Board of Health. 

This certifies that the apartments, clothing, and body of 

have been disinfected under 
car direction, and that said 

may be readmitted to school. 



[So, 



Board of Health. 



HOSPITAL FOR CONTAGIOUS DISEASES. 

For the past few years we have called your attention to the 
need in our midst of some institution where diseases of a con- 
tagious character could he treated and. in furtherance of that 
object, were instrumental in presenting to your honorable 
body last January a petition bearing the name of every physi- 
cian then in the city. We were told the matter was referred 
to the committee on lands and buildings; we do not know of 
any action taken on it beyond its reference. Plans of a 
building were drawn, estimates of its cost secured, and at a 
special meeting of the trustees of the Margaret Pillsbury 
General Hospital, a suitable site was generously granted the 
city for a nominal sum. 

We respectfully ask that a hearing he given us at an early 
dav so that parties interested may be heard. 

A peculiar phase of the subject may he illustrated by a 
case of recent occurrence. A nurse in the discharge of her 
duties contracted scarlet fever from the patient, and as she 
was refused admission to tier rooms was removed to the pest- 
house. Most of our nurses are without homes here, having 
come from outside the city and renting rooms ; now if they 
are to he told when, in self-sacrificing devotion to their praise- 
worthy vocation, they fall (as fall they may at any time) a 
victim to the dread contagion, they are to he treated in a build- 



SANITARY DEPARTMENT. 253 

ing unfortunately called pest-house, how far removed is the 
dav when they will refuse to attend such cases: Which one 
of us will receive the first refusal? .St. Paul's School, with 
its 150 employes, the state insane asylum, with its 100 
nurses, the state prison, employing some i^ guards and over- 
seers, represent an element of our population somewhat 
peculiarly situated. Ever open to the danger of contagion 
h\ accessions to its ranks from different localities — our own 
state, other states, and foreign countries — there is no adequate 
provision made tor them or those with whom they come in 
contact in case of a contagious disease appearing among 
them. These three institutions alone should have their in- 
terests in this particular safe guarded without even calling to 
mind the large number of railroad employes, children in the 
orphan asylums, clerks, domestics, mechanics, and others 
who are daily with us, hut. in case of illness, at the mercy of 
strangers. Should a fatal epidemic of diphtheria prevail at 
our asylum for the insane through want of proper facilities on 
our part to handle the hist case, as did happen at the Maine 
insane asylum a few years ago. Concord would receive harsh 
though deserved criticism at the hands of the people of the 
whole state. To offer this or that excuse would be begging 
the question. Prevention is better than cure. 

DIPHTHERIA. 

Realizing the vast importance of an early diagnosis of this 
disease, at the very beginning of the year arrangements were 
perfected whereby physicians were enabled to have a micro- 
scopic examination of suspicious cases made without any 
expense to them. Many of the medical men availed them- 
selves of this opportunity with great satisfaction to themselves, 
patients, and community. We solicit all practicing physicians 
in the city to accept this oiler. There is now little justifi- 
cation lor allow ing a case of diphtheria to go unrecognized 
more than forty-eight hours. The earlier the diagnosis the 
better the treatment; true of all remedies, especially of anti- 
toxine, and we would suggest the advisability of a more 



25 1 cm < >\ < i< >\< :< >i:i>. 

thorough use of serum therapy. Results obtained by many 
of the besl authorities seem to prove that herein lies our 
greatest strength; when painstaking observers of acknowl- 
edged ability and truthfulness reduce the mortality rate from 30 
and 40 per cent, to 15 per cent., surely there must be something 
in it more than coincidence. Dr. Harold C. Ernst, of the 
Bacteriological Institute. Harvard .Medical School, now at- 
tends to our microscopical work, telegraphing us at once his 
findings. The following circular was sent to all of the physi- 
cians December 19, 1895, and is self-explanatory: 

Dear Doctor : 

We have arranged with Dr. H. C. Ernst, of the Bacteri- 
ological Laboratory, Harvard Medical School, to make the 
cultured diagnosis of diphtheria and invite you to avail 
yourself of this valuable aid in all suspicious cases. Copper 
boxes containing tubes of nutrient media, wires, blanks, and 
lull directions can be obtained at the Concord Drug Store, 
corner North Main and Pleasant streets. As soon as possi- 
ble after specimen is obtained, the outfit is to be returned 
to the drug store, whence, by first express, it will be tor- 
warded to Boston ; results, when determined, will be tele- 
graphed to the health officer. 

All will be furnished free of expense to you. 

E. A. Clark, M. D., 

E. N. Pearson, 

I). E. Sullivan, M. I).. 

Board of Health. 

TUBERCl LOSIS. 

Pulmonary tuberculosis, commonly called consumption, is 
a disease about which we are hearing much at the present 
daw Perhaps we hear more of it as affecting cattle than 
men. but the beast is certainly interior to the human being 
and should, not receive the greater share of attention. Al- 
though milk and heel" are carriers ol the disease, vet its trans- 
mission bv man to man is a far more frequent cause. That 
consumption is a preventable disease — or, to put it in another 
way, is a disease contracted by means ol a poison introduced 



SANITARY DEPARTMENT. 255 

into the system — should be made known to everyone within 
our reach. The great danger lies in the sputa: tubercle 
bacilli are swarming there and, when dried, are breathed into 
the lungs. The remedy is evident: destroy the sputa by fire. 
Our health officer has been instructed to give landlords and 
tenants all necessan information on this subject, and, when 
requested, to fumigate the rooms occupied by consumptives. 

PLUMBING. 

It is the intention of this board at an early date to submit 
for your consideration regulations governing this matter justly 
deemed of vital importance and which has not been advanced 
with other work. The plan will embrace : 

First. Filing plans and specifications at the office of the 
board of health on such form as they will provide, which 
shall be in accordance with the regulations and be approved 
by the board in writing before any person shall proceed to 
construct or to alter any portion of our drainage system except 
to repair leaks. 

Second. Notice to the board when such work is ready for 
inspection and which must lie left uncovered and convenient 
for examination until inspected and approved. 

Third. Inspection. All plumbing work in new buildings 
and new work in old buildings must be tested by the board 
or their executive officer with the hydraulic or such other test 
as they may direct. 

(Signed) E. A. CLARK. M. D., Chairman, 
E. N. PEARSON, Secretary, 
I). E. SULLIVAN, M. I).. 

Board of Health. 
Concord, N. H., January i. 1896. 



HEALTH OFFICER'S REPORT. 



To the Board of Health : 

Gentlemen, — In compliance with the city ordinance relat- 
ing to the preservation of the public health, I herewith submit 
a full report of this department for the year ending December 
31, 1895. 

The tabulated reports speak for themselves, and prove the 
oft-repeated assertion that we have a remarkably healthful 
city. The work accomplished by this department in the 
abatement of nuisances, by reason of complaints and those 
found by house inspection, and the collection of other sanitary 
defects, of a greater or less importance, can be seen by the 
following: summary : 



Accumulation of decayed fruit, coal ashe 

Bad well water 

Bad sink drainage . 

Broken sewer traps 

Catch basins, not trapped 

Dead animals . 

1 Heaved meat and fish 

Defect in house sewers 

Dumping rubbish 

Dropping manure in street 

Defective plumbing 

Filthy stables . 

Filthy cellars . 

Filthy swill barrels . 

Filthy back \ aids . 

Filths alleyways 

Foul and offensive cesspools 

Keeping hogs 



s. etc 



35 

2 

r 4 

•7 

Is 

-4 

3 
1 1 
16 

1 
1 1 

'7 
1 1 

15 
9 
3 
6 

iS 



S WITAWY DEPARTMENT 

Keeping hens 
Night-soil, not covered 
Offensive manure heaps . 
Offensive privy vaults 
Offensive catch basins on street 
Offensive odors in houses . . 

Offensive odors from stables 
Privy vaults full 
Private sewers obstructed 
Sinks found without traps 
Sewer emptying into pond 
Sewer gas in houses 
Stagnant water on vacant lots . 
Street sewer obstructed . 
Sewers not properly ventilated 
Surface sink drains . 
Throwing swill in alleyways . 
Throwing swill in ash-barrels . 
Throwing coal ashes in street . 
Throwing slops in catch basin . 
Throwing slops in street . 
Water-closets without water supply 
\\ ater-closets not ventilated 
Water-closets foul and offensive 
Water-closets out of repair 

Total .... 



257 



S 
i 

r 9 

87 

1 2 

r 4 

5 

15 

4 

>> 

1 

7 
4 
3 
:> 
10 

3 

J 4 
4 

3 

1 2 

9 
8 

25 
*5 



5M 

tions by the sanitai'3 
operly deal with this 



As can be seen, a good many inspect 
officer have been necessary in order to pr< 
bianch of the work. The complaints have been for the most 
part well founded, only six having proved to be without any 
cause. All complaints are regarded as strictly confidential 
by the board. Nearly all the nuisances complained of have- 
been abated. 

SANITARY INSPECTION. 

I consider the sanitary condition of our city ven good, 
with the exception of a few localities. House inspection has 

17 



258 CITY OF CONCORD. 

been continued during the year, as time would permit, lmt 
with increased duties in other important directions I have 
been unable to accomplish what ought to be done, and I 
would suggest that an assistant be employed for two or three 
months during the early spring to make a systematic inspec- 
tion of the entire city. 

Much improvement has been made in the condition of 
premises throughout the city since the adoption of the ordi- 
nance by the city council in September, 1S95, prohibiting the 
destruction of garbage and other refuse matter by lire, but 
providing for the removal of all such matter by the highway 
commissioner, which has been faithfully done by that official, 
nearly even' family availing themselves of the privilege of 
cleaning their yards and having the refuse removed without 
personal expense. 

The number of inspections made during the year is given 
in the list below : 

Private dwellings . . . . • . 63 . 

Tenements ..... .178 

Churches .... 3 

Stables 49 

Meat markets ....... S 

Hotels 2 

Factories ....... 4 

School-houses . . ■ ■ - ' - 

Business blocks ... 1 7 

Public buildings ...... 5 

A record of each inspection is made, giving the name of 
the person owning the premises, street and number, date of 
inspection, condition of yards, stables, out-buildings, privy 
vaults, cesspools, water supply, plumbing, drainage, water- 
closet ventilation, cellars, number of tenements, by whom 
occupied, kind of buildings, and other remarks, according to 
the condition of the premises. 

The value of intelligent, careful inspection of houses can- 
not be overestimated in its importance to the health of 



SANITARY DEPARTMENT. 259 

their occupants. The question of plumbing and drainage is 
one in which the whole public is concerned, and which 
should be decided and carried out by public authority, and 
the work held under strict supervision of a competent in- 
spector, to protect the public against the use of poor work 
and defective material, liable, as it is, to be placed out of 
sight or where it might be concealed from the eye of the 
inspector. 

The doctrine that tilth plays an important part in the cause 
of disease lies at the foundation of very much of the sanitary 
administration of cities and towns throughout all civilized 
countries. The popular impression and undoubtedly the 
belief among a very large part of the medical profession as 
well as of the officials who have charge of the sanitary 
administration is that tilth is, in itself, the active cause of 
disease, and that little else is essential to the production of 
certain infectious diseases, and I earnestly renew my sug- 
gestion of last year, of the enactment of ordinances governing 
plumbing and placing the same under the care of an inspector. 

SEW E I : IX S PEC T I O X . 

In compliance witli the city ordinance I have endeavored 
to perform my duty in regard to the enforcement of the rules 
and regulations relative to sewers and drains. In all cases, 
so far as known. I have personally inspected the connections 
made and work completed. A complete record has been 
made and tiled of the 104 sewers, giving location of iidet, 
size and kind of pipe used, rate of fall per foot, total length 
and name of drain-layer doing the work. 

It will be seen from the following table that a smaller num- 
ber of sewers and water-closets have been put in the present 
year, owing to the fact that most of our houses are now sup- 
plied with sewers, and water-closets have taken the place of 
privy vaults and cesspools that have* been abolished bv order 
of the board. 

Number of water-closets put in during the year 2 1 ^ 
Number of privy vaults removed . . . 103 



2G0 



i in i if i i>\< < ird. 



The following table shows the various sizes and kinds of 
pipe used : 

[96 feet of S-inch Akron pipe. 
[,348 •• 6-inch k - 

1.796 " 5-inch kt 

642 " 4-inch " 

163 " 4-inch iron pipe, 

making a total of 75I4S feet, or an average of 68 feet for each 
lateral sewer. This amount of drainage has been furnished 
to the following classes of buildings : 



Private dwellings 
Tenement houses 
Public institutions 
Business blocks 
.Stables . 
Markets , 
Factories 
Surface drains 
Stores 

Total 



.■>- 
4S 

3 

5 



3 
4 

3 
104 



CONTAGIOUS DISEASES. 

Happily the city has escaped all forms of epidemic during 
the year, the diseases that are more or less contagious having 
been broadly scattered and mild in character. Every possible 
effort has been made to carry out the quarantine rules and 
regulations, and in no instance have I known of the disease 
being spread after having been reported and the house pla- 
carded and isolation ordered. There have been reported to 
this office 258 cases of contagious disease during the year. 



Number houses placarded 
Number visits made 
Number of funerals attended 



3.37 

1.1 |o 

l 5 



- WiTAKI DEPARTMENT. 



26J 



The various cases have been reported to this office by 

months, as follows : 





Diph- 
theria. 


Scarlet 
Fever. 


Typhoid 
Fever. 


Ml Ul'.RA- 

x-ors 
Croup. 


Measles. 


1895. 


• ~ 

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January 


6 
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10 


3 

2 


3 

4 
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'_' 
12 

7 

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2 
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4 
1 
















February 


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1 

2 

1 

1 










1 
I 

53 
87 
46 




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April 


i 










May 
















1 
1 


1 












July 


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4 
2 
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August 












September 






2 








( >etober 


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1 


1 
1 








Xu\ ember 


1 








1 >ecember 


















Total 


35 


S 


44 


S 


21 


3 






158 













RECORD OF CONTAGIOUS DISEASES BY WARDS. 



Wards 


l 


2 


3 


4 


5 


G 


' 


8 


9 


"3 
o 
H 


Diphtheria 

Scarlet fever 




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1 


1 


18 
23 


1 
5 

1 


6 
5 

1 


7 
1 
10 


6 

3 


1 
1 
1 


35 

44 


Typhoid fever 
Membranous croup 


l 


21 


Measles 








'-'7 


28 


52 


42 


3 


G 


158 













>Yeeklv reports of contagions diseases existing in the city 
have been prepared and sent to the state board of health, stat- 
ing what action was taken by the health officer in each case. 

The above table does not include cases of typhoid fever 
brought to the city hospital for treatment. Total number of 
cases reported from the hospital 24, but two cases proving 
fatal. 

The number of cases of contagious disease reported to 
this office the past year has been somewhat in excess of the 



2<')2 CITY OF CONCORD. 

number reported in [894. This is clue in part to the increased 
faithfulness with which physicians and households have re- 
ported such cases. Special effort has been made during the 
year to afford a larger amount of protection to the public from 
this source of danger. 

The rules regarding the method of reporting such cases. 
the condition of quarantine, disinfection, school attendance, 
and use of the public library, have been extended and in- 
creased in efficiency. 

The rules pertaining to contagious diseases adopted by 
your honorable board and approved by the citv council, May 
14, 1S95, were sent to the physicians in general, teachers in 
the schools, and left in places where contagious diseases ex- 
isted, and proved of much assistance to those in whose hands 
they have been placed. 

Number of rooms fumigated ..... 296 

Number of hacks and carriages fumigated . . .12 

Number of school-houses fumigated .... 2 
Number of churches fumigated ..... 1 
Number pieces bedding destroyed by burning . . 53 

Number pounds sulphur used in fumigating . . . S^o 

HOSPITAL FOR CONTAGIOUS DISEASES. 

The lack of proper hospital accommodations for the care 
of persons sick with diphtheria or scarlet fever, have been 
more forcibly brought to my attention the past year than ever 
before. November 17, a nurse while in the discharge of her 
duties, contracted scarlet fever, and, having no home in the 
city, at her request I moved her to the pest-house, procured a 
trained and competent nurse, and provided everything possi- 
ble for her comfort. After careful treatment for three weeks 
she was pronounced recovered by the attending physician. 

This building, which has been kept for a small-pox hospital, 
is in no way suitable for cases of diphtheria or scarlet fever. 
Its location is objectionable ; it has no water supply ; and its 
drainage is of the most primitive kind. 



SANITARY DEPARTMENT. 263 

We need, and need badly, a well-constructed and well- 
equipped hospital for contagious diseases. We believe in 
public improvements, but do we need more or better devel- 
oped parks, or better graded and paved streets more than we 
need this hospital where we can properly care for persons 
without a home stricken with a contagious disease? I hope 
that the city council will take immediate action towards pro- 
viding a suitable building for such purposes. 

Schedule of property owned by the Citv of Concord in 
care of the board of health : 

Office furniture and fixtures . . . $40.00 

Pest-house and lot . . . . . ^00.00 

Pest-house furniture and fixtures . . 2^.00 



Total ...... $56^.00 

This report will conclude with the monthly mortuary 
reports which have been compiled with the greatest possible 
care. The record of births by months to some extent is 
incomplete, owing to the neglect of some of the attending 
physicians to send in their reports. The records of deaths, 
since the passage of a general law by the legislature, giving 
the board of health the charge of granting burial permits, 
which went into effect May 15, 1S9:;, reach this office through 
necessitv and are accurate, and will be found to contain much 
valuable and reliable information concerning the causes of 
death in Concord during the year 1S95. 

These statistics have been furnished the daily papers and 
sent in exchange to nearly one hundred different cities in the 
United States and Canada. 

I most respectfully return sincere thanks to his honor the 
mayor, and members of the city council, to the board of 
health, and all others who have assisted me in any way, for 
their uniform courtesy and kindness, therein' answering every 
reasonable demand made upon them. 

Respectfullv submitted, 

CHARLES E. PALMER, 

Health Officer. 



264 



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CITY OF CONCORD. 



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272 



I 111 OF CONCORD. 



REPORT OF THE CITY PHYSICIAN. 



To the Honorable Mayor and City Council: 

The undersigned respectfully submits his annual report for the 
year ending December 31, L895 : 



School children vaccinated 
Whole number of visits . 
Office consultations 
Confinements attended . 
Examination of insane persons 



65 
62 

s 
2 
•> 



Respectfully submitted, 

N. W. McMURPHY, 

( 'ih/ Physician. 
Concord, N. H., January 1, 1806. 



POOR DEPARTMENT. 



TWENTY-EIGHTH 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE OVERSEER OF THE POOR, 



FOR THE YEAR ENDING DECEMBER 31, L895. 



To tin City Council : 

Gentlemen, — The undersigned herewith submits the twenty- 
eighth annual report of expenditures for the poor, including 
Wards 1 and 2, for the year ending December 31, 1895, 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. 



Ernest Beliveau paid State Industrial 


School ..... 


$36.00 


James Berry (Alexandria) . 


38.83 


Lydia (ouch .... 


100.25 


Estella Davis paid town of Ashland 


22.72 


Dennis Donovan 


12.0(1 


Mary 15. Doyle .... 


23.25 


Patrick Keenan, hoard of children 


60.00 


Peter Keenan .... 


129.66 


William J. Mitchell . 


25.60 


John Murphy .... 


50.41 


Royal E. Norton 


LOO 


William S. Page .... 


9.25 



274 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Elmei S. Quimby 

( J-eorge II. Robinson . 

Samuel Truetl .... 

Mrs. George Tucker (Canterbury) 



COUNTY POOR. 



Christopher C. Abbott 
Sarah Abbott 
Peter Allard 
( reorge N. Ash . 
Mrs. A. \Y. 15a i ley 
Louis Bassett 
Joseph Benoit 
Frank Bordeau . 
( oleinaii Bray 
Mary Byrne 
Benjamin Cailler 
Arminda Caples 
John Carroll 
Louis Carrow 
Joseph Champagne 
Levi Chenette 
Bridgett Collins . 
Mary ( ollins 
James II. T. Craigue 
Michael Daley . 
Mrs. Dendrow 
John Doherty 
Mary Dorgan 
Kale Dornan 
Fred Dumell 
Lioland Edgeworth 
( laroline M. Edmunds 
James 15. Fraser 
Mrs. Ella Friend 
David Giroux 



8PU2 

3.00 

127. Co 

31.01 



870.06 

20.00 

.' ; . 2 '.) 

20.50 

21.02 

6.00 

69.00 

34.00 

159.55 

SI. IM. 

15.25 
60.00 
30.62 
20.50 
7 . 7 o 
15.(10 
<;4.2S 
61.62 
22.00 
1 1.37 
2*6.00 
215.37 

12.IM) 

107.75 
24.00 
22.00 
7.87 
27.00 
63.85 
34.42 



8722.70 



POOR DEPARTMENT. 



275 



Edward Gonyer . 








$60.00 


Sally Haines 








18.88 


Sarah J. Hall . 








97.37 


Melinda Howard 








31.83 


Mrs. A. E. Hoyt 








143.46 


Mrs. William Hunneyi 


nen 






1(5!). 50 


Fred W. Heath . 








5.00 


Napoleon Jordan 








84.30 


John Kemp 








73.41 


George M. Lamprey 








8.00 


Philomene Langley 








40.00 


Charles Laundry 








12.61 


Charles A. Locke 








4.1!) 


George H. Lougee 








56.37 


Mrs. Joseph Lucier 








83.97 


Theophilus Lupine 








10.00 


Maxim Melanson 








96.76 


Mrs. J. Melanson 








132.37 


Albert Mason 








2.00 


Fred W. Nudd . 








18.13 


Michael O'Connell 








2.00 


Robbins T. ( >rr . 








134. 7.-. 


Edward ( >sier 








56.00 


Mary J. Paine . 








84.00 


Frederick Paradis 








88.25 


Mrs. 0. Philbrick 








85.87 


Amos Pichette 








2.87 


Felix Previe 








35.50 


George H. Randall 








4.00 


J. W. Richardson 








96.00 


Annie Rushlow . 








123.00 


Mrs. Lizzie Sargent 








2.1 Ml 


.Mrs. Mortimer Seanloi 


l 






4 4. 50 


Michael Seulpini 








49.50 


Albena Shepard 








2()J)(> 


W. G. Smith . 








35.25 


John Storin 








104.00 



276 

Frederick W. Story 
Mrs. 1). R. Tandy 
< reorge F. Thompson 
Charles Truchon 
B. G. Tucker . 
Henry A. Ward 
John Welcome . 
Clara C. Wiggin 
Mrs. John Williams 
Polly Woodbury 
( reorge A. Wright 
Transient account 

Clara C. Wiggin, 1894 



i ITV OF CONCORD 



$28.00 
20.00 
1 1.50 
16.70 
20.75 

9.00 
21.00 
36.25 
77.7o 
26.00 

8.87 
198.19 



Amount paid for support of city poor 
Amount paid by the city for support of 
county poor ..... 

Total amount paid on account of poor 

Respectfully submitted, 



8722.70 
3,978.93 



$3,964.68 
14.25 

$3,978.93 



$4,701.63 



JOSEPH A. COCHRAN, 

Ovt rset /■ of tin Poor. 



Aid to Dependent Soldiers and their Families rendered 
during- the year 1895. 



CHARGEABLE TO CIT1 



G. W. Johnson . 

Orrin Parkins 

W. B. Nudd 

Mrs. Henry M. Sanborn 



$602.55 
34.00 
13.00 

71.20 



s72:i.75 



POOE DEPARTMENT. 



277 



CHARGEABLE TO COUNT! 



Mrs. Harriet Ash 






$43.50 




Charles W. Brown 






8.00 




Asa Clark . 






18.25 




Minnie Crawford 






8.00 




Mrs. L. A. Danfbrth . 






53.50 




N. W. Davis 






32.00 




Charles M. Davis 






5.00 




Mrs. Cornelius I )riscoll 






L5.63 




Lyster Fletcher . 






47.02 




O. K. J. Fuller . 






'.is. 12 




John Heath 






36.00 




Henry W. McMichael 






54.00 




Mary A. Morrison 






60.75 




E. N. Pinkham 






411.00 




B. E. Philbrick . 






17.36 




Otis Reister 






40.12 




W. 11. Sargent . 






85.35 




John B. Stickney 






6.12 




Michael Storin . 






182.00 




Eli Sturgeon 






18.75 




Honora Sullivan 






89.87 




William Wallace 






116.63 




James English 






27.50 




John Walker 






14.87 








•<l. r,19. 34 




Total amount ..... 


$2,243.09 



POLICE DEPARTMENT. 



REPORT OF THE CITY MARSHAL. 



1891. 1892. 1893. 1894. 1895. 

69 J 699 697 720 649 

17 72 50 44 65 

536 487 560 628 617 



To the Board of Mayor and Aldermen : 

I herewith submit my annual report of the police department 
for the year 1895 : 

Whole number of arrests (includ 
ing Penaeook) 

Whole number of arrests at Pena 
cook .... 

Brought before the court 

Total amount received for tines 
an< 3 costs, — 1891, $3,306.92 
L892, $3,027.78; 1893, $5,- 
352.19; 1894, $4,396.60; 
L895, $6,418.92. 

Total amount paid out, — L891, 
$462.21 : 1892, $480.50; L893, 
$363.73; L894, $557.23 ; L895, 
$933.64. 

Discharged by the court 

Discharged without being brought 
before the court 

Whole number of lodgers (includ- 
ing Penaeook) 

Whole number of lodgers at Pena- 
eook ..... 



■2 17 4 

in; lio no '93 85 

608 584 936 1166 908 

93 94 170 251 201 



POLICE DEPARTMENT. 



2 71 1 



Number doors found open and 
secured (including Penacook) 

Number doors found open and 
secured al Penacook 

Lost children returned to their 
parents . 

Number boys cautioned to attend 

school ..... 

Number girls cautioned to attend 
school ..... 

Called to quell disturbances 

Stray teams found 

Number times city ambulance re- 
quired ..... 

Assault ..... 

Aggravated assault 

Assault with attempt to kill 

Attempt at robbery 

Abusing child under thirteen years 
of age ..... 

Accessory to murder . 

Adultery ..... 

Breaking and entering 

Bastardy ..... 

Common drunkard 

( Iruelty to animals 

Drunkenness ( including Pena- 
cook) ..... 

Drunkenness at Penacook . 

Evading railroad fare 

Fast driving .... 

For out of town officers 

Fornication .... 

Gambling .... 

Horse-stealing .... 

Hens allowed to run on land of 
another .... 



1891. 


1892. 


1893. 


1894. 


1895. 


108 


1 03 


68 


LSI 


290 


14 


1 1 


6 


:» 


22 


21 


IS 


1.") 


21 


is 


IX 


21 


21 


28 


19 


4 


4 


3 


2 


.'! 


56 


44 


(11 


■St) 


72 


11 


13 


13 


it; 


12 


31 


2!) 


38 


28 


.".1 


25 


31 


is 


19 


16 






•'! 


1 


1 











1 










2 








2 


3 


2;; 


1 


14 


14 


is 






1 


3 


o 


6 


4 


1 


2 


5 



400 


399 


340 


365 


378 






35 


30 


60 


10 


5 


1 


1 
n; 


3 

2 
2 
2 
10 
1 



280 



cm OF CONCORD. 



1891. 

1 



L892. 
1 



Idle and disorderly person 
[Regal fishing 

Insane 8 9 

Keeping dogs without a license 
Keeping mall liquor for sale . 9 13 

Keeping cider for sale 
Keeping spirituous liquor for sale 
Keeping disorderly house 
Keeping gambling house 
Keeping saloon open after 1 
Noise and brawl 

Obtaining money under false pre- 
tences . . . . 1 5 
Over driving 
Playing ball Sunday . 
Rude and disorderly conduct . 11 18 
Riding bicycle on sidewalk 
Sale keeping .... 2'J 59 
Selling obscene books 
Stealing . . . .27 2') 
Selling spirituous liquor 
Selling mortgaged property 
Stealing a ride .... 1 
Stubborn children 
Taking boat without right 
Threatening to do bodily ha 
I Fnited States prisoner 
Vagrant 

Number of arrests "made by G. Scott Locke 

James E. Rand 

Daniel S. Flanders 
Fied M. Eaton 
Whitney 1). Barrett 
James Kellev 
Charles E. Kclley . 
John E. ( »-ay 



1893. 
1 

' 6 
64 
47 



28 
4 

1 

3 



2 
2 

33 
104 
44 
30 
33 
9 



1894. 
1 

8 
10 



33 
2 



14 13 



45 

28 
1 

2 
6 



1 

1 

21 
88 
21 
69 
19 
11 
22 
1 



1 
2 
4 
9 



■> 
1 
1 
5 

2 
1 
5 
6 
9 
41 
1 
."> 
2 
1 
3 
1 
1 
1 
2 
3 

31 
144 
34 
49 
39 
25 
26 



POLICE DEPARTMENT. 



281 





1893. 


1894. 


1895. 


Number of arrests made by Charles W. Hall . 




1 


20 


Elmer J. Brown 






16 


Irving 1>. Robinson 






9 


Charles II. Eowe . 






8 


Assisted in making arrests, G. Scott Locke 


5 


1 


1 


James E. Rand 


75 


C>f> 


33 


Dauiel S. Flanders 


."> 5 


42 


53 


Fred M . Eaton 


34 


2!) 


36 


.loh 11 E. ( 1-ay 




3 


29 


Charles W. Hall . 




9 


7 


Whitney I). Barrett 


13 


7 


5 


James Kelley 


13 


9 


5 


Charles E. Kelley . 


4 


10 


22 


Elmer .1. Brown 






9 


Irving B. Robinson 






1 


Charles H. Rowe . 






2 


Arrests made by special officers 


54 


38 


50 


Special officers assisted in making arrests 


21 


4.s 


32 



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 night watch. 

Fred INI. Eaton, regular police and night watchman. 



Whitney 1). Barrett, 
James Kelley, 
Charles E. K'elley, 
John E. Gay, 
Charles W. Hall, 
Elmer J . Brown, 
Irving I>. Robinson, 
Charles H. Rowe. 



Penacook. 



The, special reserve officers, consisting of fifteen men. have 
rendered valuable assistance to this department. 



282 i II 5 OF i ONCORD. 

-I'll I \ I. RESERVE OFFICERS. 

( Jharles L. ( rilmore, captain. 

O. II. Bean, Thomas P. I)a\i>. 

George \V. Chesley, p]ugene H. Davis, 

George II. Silsby, Ira A. Poore, 

John T. Batchelder, George I). Richardson. 

W. II. II. Patch. Horace Robinson, 

Willie A. Little, George D. Worth, 

W. A. Flanders, William R. Green. 
Hoit Robinson, 

RECOMMENDATIONS. 

I wish to call your attention to buildings in this city that are 
unprovided with fire-escapes. I think an ordinance should he 
passed compelling owners of buildings more than two stories high 
to provide fire-escapes for the same. 

I would recommend a police signal line extending from Wesl 
street to Penacook, with signal boxes at convenient points. It 
would he of great service in case of tire at West Concord and 
Penacook. 

I woidd also recommend that a stable suitable for one horse, 
one. wagon, and the city ambulance he added to the police station. 
By authority of the city council a team has been purchased which 
has been of great benefit to this department. 

i'U RTEOUS ACKNOWLEDGEMENT. 

For the success attained by this department, sincere thanks an 
due all the officers for their hearty cooperation. In conclusion 
I wish to return my sincere thanks to the board of police com- 
missioners, to His Honor Mayor Robinson and the hoard of 
aldermen for the courteous treatment this department has received 
at their hands. Harry (i. Sargent, city solicitor, has always 
advised and assisted us, for which our thanks are due him. 

Respectfully submitted, 

C. SCOTT LOCKE, 

( 'ih/ Marshal. 



POLICE DEPARTMENT. 283 



REPORT OF THE CLERK OF THE POLICE COURT. 



To the City Council : 

The clerk of the police court of the City of (uncord submits 
the following report for the year 1 895 : 

Number of civil cases entered ..... 147 

Received for fees . . . . . . . $73.50 

trials and continuances .... 22.55 



896.05 
Paid city treasurer ....... $96.05 

GEORGE M. FLETCHER, 

(_'/■ rk of Police < 'ourt. 
Concord, N. II., January 27. 1896. 



284 < m OF CON( ORD. 



REPORT OF THE CITY SOLICITOR. 



To tJu ( '/></ < 'ouncil : 

I have the- honor to submil my annual report as solicitor. 

The only suits in which the city is now interested as a party 
are Kemp v. Concord and Mary J. Gay et al. v. Concord. 

The first is a suit to recover damages for an accident caused 
by an alleged defective railing and dangerous embankment. The 
amount claimed is one thousand dollars (Si, 000). 

The second is a petition for an assessment ot damages lor land 
taken by the city for a highway. The petitioners were not satis- 
lied with the award of damages made by the mayor and aldermen 
ami filed this petition to the supreme court. 

The ease of Ann Currier /'. the City of Concord, pending at 
the date of my last annual report, was decided in favor of the 
city. The court held that the notice tiled by the plaintiff was not 
sufficient. 

The suits of Albin & Martin and the Tahanto Heal Estate 
Association, for damages caused by cutting down the grade of a 
highway, were settled by my advice and upon terms which I 
regarded as reasonable fur both parties, considering the facts. 

The suits for abatement of taxes in favor of the First National 
Hank, the National State Capital Bank, and the Mechanicks 
National Bank of Concord, referred to in my last report, were 
decided in favor of the banks, the court holding that the taxes 
assessed were invalid. 

During the past year I have been called upon to give advice to 
the city officers about various matters and have made such com- 
plaints and warrants in criminal cases as have been required by 
the police department. 

HARRY (.. SARGENT, 

Solicitor. 

( '• >x< ORD, December .'!1 . 1895. 



POLICE COMMISSIONERS. 



REPORTS OF POLICE COMMISSIONERS. 



The quarterly reports of the board of police commissioners, 
summarized, are as follows for the year: 

January 1, 18!'f). Daniel 8. Flanders was appointed captain 
of the night watch. 

May 1, 1895. Horace Robinson and Willie A. Little were 
appointed special policemen. 

October 1, 1895. No business was transacted during this 
quarter. 

October 12, 1895. The resignations of Harvey W. Stevens 
and Jeremiah P. W. Roach, special police officers, were received 
and accepted. 

The resignations of Charles P. Webster and John E. Baker, 
regular police officers, were received and accepted. 

Irving B. Robinson and Elmer J. Brown were appointed 
regular police officers. 

Leave of absence granted to G. Scot: Locke, city marshal, for 
three weeks. 

December 10, 1895. Charles H. Rowe was appointed regular 
police officer. 

George I). Worth and William R. Green were appointed special 
police officers. 

Charles C. Plumer was appointed a special police officer. 



286 cm of concord. 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE CITY LIQUOR AGENT. 



To the City 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 
respectfully report the transactions of this office for the year 
L895. 

ON HAND JANUARY 1. AND PURCHASED DURING THE YEAR 1895. 

Wines and liquors on hand January 1, per report, 
256| gallons, 63 and 122 bottles liquors and malt 

liquors $1,350.24 

Purchased of M. S. Brown, liquor commissioner, 
wines and liquors, 465| gallons, 72 and 48 bottles 
liquors and malt liquors ..... 1,572.83 
Total, 722^ gallons, 135 and 170 bottles liquors 
and malt liquors. 
Freight, cartage, and express on goods purchased . 10.80 

Empty bottles on hand January 1, 126 . . - 2.87 

Empty bottles purchased during the year, 120. . 3.60 



$2,880.34 

MATERIAL AND EXPENSE OTHER THAN STOCK. 

Salary of agent $600.00 

Rent of office 276.00 

I'. S. internal revenue special tax . . 2.">.00 

Fuel. . ... 21.00 

Gas •' 12.01 

Water 6.00 

Wrapping paper and corks . . . 3.75 



< in LIQUOR AGENT'S REPORT. 287 



Postage stamps ..... SI. 00 

Broom .40 



$945.19 

53,825.53 



«>LD DURING Till: YEAR. 



Wines and liquors and malt liquors for medicinal 
use; number of sales .'i.72."i and 499| gallons, and 

180 bottles liquors $2,150.85 

Empty bottles sold, 186 . ' . . . 15.40 

Empty casks sold, 9 .... . . 10.25 



!, 176.50 



OK HANK JANUARY 1, 1896. 

Wines and liquors, 223 gallons and 126 

bottles $1,250.56 

Less shortage, 8 gallons . . . 27.2.") 



81,223.31 
Empty bottles on hand January 1, 46 . . . 1.26 



81.224.57 



COST OF GOODS SOLD AND EXPENSES. 



Wines and liquors and malt liquors . . . $1,629.26 

Empty bottles sold ..... . 5.36 

Other expenditures ..... . 945.19 



('ash on hand January 1, L895 . . $11.69 

Cash received for sales . . . 2,176.50 



2.57*.). 81 



$2,188.19 



Cash deposited with city treasurer . 82.175.0(1 

Cash on hand January 1. L896 . . 13.19 



$2,188.19 

Respectfully submitted. 

MOSES LADD, 

< '//// Liquor Agent. 
Concord, X. H., December 31. 1895. 



288 cm of i oncord. 

State of New Hampshire, 

Merrimack County ss. 
Personally appeared Moses Ladd and made oath that the 
foregoing account by him rendered is correct according to his 
best knowledge and belief. 

Before me, 

J. A. COCHRAN, 

Justia of the Peace. 



PUBLIC PARKS. 



SEVENTH ANNUAL REPORT OF PARK COMMISSIONERS. 



To the City ( 'ouncil : 

Under the revised ordinances of the city the duties of the Park 
Commissioners have been enlarged, and now all the parks and 
commons of the city are under the control of the Park Com- 
missioners. 

The appropriations this year have been as follows : White 
pari.. $3,000; Rollins park, $1,000; Penacook park. 8100. 

The report of the treasurer accompanies this and is made a 
part of our report. 

The work of the year has extended over the above mentioned 
parks, especially at White park and Rollins park. 

WHITE PARK. 

The work at White park has been largely of a constructive 
character, grading and tilling, and for this purpose a large 
amount of grade and loam has been purchased and put upon the 
grounds. Perhaps more has keen done during the year to really 
extend the improvements than in some years past. Much that 
has been unsightly has keen obliterated and the whole park has 
appeared in a wonderfully satisfactory condition, notwithstanding 
the drought in the early summer which was more than made up 
by the later rains. It is. in some sense, a laborious work to 
reconstruct and reclaim, but in the end it is found to he very 
satisfactory ami the results obtained are fully appreciated. 

Our city, as compared with other cities, is \r\-y economical 
in its expenditures for parks, and perhaps it is wise, although 
it often seems like delaying matters to be restricted to a certain 

V.i 



290 cm OF CONCORD. 

amount with which to accomplish a great deal. We take pride 
in saying that we feel that the money has been expended to the 
best possible advantage. 

If it were possible, with the appropriation we now have, to 
use some of it for bridges and buildings on the park, the beauty 
and utility of the grounds and surroundings would be very largely 
enhanced. 

The original plan made by Mr. Chaides Elliot, called for a 
playground, and it is expected in the near future, that this 
necessary adjunct of the park may be completed. 

A new swan was purchased to take the place of the one killed 
during the previous summer. 

A certain amount of lawlessness is still noticed, yet on the 
whole there is an improvement, and not until we shall have 
fences and denned entrances will this in a great measure be con- 
trolled. The fact that an entrance can be made at almost any 
point gives an opportunity for travel and dogs, with a consequent 
destruction of shrubs and grass, which in the first stages of 
growth need much care and attention. No dog should be allowed 
in the park without a leash, or without someone who can control 
it, for much damage is done each year by them. 

ROLLINS PARK. 

Early in October, the superintendent, with his force of men, 
began work on Rollins park. Mr. -lames H. Bowditch was 
called to view this plot of ground and met the commissioners and 
looked over the ground fully. It was his opinion, and also the 
opinion of the commissioners, that the park should be protected 
on the north from intrusion and from unsightly surroundings. 
This is an obstacle in the way of completeness of the park, and it 
is hoped that the street which was petitioned for will be granted 
and a thoroughfare laid out. 

The nature of this tract of land being such that it was evident 
in the minds of the commissioners that no special attempt at 
decoration or beautifying the grounds with choice plants would 
be wise, hut rather to make it accessible by means of drives and 
paths tor a quiet, restful outing, where people could at once be 



PUBLIC PARKS. 291 

ushered into dense woods and study the beauties of a woodland 
park of natural growth. 

The appropriation has been nearly exhausted, and it will need 
from year to year an annual appropriation to carry out the plans 
already started by the commissioners, and we hope that the 
wisdom of the city in protecting this and in the care of it will be 
a source of pleasure and pride to the citizens of Concord. 

PENACOOK PARK. 

Penacook park has also come under the control of the park 
commissioners and has been kept in a tidy and neat condition 
under the superintendence of Mr. O. F. Richardson. Very few- 
people visit these grounds at the present time. An annual appro- 
priation will undoubtedly be needed for their maintenance and 
care. 

HENRY ROBINSON, ex officio, 
BENJAMIN C. WHITE, 
WILLIS G. C. KIMBALL, 
BENJAMIN S. ROLFE, 
.JOHN F. JONES, 
WILLIAM P. FISKE, 
GEORGE A. YOUNG, 

Park Commissioners. 



292 



(II V <>K CON< ORD. 



REPORT OF THE TREASURER. 



William 1'. Fiske, Treasurer, 

In account with Park Commissioners. 



WHITE PARK. 

To city appropriation .... 83,000.00 
'I'ii cash received from sale of grass and 



vood 



71. on 



§3,071.50 



Cr. 



v paid : 






Labor account 


. $2,113.54 




For dressing and grade 


593.70 




seed and shrubbery 


82.44 




swan .... 


37.20 




hardware 


2 1. Co 




lumber .... 


L4.26 




repairs .... 


14.73 




incidentals 


L61.03 


S3, 071. 50 







ROLLINS PARK. 

To cash appropriation .... $1,000.00 
received from .-ale of wood ami 

logs 103.55 



Cr. 

By paid : 

Labor account, as per pay-roll 
Grade . . . . 

.lames Bowditch . 



8842.61 
30.00 
28.20 



$1,103.55 



PUBLIC PARKS. 293 



Incidentals .... 




si 1.54 




Balance cash on hand . 




161.20 


$1,103.55 


PENACOOK 


PARK. 






To city appropriation . 






$100.00 


Cr. 
By paid : 

Labor account 




$61.63 




Thompson & Hoague . 
0. F. Richardson 




5.30 
L8.00 




Balance cash on hand 




15.07 


8100.00 



Respectfully submitted, 

W. P. FISKE, 



Tri asurer. 



CEMETERY DEPARTMENT. 



REPORT OF COMMISSIONERS. 



To tin City Council of the City of Concord: 

The Commissioners of Cemeteries beg leave to submit the fol- 
lowing report : 

The work of care and improvement of the cemeteries has been 
carried on the past year as rapidly as the funds placed at our dis- 
posal have warranted. A great deal of work has been done at 
both cemeteries in repairing the roads and avenues, grading 
grounds, etc. We have removed unsightly iron fences and posts 
at the Old North cemetery, and otherwise greatly improved its 
appearance. 

During the year we have laid out and graded another beautiful 
plot at the north side of Blossom Hill cemetery, and quite a num- 
ber of lots have already been taken. 

We have completed the grading of a block to be used as 
single-grave lots; also the grounds where the poor can be buried 
and suitable headstones will mark their last resting-place. 

We have erected a substantial iron fence along the northerly 
line of Blossom Hill cemetery, which not only adds to the beauty 
of the cemetery but will be found useful, as quite a thorough- 
fare had been usurped across the grounds. 

The commissioners, while extremely grateful for the appropria- 
tion of live hundred dollars by your honorable body, to aid in 
the erection of a chapel, waiting-room, and office for the superin- 
tendent, still believe that there should be erected a building of 
such dimensions and beauty as will warrant you in largely in- 
creasing your appropriation for this object. 



CEMETERY DEPARTMENT. 295 

We possess a cemetery the natural beauty of which is certainly 
unsurpassed in the country, and in which every citizen takes jus r 
pride. 

While the city possesses a cemetery large enough to meet the 
requirements for several years, yet your commission would re- 
spectfully recommend that action be taken by the city council 
looking to the purchase of land lying between the southerly line 
of Blossom Hill cemetery and Penacook street. 

Respectfully submitted, 

GEO. O. DICKERMAN, 

Secretary of the l'><><trd. 



296 



cm <>l < ONCORD. 



REPORT OF TREASURER OF COMMISSIONERS. 



BLOSSOM HILL CEMETERY. 



Receipts. 



Balance on hand from 1894 








$3,181.1 1 


Appropriation for 1895 .... 


1,800.00 


Interest on invested funds .... 


572.89 


Income from trust funds as follows: 




George A. Glover and C. A. ((snood . $1.50 




Mrs. Mary 1). Allison 




1.50 




Mrs. S. L. Pixley 






2.25 




Mrs. H. W. Butters . 






2.75 




S. F. Merrill . 






2.75 




J. B. Merrill . 






2.75 




Matilda Benson . 






1.;;. 




E. S. Nutter 






1.75 




-Tames McQuesten 






7.25 




Mrs. L. M. K. Adams 






25.52 




E. L. Knowlton 






19.32 




Mrs. Eliza W. Upham 






l.od 




( S-eoi'ge G. Fogg 






3.00 




Mrs. C. II. Xewliall . 






4.00 




Mrs. Mary Crow 






4.00 




Mrs. Mary D.Hart . 






1 1 . 75 




Asa Fowler 






18.00 




Mrs. Mary Williams . 






1.50 




Mrs. S. E. Irish 






3.00 




Mrs. Mary K. Walker 






6.00 




Mrs. ( reorgiana P. Ela 






3.00 




John and B. A. Kimball 






6.00 




B. 1-'. (aid well . 






10.50 





CEMETERY DEPARTMENT. 



29: 



. Mrs. Mary W. Farnum . . . $3.00 

Mrs. Lydia F. Edgerl) . . . 3.00 

Mrs. Josiah Cooper .... 2.25 

J. L. Lincoln ..... 1.50 

Mrs. A. L. S. Bailey .... 3.00 

E. W. W Iward .... 3.00 

(J. and E. McQuesteu . . . 3.25 

Jonathan Sanborn .... 3.75 

E. H. Rollins 5.00 

James D. Blaisdell .... 3.00 

J. C. Thorn 3.00 

Rev. Nathaniel Ronton . . . 7..~>(> 

Samuel M. Chesley .... 3.00 

N. F. Carter 3.00 

John B. Sargent . . . . 5.00 

.Airs. E. C. Bixby .... 2.75 

Robert Woodruff . . . . 4.00 

C. W. Paige 3.00 

Amos L. Colburn .... 2.00 

J. W. and E. J. Little . . . 3.50 

W. H. Pitman 3.00 

John Gear . . . . . 1.50 

Mrs. Mary N. P. Buntin . . . 3.00 ' 

Mrs. N. P. Clough .... 1.50 

Mrs. H. Southmaid .... 1.50 

Mrs. Judith A. Richardson . . 3.00 

."\li-s. George L. Reed .... 2.25 

Received from sale of lots and grading . 

Received from burials, care of lots, etc. : 

Mi>. F. Pearson, care . . $1.00 

Mrs. M. F. Davis, '• . . LOO 

Nathan Mansur, " . . 2.2.") 

Mr-. Rollins and Young, " . . 2.00 

Miss S. L.'Leaver, care and repairs . 3.00 

Charles M. Brown, care . . . 1.00 

A. P. Sherburne, "... 1 .50 



$227.59 
82,112.17 



298 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



[ra Sanborn, care and repairs 
M. W. Russell, care 

E. .Morrill, " 
Miss Mary Perley, " 
W. Ray, 

W. W. Stone, care and repair- 
Luther Lawrence estate, care 
Mrs. J. Titcomb, care and repairs 
Biddle cV Marden, care 
J. S. Noyes, " 

Mrs. L. J. Trask, " 
C. A. Dole, 

F. C. Quimby, " 
C. P. Virgin, " 
H. A. Kendall 
H. W. Ranlett, care . 
Mrs. T. A. Freeman, " . 
Mrs. F. Pearson, " . 
Mrs. .1. A. West, " . 
Daniel Holden, " . 
Mrs. M. F. Davis, " . 
James E. Rand, 
Mrs. T. II. 'Ford, 
J. H.. Piper, 

Mrs. E. P. Reed, burial 

N. H. Shattuck, care 

Nathan Mansur, " . 

J. C. Lane, care and repairs 

C. P. Bancroft, cave . 

Mrs. E. P. Schultz, care and dressing 

Mrs. Rollins and Young, care 

Miss 8. L. Leaver, " 

Mrs. Onslow Stearns, " 

E. B. Hutchinson, care and plants 

John Brown, " 

C. M. Brown. " 

Ira .1. Hutchinson, " 



" and removal 



$2.75 

2.00 
1.00 

4.00 
1.25 

2.00 
1.50 
2.00 
1.50 
1.50 
1.50 
2.50 
2.50 
2.00 

1.00 

2.oo 
1.50 
1.00 
2.00 
2.00 
l.oo 
1.00 
13.00 
1.50 
3.00 
1.50 
2.00 
3.00 

2.00 
11.00 
2.00 
2.oo 
5.00 
8.50 
2.oo 
1.00 
1.50 



CEMETERY DEPARTMENT. 



299 



Mrs. G. W. Phipps, care and dressing 
S. F. Morse, " 

C. A. Lockesley, " 
A. P. Sherburne, " 
( tranville Buzzell, ' k 
Perry Kittredge, " 
Miss M. Woods, " 
Mrs. A. S. Marshall, " 
George L. Stratton, " 
.1. B. Coleman, burial 
Carroll Hutchins, " 
F. D. Ayer, care 
H. A. Powell, " 
Mrs. A. A. Currier, " 
Miss C. Edgerly, " 
Underbill Brothers, » 
J. T. Gordon, care and dressing 
W. F. Dow, burial 
Mrs. L. S. Morrill, care and plants 

D. C. Allen, care . 
H. P. Dame, " . 
Charles Barker, " . 
Mrs. J. C. Shaw, " . 
Mrs. W. Clark, care and plants 
Fred Buzzell, care and burial 
Mrs. J. M. Jones, care . 
Stevens & Duncklee, " 
A. C. Ferrin, " . 
>V. H. Allison, " . 
John Allison, care and dressing 
J. H. Lane, care and plants 
Mis. R. P. Staniels, care 
Daniel Spline, labor 
Ira Sanborn, care 
George A. Young, care and buria 
C. J. Smith. care . 
Mrs. J. C. Ordway, " . 



$2.00 
L.50 
1.50 
1.50 
1.00 
2.00 
2.00 
2.00 
3.00 
3.00 
1.50 
2.00 
2.00 
1.50 
1.00 
2.00 
6.00 
3.00 
2.75 
2.()() 
3.00 
1.50 
2.00 
3.00 
2.00 
1.50 
4.00 
1.50 
1.50 
2.25 
3.00 
2.00 
1.75 
1.50 
5.00 
2.00 
1.00 



300 



ill i Di i ONCORD. 



Joseph Palmer. care . 

Charles Kimball, 

John McCauley, " 

Mrs. W. W. Storrs, " . 

M. W. Russell, •• . 

William M. Chase, " . 

[saac \. Abbott, admr., repairs . 

Mr. L. J. (Jffenheimer, care 

('. ('. Danforth, " 

Ora Osgood, admr., burial and repairs 

John Kimball, burial . 

E. Morrill, care . 

Miss Mary Perley, lt . 

II. W. Greenough, " . 

William Kay, tl . 

W. W. Stone, « . 

Mrs. IT. E. Webster, can.' and repairs 

Luther Lawrence estate, care and buria 

O. F. Swain, care and burial 

Mrs. P. II. Emerson, care . 

J. ('. Eaton, " . 

George D. B. Prescott, " 

Mrs. J. L. Pickering, " . 

J. 1:5. Green. " . 

Mrs. .]. Titcomb, k - . 

Mrs. ('. L. George, care and plants 

Mrs. II. M. Wyatt, removal and grading 

Mrs. C. L. Whitney, care . 

William Vogler, 

Edson J. Hill, care and repairs 

E. K. Sturtevant Post, G. A. R,., care 

( J-eorge Lincoln, burial 

Mrs. X. G. Mead, care and burial 

Mrs. Lowell Brown, care and dressing 

T. E. Currier, care 

Oscar Holt, burial 

Biddle and Marden. care 



$3.00 
2.00 

2.00 
1. 00 
2JM) 
2.00 
7.(10 
2.0<) 
3.00 

15.00 
9.00 
l.oo 
4.00 
2.00 
1.25 
1.00 
2.25 
4.50 

11.00 

1.50 

1.00 
l.oo 
3.00 
l.Oo 
1.00 
7.oo 

17.oo 
l.oo 
1.50 

52.13 
5.00 
2.00 
7). 00 
4.00 
2.00 

•j.;. i) 

1.50 



I EMETERY DEPARTMENT. 



301 



Mrs. Havenor, care 

Mrs. J. TN T . Stewart, care and plants 

Mrs. J. P. Ring estate, care and buria 

Mrs. C. II. Jones, care 

J. H. Galliuger, care and dressing 

Mrs. M. C. Warde, care . 

John M. Hill, care two lots . 

J. L. Hubbard, care . 

('. E. Palmer. •■ . 

J. 1). Kellev estate. " 

.1. S. Noyes, care and repairs 

( '• . II. Heath, care 

Amos Blanchard, 

Mrs. L. J. Trask, " . 

C. A. Dole, » . 

F. E. Quimby, " 

Dr. Chancy Adams, burial . 

( reorge Whitridge, care 

C. P. Smith, 

.Mrs. (). Snell, care and repairs 

C. P. Virgin, " 
H. A. Kendall, care . 

D. B. Corser, care and dressing 
Gordon ami Edgerly, care . 
W. II. Horner, •• . 
[saac A. Hill. •• . 
II. B. Bartlett. •• . 
Mrs. G. W. Crockett, i4 . 
('. \V. Ash, care and plants 
.1. Frank Webster, care two lots 
Fred S. Carr, care 
Mrs. Baker and Burnside, care and re 

pairs .... 
F. S. Crawford estate, burial 
L. J. Brown's Sons. care, burial, am 

removal 
< leorge II. Dunlap, burial . 



$1.50 
8.50 
LOO 
Lou 
2.50 
3.00 
o . 7 5 
L.50 
1.25 
L.50 

2.75 

1.(10 
■2. (Ml 
L.50 
2.50 
2.50 

1 .(HI 

2.00 
1.00 
L.75 
3.00 

1.(10 

2.50 

•J. oo 
L.25 
3.00 
LOO 
2.50 
•l.oo 
4.50 
2.00 



3.00 

I l.(io 
3.00 



302 



< 111 OF CONCORD. 



Mrs. C. 15. Lawrence, care 
W. A. Russell, " 

C. L. Fellow--. " 

F. L. Sanders. " 

('. W. Lyman, " 

Mrs. S. Wardner, 

Mrs. J. V. Mugridge, " 

Mrs. Geo. E. denks, " 

Mrs. M. Lewis Brown, " 

Mrs. E. J. Howath, care and repairs 

Taylor Ladd, burial 

Hiram Ferrin, care 

T. J. Carpenter estate, care and burial 

J. Frank Hoit, care 

H. M. Sinclair, " 

Mrs. J. Neville, " 

Mis. F. S. Dodge, « 

('. A. Hardy, 

Henry McFarland, ^ 

Thomas Stuart, care and dressing 

L. H. Carroll, care 

Miss E. Haines, care and repairs 

Stillman Humphrey estate, burial . 

E. O. Jameson, care and repairs . 
H. 0. Matthews, care 

T. W. Strong, 

.1. S. Blanchard, " 

II. A. Roby, repairs . 

II. A. Dodge, care 

Mrs. II. ('. Sanborn, tk 

Mrs. Julia Parker estate, burial . 

A. .1. ( rates estate, burial 

A. J. Abbott, care 

Mrs. .1. J. Bartlett, " 

Mrs. A. .1. Langley, " 

Thomas Young estate. " 

F. B. Flanders, care and burial . 



81.00 
•J. <Ki 
2.00 
2.00 
2.00 
2.00 
2.00 
2.00 
1.00 
3.25 
3.00 
1.00 
;,.oo 
L.OO 
2.00 
1.00 
4.00 
2.00 
3.00 
2.50 
2.00 
2.50 
8.00 
3.00 
2.00 
l.oo 
4.00 
1.50 
5.00 
1.50 
3.00 
8.00 
l.oo 
1.50 
1.00 
1.50 
2.50 



< I.MKTKRY DEPARTMENT. 



303 



Miss J. M. Dunklee, care 

Mrs. J. E. Hutchins, " 

F. I). Owen, burial 

H. Hillson, 

Mrs. H. A. Church, repairs and care 

C. A. Johnson, burial . 

Mabel ( )rd\vay, care . 

Mrs. B. F. Prescott, burial 

Mr. Townsend, " 

C. Barker, " 

Mrs. S. Sewall estate, 

Mr. Maynard, 

H. Clough, care 

N. Williams estate, burial 

Mr. Straw, care 

C. T. Perkins, burial 

C. M. Labonta, " 

Orlando Morrill, " 

C. L. Ash, 

W. B. Durgin, " 

James Lane. " 

Hard ct Atwood, care 

Vase sold 

T. McMullen, repairs 

R. Bell, care 

Miss Sargent, repair- . 

Mr. Tilton, " 

Vases sul 1 1 

I. N. Farley estate, burial 

Mi's. L. A. Crocker, burial and repairs 

Mrs. W. G. Rich, care 

Mrs. Rigney, " 

Mrs. Pel i in-ill, " 

Vase sold . 

B. F. Buckley, buria 

J. T. Chandler estate, " 

B. G. Carter, " 



$4.00 
"2.00 
3.00 
3.00 
7.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
1.00 
1.00 
3.00 
1.50 
3.(1(1 
1.50 
1.50 
.50 
8.00 
3.00 
2.00 
.20 
.75 
.50 
1.00 
5.00 
.40 
3.00 
11.(10 
3.00 
2.00 
2.00 
.20 
1. 00 
3.00 
3.00 



304 



CITS OF CON< ORD. 



C. * ■ . Carter, removal 

.M rs. ( 'aldwell, repairs 

.M iss E. Sturte^ ant, care 

Miss A. Chamberlain estate, burial 

Miss F. Williams, removal . 

.1 . II. Morey estate, burial . 

Mrs. X. E. Martin, care 

Mrs. L. Pope, burial . 

Dr. F. A. Stillings, rare two year 

Dun Aldrich, grave and burial 

M rs. J. M. ( J-ear, burial 

Rev. R. S. Mitchell, care . 

Charles Kimball estate, burial 

Mr. Nudd, 

W. B. Wright estate, 

Miss J. Collins estate, burial and re 

moral .... 
R. II. Datson, burial . 
E. H. Prowse, removal 
Charles Yeadon, grave and burial 
Mrs. E. W. Pierce, repairs. 
T. Mullen, burial . 

S. Highland, 
A. L. Lane estate. 
Still-born, 
I ). Virgin, 
( 1 . W. Lincoln, 
C. A. Dole 

W. Murdock, " 

P. B. Prescott, 
T. II. Batchelder, 

A . L. Whitney, use of tomb 
II. E. Ginty, 

I). Merrill, •• " 

.1. M. Roby, 
M. I). Small. •• " 

B. I-:. Badger., 



$3.50 
2.00 
LOO 
3.00 
6.50 
3.00 
1.50 
3.00 
6.00 
LOO 
3.00 
1.50 

10.00 
LOO 
3.00 

30.00 
1.00 
1.00 
5.00 
.75 
LOO 
3.00 
8.00 
LOO 
LOO 
1 .00 
LOO 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
LOO 
LOO 
LOO 
LOO 
1.00 

I. (Ml 



I I MI.TKKY DEPARTMENT. 



305 



C. E. Emery, use' of tomb . 
J. J. Pillsbury, " " . 
F. Doloff estate, burial 

Mrs. S. Wallace estate, " 
Mr. Manley, 

E. II. Randall. 

Mrs. .Iamc< Sedgley estate, burial 
Mrs. J. I>. Brainard, repairs 
( ). Young, burial 
Mr. Palmer, " . ' . 

OlaAnderson, labor 
Mrs. Onslow Stearns estate, buria 
C. E. Thompson, repairs 
I). F. Hardy, burial 
J. A. Flanders. •• 
J. A. Flanders, labor 
Mrs. W. K. Norton, removal 

F. II. Dustin, burial . 
C. Joy, care 
M. Putnam, 
Thomas .Stuart estate, burial, care, and 

repairs .... 
Mr-. I-]. Cushing, burial and removal 
A. H. Thompson, " " 

.1. Roberts estate, burial 
( ). Packard estate, burial and care 
Randall Burt estate. " " 

A. .1 . Curtis, burial 
Mrs. N. Baker, rare . 

Mrs. C. H. Ordway, « . 
Woman's Relief Corps, filling vase 
Wood -old 
Loam sold 
Bulbs -old 
R. .1. Hill, burial 
W. Ladd, care and dressing 
A. B. Fellow- estate, burial 



•SI. no 
l.tio 

16.00 
3.00 
I. mi 
8.00 

10.00 
7.50 
1.00 
3.00 
LOO 
'.1.(10 
2.50 
3.00 
3.00 
1.25 
5.00 
1.00 
1.50 

1JIO 

11.50 

-LOO 
-l.oo 
3.00 
7. :»o 
8.00 
1.00 
2.00 
LOO 
.50 
4.50 
1.50 
11.50 
l.oo 
2.00 
3.00 



306 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



II. W. Paul, care 

Mrs. J. E. Sargent, care and repairs 

Mrs. M. A. Poore, removal 

J. H. Senter, burial . 

K. I). Clark, "... 

Mr. Danforth, l ' 

C. .1. Smith, care and burial 

Mrs. Folsom, " repairs 

G. B. Emmons, care . 

Randall Burt, care and dressing- . 

E. ( ). Jameson, care . 

Mrs. E. P. Schultz, care and dressing 

Nathaniel Walker, burial 

Mrs. .1. A. West, care 

E. E. Stevens, " 
J. 1>. Campbell, burial 
C. W. Bradlee, care . 
J. W. Drew, 

F. W. Boardman, "■ . 
Mr. Mobbs, burial 

Mrs. II. E. Webster, care . 

Mrs. .1. II. Chase, care and plants 

Mrs. A. S. White, » 

Mrs. Walter Bates, kt and burial 

F. A. Dow, burial 

F. A. Lovering, grave and burial 

H. A. Church, care 

W. G. C. Kimball, care and repairs 

H. D. Hammond, care . 

George- A. Cummings, " 

M. D. Cummings, " and dressin 

Mrs. II. 15. Tebbetts, » . 

F. II. Clement, " . 

Henry McFarland, " . 

W. Badger, " . 

Fred Johnson, " 

.1. II. Piper, " . 



$3.00 
3.25 
1.00 
1.00 
1.00 
3.00 
5.50 
1.25 
2.00 
2.75 
2.00 
9.00 
3.00 
2.00 
2.00 
1.00 
1.50 
3.00 
1.50 
L.50 
1.50 
6.75 

25.00 
3,00 
1.00 
6.00 
2.00 
6.75 
2.00 
2.50 
3.00 
3.00 
LOO 
3.00 
2.00 
2.00 
1.00 



I EMETERT DEPARTMENT. 



307 



L. H. Piper, burial 

George Roy, care 

J. T. Sleeper. " 

W. E. Hood, « 

.Mrs. 1). .1. Abbott, " 

Mrs. E. N. Shepard, " 

William E. Chandler, '• and plants 

Mrs. J. Connell, " and repairs 

J. R. H. Davis, 

N. G. Carr. " 

S. Blaney, " 

W. 1). Thompson, " 

Nathan Smith, " 

George A. Berry, " 

J. E. Batchelder, " 

J. G. Gordon, " 

Daniel Spline, labor . 

E. J. Hill, care and dressing 

C. Joy, care . 

Byron Moore, " and repairs 

W. H. Homer, " 

E. C. Eastman, 

Mrs. George E. Jenks, " 

Mrs. ('. J. Whitney, " 

.!. M. Runals, 

R. E. Robinson, " 

('. W. Clark. 

IE C. Brown, " 

Mrs. A. Poore, 

E. Moseley, " 

C. Kenney estate, burial 

W. K. Day, care 

George C. Brown. " 

.}. C. French, " 

Mrs. A. C. Heath, " 

S. F. Morrill, " 

A . P. Sherburae, " and repairs 



Si. 00 
2.25 

l.oo 
2.00 
2.00 
1.50 
6.00 
3.25 
1.50 
2.00 
■1. (HI 

i.:>o 

1.50 
1.50 
2.50 
6.50 
9.25 

10.00 

1.50 
3.00 
E25 

2.00 

•J. oo 

coo 

1.00 

2.00 
1.00 
2.00 
2.00 
2.50 
3.00 
1.00 
2.00 
1.75 
2.00 
2.00 
2.25 



308 



CITY 'H ' ' >\< 'Mill. 



Mrs. <;. II. II. Silsby, care 

N. II. Shattuck, 

Nahum Robinson, 

William M. Chase, 

<;. M. Harding, 

T. E. Currier, 

Mrs. ( i. L. Nutter, 

.1 . A. Cochran, " 

A. .1. Souza, 

J. ('. Badger, 

W. G. Shaw, 

F. P. Mac-, 

S. ('. Eastman, 

C. L. Fellows, 

C. A. Dole, 

Mrs. L. J. Uffenheimer, •• 
Daniel Holden, 
Nathaniel Jenkins estate, 

repairs . 
Mrs. C. L. George, plants a 
Mrs. H. E. Perkins, care 
Mrs. J. B. Coleman, " 
W. I. Leighton, 
J. E. Dwight, 
Mrs. W. Emerson, 
Mrs. Daniel II. Stokes estati 
H. C. Sturtevant, care 
.James A. Moore, " 

( iranville Buzzell, care 
Mrs. J. M. Jones, » 

D. (i. Lowell, 

E. H. Randall, 
W. ( )dlin, care and repairs 
\V. I>. Durgin, care 
\V. T. Whittemore, " 
II. A. Brown, 
L. A. Smith, care and plant.- 





Si'. Ill) 




1 .50 




2.00 




2.00 




1.00 


and repairs 


2.50 




2.00 




2.(10 




2.25 




•J. (in 




2.00 




2.dll 


and burial 


11. nil 




2.(K> 




2.50 




2.00 




2. nn 


burial am 


1 




7.50 


ind care 


7.oo 




2.00 




1.00 




1.75 




2.00 




2.50 


te, burial 


3.00 




1.50 


and plants 


2.75 




1.00 




1.50 




1.00 




3.00 




5.00 




2.50 




LOO 




L.50 


s 


4.25 



CEMETERY DEP \KTMKNT. 



309 



Mrs. L. F. Emerson estate, burial 

8. F. Patterson, care . 

Mrs. J. 1>. Sanborn, care and plant 

J. E. Kami, caif 

Mrs. R. M. Morgan, care . 

Mrs. J. Rounsfell, 

G. L. Stratton, " 

F. K. Junes, care and plants 

F. L. Sanders, care 
.Mrs. F. B. Underhill, care . 
Miss M. Abbott. " . 
C. F. Batehelder, " . 
W. P. Ford, " . 

G. H. Marston, •• . 
Underhill Brothers, " . 
S. H. Dole. " . 
H. Ferrin, 

C. M. Brown. " . 

Ira .1. Hutchinson, " . 

E. B. Hutchinson, care and plants 
John Brown, care 
W. M. Colby, grading 
('. E. Palmer, care . 
G. J. Benedict, " 
George Clough estate, care . 
J. G. Leigh ton, " 

A. <i. Estabrook, " . 

J. W. Wardwell, care and repairs 
Benjamin Green estate, burial and cart- 
John McCauley, care 
Miss ( '. Edgerly, " 
Mrs. .]. C. Shaw. •• 
8. K. Gill, 
.1. Frank Hoit, " 

.Mrs. ('. Merrill, care and repairs 
John Stevenson, " " 

M. W. Russell, " . 



$3.00 
2.00 
3.00 
1.00 
3.00 
2.00 
3.00 
8.25 
2.00 

2.00 

1.00 
2. 0( i 
l.oo 
2.00 
2.00 
l.oo 
1.00 
1.00 
1.50 
8.25 

2.0(1 
10. (Ml 

1.25 

2.(io 
6.00 
1.00 
1.50 
8.00 
1. 50 
2.00 
1.00 
2.00 
2.00 
1.00 

3.00 
2.75 

2.00 



310 



< 111 OI- i OM'OKI). 



N. H. Asylum, far*.' . 
I'. S. Smith, •• . 

( . \ . Dudley, " . 

B. \Y. Couch, " and re] 

C. II. Clough, " . 
Stevens & Duncklee, care 
George T. Buswell, " 
T. W. Young, " 
W. F. Thayer, 
Mrs. N. G. Mead, care and plant 
J. F. Ward, care 
A. C. Hardy, " 
J. P. Kittredge, " 
.1. E. Randlett, " 
C. C. Webster, " 
C. E. Harrington, burial 
Alba Woods, care . 
W. A. Chesley, » . 
A. R. Kimball, lt and burial 
Mrs. Cyrus Hill, care 
Mrs. Geo. II. Adams, " 
James Lane, " 
J. J. Wyman, '• 
Mrs. T. H. Ford, " 
Mrs. A. S. Marshall. - 
Mrs. A. A. Young, " 
H. A. Rowell, 
J. B. Green, " 
Belknap county, burial 
Miss Mary Perley, care and repair 
J. B. Palmer, care . 
S. F. Morse, " . 
C. A. Lockerby. k ' . 
.1. S. Hubbard, » 
A. M. Follett, kk . 
Dr. E. Morrill, " . 



S3. 00 
1.50 

2.00 
2.7.^ 
1.50 
4.00 
1.50 
1.50 
I. oo 
3.00 
1.50 
2.00 
2. ho 
2.25 
2.00 
l.oo 
2.00 
2.7.") 
1.00 
2.50 
2.50 
1.50 
1.50 
."...-.ii 
2.00 
2.00 
2.00 
1.50 
3.00 
s.75 
2.00 
1.50 
1.50 
1.50 
3.00 
1.00 



CEMETERY DEPARTMENT. 



311 



Mrs. J. Bartlett, care . 

P. Hackett, grass 

Mrs. C. L. Eastman, care 

George A. Dennett, 

C G. Blanehard, 

F. J. Batchelder, " 

J. S. Abbott, care and plant 

A. C. Ferrin, care 

A. C. Carroll, burial . 
L. H. Carroll, care 
,1 . M. Mahaney, care and burial 
Mrs. C. II. Adam.-, care 
Mrs. L. J. Trask, " 
Mrs. A. W. Gale, " 
K. E. Sturtevant Post, G. A. R., 
Nathan Ayer estate, burial 

Rev. F. I). Ayer, care 

Amos Blanehard, " 

Geo. K. Mellen, " 

S. A. Perry, burial 

J. H. Lane, care . 

John Allison, 

Wm. H. Allison, " . 

City of Concord, burial 

Ben. C. White, 

C. C. Titcomb, removal 

B. F. Virgin, care 
Charles Barker, •• 
('. ('. Danforth, " 
Mis. .1. H. Rigney, care 
J. C. Ordway, care and repairs 
H. A. Dodge, care 
Mrs. S. Emerson estate, burial 
J. Goodwin, burial 

Mrs. M. O. Sargent estate, burial 
Mary Nisul estate, grave and buri 



$1.50 

10.00 

•J. 00 
3.00 
2.00 
4.00 
30.50 
1.50 
5.50 
2.(1(1 
5.00 
1.00 
L.50 
1.50 
5.00 
8.00 
2.00 
2.00 
5.00 
3.00 
2.00 
1.50 
1.50 

S.O.I 

T.oo 
5.00 
1.50 
1.50 
3.00 
1.00 
3.50 
3.00 
3.00 
.50 
3.00 
6.00 



312 



Cm "I I ONCORD. 



Mrs. i I;i\ enor, care 
Mrs. W. W. Storrs, care 

Sarah .1 . Hall, single i:ra\ e 



Expenditures 

Casket Lowering Co., appliance foi 

lowering casket 
Stationery ..... 
Frank (i. Batchelder, collect ion blank 
Danforth, Forrest & Morgan, lumber 
Holt Brothers Mfg. Co., wheels 
Humphrey & Dodge, hardware 

E. [sabelle, labor 

F. W. Scott ^V Co., labor and materia 

kt lumber 

E. II. Randal] & Co., repairs on fountain 
( J-eorge ( >. I Hckerman, secretary, service 

for 1894 .... 

George L. Theobald, teaming 
David H. Buchanan, labor . 
(i. A. Simonds, teaming 
J. J. Dooning, 
Patrick Hackett, 
Cavis ( 1 . Brown, " 
( '. ( . French, shrubs . 
('. T. Perkins, painting 
R. & J. Farquar & Co., shrubs . 
E. A. Moulton, dressing 
Frank ('<. Batchelder, pay-roll blanks 
E. H. Runnells, labor 
Caleb P. Little, teaming 
( reorge L. Theobald, w * 
Cavis <;. Brown, " . 

Patrick Hackett. " . 



SI. 50 
1. 00 
5.00 


11,542.93 






89, 477.44 



$150.00 
.30 
2.50 
3.10 
3.50 
2.46 
7.00 
4.90 
2. 70 
24.13 

28.60 

304.00 

63.20 

74.00 

62.00 

44.00 

82.00 

LOO 

1 L50 

5.30 

6.00 

4.00 

88.75 

80.00 

184.00 

109.00 

80.00 



CEMETERI DEPARTMENT. 



313 



J. B. Drew, teaming 

George A. Simonds, " 

A. E. Maxam, 

Ola Anderson, for stone 

Humphrey & Dodge, hardware 

.1. J. Dooning, teaming 

W. M. Colby, plants, etc. . 

George W. Chesley, teaming 

E. II. Randall & Co., labor and materia 

Wilkins, Foster & Clough, loam 

Caleb P. Little, labor and turf 

Concord Water-works 

Dickerman & Co., cement . 

"William S. Wilson, plants . 

Humphrey-Dodge Co., hardware 

Frank G. Batchelder, bill-heads 

George Main, plants . 

Clifford & Hood, labor and mater 

A. H. Britton, hardware 

C. G. Collin eV Co., grass seed . 

E. B. Hutchinson Co., lumber 

Holt Brothers Mfg. Co., •• 

E. H. Runnells, teaming 

George W. Bullock, manure 

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

Boston & Maine Railroad, freighl 

J. T. McKeen, turning posts 

Boston & Maine Railroad, freight 

E. H. Runnells, teaming 

( Hiver Racine, labor . 

Pitcher & Mandee, bulbs 

Boston A: .Maine Railroad, freight 

William S. Wilson, flowers . 

James Flynn, for iron fence 

( reorge A . Foster, agent, rent 



$80.00 

12.00 

94.00 

56.66 

5 1 . 5 5 

33.40 

83.00 

73.12 

104.00 

23. 02 

28.75 

45.48 

80.00 

23.40 

51 .mi 

21.69 

3.00 

13.00 

7.12 

9.81 

2.55 

5.79 

2.33 

8.00 

21.00 

11.31 

1.66 

1.50 

15.27 

S.00 

1.60 

27.38 

6.50 

6.00 

984.20 

36.00 



314 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



George <). Dickerman, secretary, fo 

services ..... 
Boston & .Maine Railroad, freight 
Humphrey-Dodge Co., snow shovels 
J. M. Runals, bulbs . 
Frank Carter, dressing 
F. W. Scott & Co., lumber . 
J. H. Coburn, labor and team 
Cushman Electric Co., work 
< rilbert J. Benedict, plants . 

A. -I. Benedict, labor . 

Boston & Maine Railroad, freight 
George L. Theobald, trucking 
Ola Anderson, stone posts 
W. M. Colby, bulbs . 
Perry & Healey, labor 
Patrick Hackett, teaming 

E. Isabelle, blacksmithing 

B. F. Virgin, plants . 

C. C. Titcomb, labor . 

F. P. Andrews, treasurer, . services 
1894-95 .... 

Labor as per pay-rolls 

City treasurer, one half sale of lots 
E. A. Moulton, superintendent, salary 
Balance on hand December 31, 1895 



$28.30 
.34 

.70 
8.00 
3.75 
11.31 
6.00 
3.20 
5.50 
Lou 

.'.IN 

6.00 
10.00 
90.37 

5.25 
12.00 
16.93 

2.00 

5.00 

40.00 
3,161.60 



621.31 

916.66 

1,051.15 



$9,477.44 



CEMETERY DEPARTMENT. 



315 



OLD NORTH CEMETERY. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand December 31, 1894 
Appropriation for 1895 .... 

From W. F. Thayer, treasurer, interest on invested 
funds ....... 



5205.93 
350.00 

28.48 



i W. F. Thayer, treasurer, on account of trust 


ads as follows : 






Samuel and David L. 


Morrill 


$3.00 


Paul Wentworth . 






4.50 


Theodore French 






8.00 


Mrs. Abigail Sweetzer 






9.83 


True Osgood 






.•',.110 


Seth Eastman 






3.00 


Mrs. E. A. Pecker 






;>.:»(> 


Hiram Richardson 






11.00 


Harvey J. Gilbert 






1.50 


William T. Locke 






3.25 


Timothy K. Blaisdell 






3.00 


William Abbott . 






4.00 


Nathan Stickney . 






1.50 


Timothy and A. B. W 


alker 




20.00 


J. T. Chanln 






1.75 



Received from burials, care of lots, etc., 
a- follows : 

D. C. Allen, burial 
Mrs. J. A. Gove, repairs 
Miss Ida Hopkins estate, care 

E. A. and A. M. Moulton, " 
Joseph T. Walker, burial 
Giles Wheeler (1894), " 
Mr. Jenkins, " 
Mrs. Spain, " 



$3.00 
1.25 
1.00 
2.00 
1.50 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 



882.83 



31 6 



i in OF CONCORD. 



A. Abbott, removal 
L. Men-ill estate, burial 
M. X. Robinson, " 
L. B. ( Hough, repairs . 
Mrs. T. Butters estate, burial 
Henry Fiske, executor, 

" repairs 

Mrs. AniOS W 1 estate, burial 

Isaac Shute estate, repairs an 

burial .... 
W. Abbott, burial 
Mrs. Farrah, care 
Nancy Fessenden estate, burial 
Miss L. Kelley, repairs 
.Mrs. A. Fletcher, 
S. Evans, Jr.. 
.1. C. A. Hill, burial . 
8. F. Cushing, care 
W. (t. C. Kimball, repairs . 
1 [enry McFarland, 
.]. F. Wilson, care 
Joseph Stickney, wt . 
Ida Hopkins estate, care 
Mr.-. .1. C. Pillsbury estate, burial 
I. B. Shute, repairs 
Mrs. ( '. 1 . Johnson, care 
Mrs. X. Carter, " 

Mrs. A. A. Young, repairs . 
Mrs. W. II. Wyman estate, burial 

.1. L. ( rOl'don estate. ,k 



s;;.iin 
3.00 
3.00 

12.00 
3.00 
6.00 
7.00 
3.00 

10,50 
LOO 
1.00 

10.00 
1.00 

3.00 
6.00 
2.25 
6.00 
5.50 
1.00 
.-..nil 
1.00 
3.00 
4.50 
2. nn 
1.50 
.-..mi 
3.00 
3.00 



si;;;;.;;, 



£800.99 



CEMETERY DEPARTMENT. 

Expenditures. 

Labor, as per pay-rolls .... 

F. II. George, for dressing . . . §6.25 

Water rent L0.00 

Caleb P. Little, teaming . . . 52.00 

turf .... 22.83 

Cummings Brothers, lettering . . 5.00 

A. J. Abbott, painting fence . . t.83 

" " . . :;.17 
E. E. Fisher, brass plates . . . 1.25 
John A. Flanders, team . . . 5.50 
Cummings Brothers, lettering . . 5.00 
C. (J. Coffin, grass seed . . . 7.05 
Concord Marble & Granite Co., letter- 
in-, etc. 16.00 

W. H. Dunlap & Co., sulphur . . L.30 

J. II. Coburn, street scrapings . . 21.00 

E. A. Moulton, superintendent, salary . 83.34 

Balance on hand December 31, 1895 . 52.68 



3 1 7 



S503.79 



§297.20 



1800.99 
Respectfully submitted, 

FRANK P. ANDREWS, 

Treasurer of Cemetery Commissioners. 



318 'ill 01 C< >NCORD. 

PINE GROVE AND OLD FORT CEMETERIES. 

To the ( 'ity ( 'ouncil : 

The report for the year ending December 31, 1895, is as fol- 
lows : 



Cash on hand December 31, L894 . $27.41 

Received from sale of lots . . . 30.00 



$57.41 



Paid city treasurer, one half sale of lots $15.00 

forcare and improvement of grounds 25.00 



$40.00 
Balance on hand December 31, 1895 . . 817.41 

Respectfully submitted, 

ALBERT H. C. KNOWLES, 
JOSEPH E. PLUMMER, 
CYRUS R. ROBINSON. 

Cemetery Committee. 



WEST CONCORD CEMETERY. 

To the ( 'ity < 'ouncil : 

The report of your committee for the year ending December 
31, 1895, is as follows: 

('ash on hand January 1, 1895 
Oct. 17. Received of City of Concord 
Sale of lots .... 

$167.52 
Paid out : 
Care and improvements 
Painting fence 



s;,s. 77 


100.00 


8.75 


$26.82 


61.00 



CEMETERY DEPARTMENT. 



319 



Lead and oil bill .... $40.79 

Water bill for 1895 .... 6.30 

Balance on hand December •"> 1 . 1895 . 



$134.91 



$32.61 



Respectfully submitted, 

JAMES M. CROSSMAN, 

JOHN E. GAY, 

GEO. R. PARMENTER, 

( '< metery ( 'ommittee. 



WOODLAWN CEMETERY. 

To ll, • City Council: 

The following is the financial report of Woodlawn Cemetery 
Association for the year ending December 31, 1895 : 

Dr. 

To balance, cash on hand May 10, 1895 . $293.13 
received from sale of lots . 53.00 

$346.13 







Cr. 




May 30. 


By i. 


lid tor safe 


$30.00 


31. 




W. S. Hutchinson, labor 


12.00 


Aug. 1 . 




u k .i 


8.00 


Sepl . 1 . 




.i . . u 


7.oo 


1. 




Carter & ( J-riffin . 


3.00 


!). 




Foote, Brown & Co. 


2.15 


Oct. 10. 




•water rent 


8.00 


25. 




Foote, Brown iV Co. 


.70 


30. 




W. S. Hutchinson 


3.00 


By balance, 


cash on hand . 


272.28 



$346.13 



W. W. ALLEN, 

ZY< asun /■ 



320 i in OF CONCORD. 



MILLVILLB CEMETERY. 

The Millville Cemetery committee respectfully submit the fol- 
lowing financial reporl for the year ending December 31, 1895 : 

Receipts. 
From city treasurer . . . $100.00 

individuals .... 3.00 



Total receipts siOo.OO 

Expenditures. 
For stone posts and setting . 
fencing material 
tor labor 

Total expenditures 

Balance on hand . 





$47.20 






20.00 






17.7.") 








$84.95 




$18.05 


ISAAC X 


. ABBOTT 


? 


ALFRED 


(LARK, 




F. G. PROCTOR, 




( 'i metery ( 'ommittee. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



REPORT OF CHIEF ENGINEER. 



To the. Honorable Mayor and City Council: 

I have the honor to submit for your consideration the following 
report of the Fire Department for the year 1895. 

The precinct department* has responded to thirty (30) box 
alarms, and fifty-nine (59) still alarms, as follows: 

BOX ALARMS. 

Box o. January 7, 3.24 a. m. Fire in passenger car in car- 
house owned by Concord & Montreal Railroad. Caused by over- 
heated stove. Recall. 4.30 A. m. 600 feet of hose wet. 

Value. Loss. Insurance. Ins. paid. 

Car, SI, 200. 00 $800.00 $800.00 $800.00 

Box 24. January 11, 8.1 'J P. m. Fire in basement of Com- 
mercial House, corner Main and Centre streets, owned by H. G. 
Mclntire heirs. Cause unknown. 1,650 feet of hose wet. Re- 
call. 9.15 v. M. 

Value. Loss. Insurance. Ins. paid. 

Building, $5,000.00 $35.00 $3,750.00 $35.00 

Contents, 3,000.00 is. 00 1,700.00 18.00 

Box 35. January L2, 9.07 r. m. Fire in residence of 1)]-. 
A. P. Chesley, corner of State and Pleasant streets. Caused 
by electric light wires. No hose wet. Recall, 9.18 p. m. 

Value. Loss. Insurance. [ns. paid. 

Building, $6, 1. 00 $22.00 $2,500.00 $22.00 

Contents, 2,000.00 73.80 500.00 7.".. mi 



322 • en f of i oxcord. 

Box 49. January 23, 1.36 p. m. Slight fire in wood-yard 
on Dakin street, owned by Nelson Gloddy. Caused by spark 
from portable engine. No damage. 950 feet of hose wet. Re- 
call, 1.49 p. m. 

P>i>\ 12. February L5, 12.40 a.m. Chimney fire in resi- 
dence of U. A. Freeman, Hi Concord street. No damage. 
100 feet <>t' hose wet. Recall, 1.1.") a. m. 

Box 27. February 24, 10.01 a. m. Fire in dwelling-house, 
29 Merrimack street, owned by II. Farrington and occupied by 
F. 1. Dorr. Caused by defective chimney. Recall, 10.46 a. m. 
1 ,550 feet of hose wet. 

Value. Loss. [nsurance. Ins. paid. 

Building, $6,000.00 $162.71 $4,500.00 $162.71 

Box 52. March 2."). 10.11 a. m. Fire in shed owned by A. 
II. Watson, lower end Turnpike street. Caused by tar in kettle 
boiling over. No damage. No hose wet. Recall, 10.40 a.m. 
Box 23. March 31, 12.15 p. m. Fire in saloon carin North- 
ern Railroad yard, owned by Boston & Maine Railroad. Cause 
unknown. 1,800 feet of hose wet. Recall, 12.39 p.m. 

Vain* . I.i--. Insurance. Ins. paid. 

$350.00 $200.00 $200.00 $200.00 

4-4—4. April 21. 1.55 P.M. Brush tire on land owned by 
Joseph Walker, near reservoir. 

By an ordinance passed by the city government, November 13, 
1894, the extinguishment of brush fires was assigned to employes 
of the highway department. Repealed May 14. 1895. Said 
employes not responding, volunteers were sent from the lire 
department, the highway department paying for services rendered. 
No damage. 

4-4-4. April 26, 12.10 v. m. Brush tire on so-called Stevens 
lot near St. Paul's School. Highway department employes not 
responding and buildings being in imminent danger, an alarm 
was sounded from box ."> 1 . and volunteers from the fire depart- 
ment were sent to extinguish it. The chemical engine and one 
hose wagon was also sent, it being represented by telephone that 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 323 

they could be used to good advantage. They were nol used, 
huwi'\ er. No damage. 

Box 34. April 26, L2.25 p. m. Brush fire. Sec above. 

Box 11. April 29, 9.18 p. m. Fire in barn owned by 
George T. Comins, North State street, opposite Fosterville. 
Property to the north being in danger, a second alarm was 
sounded at 9.34. Cause unknown. 3,000 feet of hose wet. 
Recall, 10.50 p. m. 

Value. Loss. Insurance. Ins. paid. 

P.am. 82,500.00 $2,500.00 $1,500.00 $1,500.00 

Contents, 50.00 50.00 None. None. 

Tenement houses owned by the Tahanto Real Estate Associa- 
tion were also damaged as follows : 

Value. !.■ Insur: Ins. paid. 

Buildings, $5,000.00 $396.31 $3,000.00 $396.33 

4-4-4. May 3, 1.15 p. m. Brush fire on Plains. Extin- 
guished by volunteers from tire department. No damage. 

4-4-4. May 6, 11.42 a. m. Brush fire on Auburn street. 
Extinguished by volunteers from fire department. No damage. 

Box 24. May 17. 2.16 a. m. Fire in residence of Jacob 
Chadwick, 211) North Main street. Cause unknown. 2,200 
feet of hose wet. Recall, 3.30 a. m. Loss unadjusted, in 
litigation. 

l-i-4. May 24, 2.01 i>. m. Brush fire on so-called Long 
Pond road near residence of John Jordan. No damage. This 
was the first brush lire occurring after the passage of the ordi- 
nance of May 11. 1895, under terms of which the extinguish- 
ment of brush fires reverted to the lire department. It was 
extinguished by members of said department, as were all subse- 
quent ones, without extra compensation. 

Box 2-".. May 24, 2.44 P. >i. Fire in bam owned by Mrs. 
Charlotte Blake on Ferry street. This barn contained property 
valued at $30 belonging to W. F. Carr, also property valued at 
$75 owned by P. Whittier. The loss was total. Caused prob- 



32 1 I II Y OF CONC< »RD. 

ably by tramps, as one was seen to leave the building shortly 
before the fire was discos ered. 





Value. 


Loss. 


In --man it. 


Ins. paid. 


Building, 


$100.00 


sioo.oo 


None. 


None. 


( lontents, 


105.00 


105.00 


Nunc. 


None. 



4-4-4. May 25, 10.20 a.m. Brush fire on Berry hill, 1 
Pond road. No damage. 

Box 27. May 31, 7.59 a. m. Chimney lire in residence of 
A. R. Kimball, 7 Tahanto street. 650 feet of hose wet. No 
damage. 

11-11. June 7, 3.10 r. m. Fire in Webster mill. Suncook. 
Governor Hill steamer and relief hose reel sent and did good 
sen ice. 650 feet of hose wet. 

Box 2;"). July .">, 11.50 P. II. Fire in stock outside of store 
occupied by Yincen/.o Ascenxi, 100 North Main street. Caused 
by snap-crackers. Loss, $100. No insurance. No hose wet. 
Recall, 11.57 p. m. 

Box 27. October 10, 12..'!."* P. m. Fire in residence of Fred 
Hall, 32 Merrimack street. Extinguished by Chemical company. 
Caused by boys playing with fire. No damage. Recall, 12.45 
p. M. 

Box 24. October 20, 8.20 P. m. Fire in brick building 
owned by Emily G. Savory and Frances C. Rand, in rooms 
occupied by the Salvation Army. Caused by kerosene lamp 
hanging too near ceiling. Extinguished by Chemical company. 
Recall. 8.27 P. M. 

Value. Loss. Insurance. Ins. paid. 
Building and contents, 825,000.00 $27.00 $14, .00 $27.00 

Box 46. October 23, 4.15 p. m. Fire in residence, 28 Laurel 
street, owned and occupied by \Y . E. Darrah. Caused by hot 
ashes in wooden barrel. Extinguished by Chemical company. 
Recall, L.35 p. u. s,i <» feet of hose wet. 

Value. Loss. Insurance. Ins. paid. 

Building, $2,500.00 $31.90 8l.soo.00 $31.90 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 325 

Box 19. October 31, 8.25 p. n. False alarm. Recall, 
8.38 p. m. 

Box 24. November 16, 11.07 p. m. Fire in shed in upper 
railroad yard, owned by Boston & .Maine Railroad. Extin- 
guished by Chemical company. No damage. 

Box 31. December 12, 10.12 a. m. Slighl fire in Boston & 
Maine Railroad coal shed, lower railroad yard. 1,350 feet of 
hose wet. No damage. Recall, 10.22 a. m. 

Box 26. December 25, 2.59 p. m. Fire in double tenement 
house 16 Union street, owned by Mrs. Sarah Clifford and occu- 
pied by Isaac Baker. Caught from stove. Extinguished by 
Chemical company. 2,400 feet of hose wet. Recall, 3.15 p. m. 

Va In Loss. Insurance. Ins. paid. 

Building, §2,500.00 $15.00 $1,500.00 $15.00 

Box 25. December 27, 2.25 a. m. Fire over main entrance 
to Insurance block. School street. Caused by electric light wires. 
Extinguished by Chemical company. 2,400 feet of hose wet by 
rain and mud. Recall, 2.41 a. m. 

Value. Loss. Insurance. Ins. paid. 

Building. 156,000.00 $50.00 $30,000.00 $50.00 

STILL ALARMS. 

January 1, 2.45 P. m. Chimney fire in residence of Patrick 
Hackett, Perley street. No damage. 

January 1, 6.45 P.M. Chimney fire in residence of Charles 
Prince, Thorndike street. No damage. 

January 10, 6.40 P. M. Chimney lire in residence of Charles 
Seavey, 24 Lyndon street. Extinguished by members of Alert 
Hose company. No damage. 

January 12, Yl M. Chimney fire in residence of Mrs. Mary 
Freeman, North State street. No damage. 

January 24, 10.50 A. M. Chimney fire in Stale block, corner 
Main and School streets. No damage. 

January 2< s . 1.15 p. M. Chimney fire in residence of W. J. 
Merrill. North Spring street. No damage. 



326 cm in concord. 

January 28, 7.50 p. m. Chimney fire in residence of W. J. 
Merrill. North Spring street. No damage. 

January 29, L.40 a. m. Chimney fire in residence of "W. .1. 
Merrill, North Spring street. No damage. x 

February 1. 8.45 p. m. Chimney fire in residence of Dr. E. II. 
er, South .Main street. No damage. 

February 2, 5.15 p. m. Chimney lire in Batchelder's block, 
Warren street. No damage. 

February 2, 9.30 p. m. Chimney lire in residence of E. 
Runnells, 31 Union street/ Extinguished by members id' Alert 
Hose company. No damage. 

February '■'>. 8.25 ,v. m. Chimney fire in residence of Stephen 
Morse, South Spring street. No damage. 

February 5, 7 p. m. Chimney fire in residence of Mrs. 
Prouse, 40 High street. Extinguished by members of Alert 
Hose company. No damage. 

February 6, 7.2.") a. m. Chimney fire in residence of George 
Chesley, Pleasant street. No damage. 

February 7, 8.55 a. m. Chimney fire in residence of J. C. 
Bailey, :i7 Washington street. No damage. 

February 7, 12.35 p. m. Chimney fire in residence of Oscar 
Bruce, 3 Cetlar street. No damage. 

February 9, 11 a. m. Chimney fire in residence of Mrs. 
Elkins, l r > Washington street. Extinguished by members of 
Alert Hose company. No damage. 

February 12, 2.01 p. m. Chimney fire in store. White's 
block. Capitol street, occupied by Goodhue & Milton. No dam- 
age. 

February 20, 9.40 a. m. Chimney fire in residence of Dr. 
Clark, South State street. No damage. 

February 24, 9 a. m. Chimney lire in residence of Mrs. 
Somerville, 39 Concord street. Extinguished by members of 
Good Will Hose company. No damage. 

February 24, 10.30 \. v. Chimney lire in residence of W. G. 
Bean, 76 Rumford street. No damage. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 62 i 

March 6, 10.02 a. m. Chimney fire in residence of Augustus 
Ayers, 8 North State street. No damage. 

March 7. 10.10 A. m. Chimney fire in residence of .Mrs. 
Ducey, 25 Concord street. Extinguished by members of Good 
Will Hose company. No damage. 

March 11, 10.25 a. m. Chimney fire in residence of Mrs. 
Fury, corner Beacon and Jackson streets. Extinguished by 
Assistant Engineer W. E. Dow and I. W. Sanborn of Alert 
Hose company. No damage. 

March 19, 7.45 p. m. Chimney lire in residence of E. II. 
French. 20 Union street. No damage. 

March 31, 3.03 P. M. Chimney lire in residence of Mrs. Ida 
B. Merrill. 15 Chapel street. No damage. 

April 1, 1.50 p. m. Slight fire in residence of David Lynch, 
1.". 1 South Main street. Extinguished by Chemical compaify. 
Cause, defective chimney. 

Value. Less. Insurance. Ins. paid. 

Building, $1,200.00 1.25 $700.00 $9.25 

April 9, 8.40 P. m. Fire in Insurance block, School street, 
in grocery store occupied by C. G. Coffin. Caused by electric 
light wires. Extinguished by Chemical company. 





Value. 


Less. 


Insun 


Ins. paid. 


Building, 


'$56,000.00 


SUM). 00 


$30,000.00 


SKID. 0(1 


Contents. 


15.<i(io. no 


■jr.. do 


10,000.00 


in. ii 



At the same time and from the same cause slight fires were 
burning in the following business places : Ira C. Evans, printing; 
C. W. Williams, plumbing; Mechanicks National bank. They 
were extinguished by Chemical company without los^. 

April 23, 7.51 p. m. Chimney lire in residence of David 
Shaw. 37 Turnpike street. Extinguished by Chemical company. 
No damage. 

April 23, 1.05 P. M. Chimney lire in residence of Mrs. 
Edward Fagan, 111 Pleasant street. * Extinguished by Chemical 
company. No damage. 



328 < I II "i i ONCORD. 

April 26, 3 P. M. Chimnep fire in residence of E. A. Cush- 
ing, 19 Smith Main street. Extinguished by Chemical company. 
No damage. 

April 29, 10.10 a. m. Chimney fire in residence of II. X. 
Farley, corner Monroe and South State streets. Extinguished 
l>_v Chemical company. No damage. 

May 6, 9.30 a. m. Brush fire on Long Pond road. Did not 
wan-ant sending men. 

.May 6, 8.40 v. M. Brush fire on Auburn street. Relief reel 
was sent and 650 feet of hose wet. No damage. 

May 13, 11.45 a. m. Chimney fire in residence of George 
Blanchard, 64 School street. Extinguished by Chemical com- 
pany. No damage. 

dune 12, 9.25 A. m. Chimney fire in residence of W. E. 
]J;ty. 228 North Main street. Extinguished by Chemical com- 
pany. No damage. 

dune 18, 10.30 P. m. Fire in set of buildings on Loudon 
road (outside of precinct) owned by Miss Susan Perkins and 
occupied by Charles Staniels. House and barn a total loss. 
Caused by defective chimney. Fire department was not called 
upon. 

Value. Less. Insurance. Ins. paid. 

Buildings, 8500.00 $500. 00 $200.00 $200.00 

Contents. 1,000.00 1,000.00 Tod. Mil 575.00 

dune 20, 1.45 P. M. Chimney tire in State block, corner Main 
and School streets. Extinguished by Chemical company. No 
damage. 

dune 28, 6.10 i'. M. Chimney fire in residence of Mrs. Ella 
Willey, corner Valley and Forest streets. Extinguished by 
Chemical company. No damage. 

duly 4, 1 a. m. Bonfire in Railroad square. Needless 
alarm. 

dulv 7. '.•.."><> p. m. Fire in house on Pembroke road (outside 
of precinct) owned and occupied by Jerry Langley. Building and 
contents total loss. Cause, defective chimney. Fire department 
not called upon. 



1 IKK DEPARTMENT. 329 





Value. 


Loss. 


[nsurance. 


In--, paid. 


Building, 


8500.00 


$1 .00 


1200.00 


$200.00 


Contents, 


300.00 


300.00 


150.00 


100.00 



July 11, 10.30 a. si. Chimney fire in residence of Michael 
Bateman, 17 Green street. Extinguished by Chemical company. 
No damage. 

August 3, 5.10 i'. si. Chimney fire in .Martin & Luscomb's 
block. Extinguished by occupants before arrival of firemen. 
No damage. 

Augusl 23, 9.30 p. m. Fire in residence of A. S. Ranney, 
80 Centre street. Extinguished by occupants without assistance 
from lire department. Caused by draperies coming in contact 
with gas jet. 

Value. Loss. Insurance Ins. paid. 

Building, $8,000.00 88.00 $5,000.00 $8.00 

Contents, 4,1 .00 70.00 2,000.00 70.00 

September 9, 1.57 r. m. Chimney fire in residence of John 
Blake, 26 Fayette street. Extinguished by Chemical company. 
No damage. 

September 13, 3.45 p. si. A call to investigate cause of 
smoke in Rumford block, North Main street. No fire. 

September 17. 12.55 i\ si. Chimney tire in residence of T. 
C. Burke, 39 Fayette street. Extinguished by Chemical com- 
pany. No damage. . 

September 22, 11.15 a. si. Chimney fire in residence of F. 
TV. Cheney. 81 North State street. Extinguished by Chemical 
company. No damage. 

September 23, 12.45 p. si. Chimney fire in residence of 
Frank George, 48 Washington street. Extinguished by mem- 
bers of Alert Hose company. No damage. 

September 24, 1 p. si. Summer residence on shores of Pen- 
acook lake owned by Ira C. Evans. Building and contents total 
loss. Cause unknown. Fire department not called upon. 

Value. Loss. Insurance. Ins. paid. 

Building, $300.00 $300.00 $200.00 $200.00 

Contents, 400.00 100.00 None. \ 



330 > I I V OF ( ON< oi;i). 

September 25, 9.30 a.m. Set of buildings on shores of Penacook 
lake, owned and occupied by Robert Crowley. Cause unknown. 
Fire department nol called upon. 





Value. 


Loss. 


Insurance. 


Ins. paid. 


House, 


SI. 11(1(1 .110 


$26.75 


$700. 00 


$26.75 


Barn, 


400.00 


400.00 


200.00 


•200.00 


( lontents, 


375.00 


375.00 


None. 


None. 



October 1 1, 6.35 p. m. Chimney fire in residence of Michael 
Prento, L2 Montgomen street. Extinguished by Chemical com- 
pany. No damage. 

November 1, 7.14 a. m. Chimney fire in residence of Frank 
Cute. 12 Montgomery street. Extinguished by Chemical com- 
pany. No damage. 

December 9, 2.15 r. m. Chimney tire in residence. 10 Tre- 
mont street. Extinguished by members of Alert Hose company. 
No damage. 

December L6, 2.15 v. m. Chimney fire in residence on Perry 
avenue owned by H. L. Trevette. Extinguished by member of 
Alert Hose company. No damage. 

December 27, 2.35 A. m. Fire in State block, corner Main 
and School streets. Caused by elective light wires. Extinguished 
by Chemical company. 

Value. Loss. Insurance. Ins. paid. 

Building, $6.32 $6.32 

December 27, 2.45 a. m. Fire on electric light pole in rear 
of Eagle hotel. Needless alarm. 

December 27. 7. 13 a. m. Fire in stairway of laundry build- 
ing owned by J. II. Toof, Durgin street. Caused by electric 
light wires. Extinguished by Chemical company. 

Value. Loss. Insurance. Ins. paid. 

Building, $8,000.00 $5.32 $4,000.00 $5.32 

December 29, 9.10 \. m. Chimney fire in residence of Hon. 
William L. Foster, 60 North State street. Extinguished by 
members of Alerl Hose company. No damage. 

All of the above not credited were attended to by attaches of 
( Vntral station. 



I IKK DEPART MIA I. 



331 



PENACOOK. 

January 11. 7.20 p. si. False alarm. Caused by whistle 
valve mi Boston oc Maine Railroad locomotive catching. Engine 
taken out. 

April 23, 6.15 p. si. Fire in snap manufactory owned "by R. 
G. Merrill, on Washington street. Loss, $5.00. No insurance. 
Caused by spark from chimney. 

April 2."), 4 p. m. Brush lire on lot owned by R. (J. Sargent, 
on Penacook street. Loss. $2.50. No insurance. 

June 1, 8 p. si. Fire on rout' of building owned by R. R. 
Brady, Boscawen. Pioneer company responded. 

December 14. 6.40 a. si. Fire in Concord polishing shop, 
Boscawen. Pipneer company responded. 

WEST CONCORD. 

January 18, 6.55 p. si. Chimney lire in residence of Patrick 
Daly. Extinguished by Cataract Engine company. No damage. 

October 8. .Fire in residence owned and occupied hv Miss 
Anna Blauchard. Caused by defective chimney. Extinguished 
by Cataract Engine company. 

Value. Loss. Insurance. Ins. paid. 

Building, $2,500.00 si;. mi $1,800.00 .-17. (in 



SUMSIARS . 

Precinct. Value. Less. Insurance. Ins. paid. Net Inss. 

Buildings, $188,150.00 $6,295.56 $104,750.00 $4,195.56 $2,100.00 

W. Concord, 2,500.00 17.00 1,800.00 17.00 

Penacook, 7.50 None. None. 7.50 

Total, 

Contents, 

Total, buildings 
and contents, $216,880.00 $8,737.86 $121,650.00 $5,065.47 $3,672.39 



$190,650.00 $6,320.06 $106,550.00 $4,212.56 $2,107.50 
26,230.00 2,417.80 15,100.00 852.91 1,564.89 



The above summary doe- not include the loss sustained by the 
burning of the Union house, May 17. Loss unadjusted. In 
litigation. 



332 CITY 01 < 0N< ORD. 

APPARATUS AND FORCE. 

The apparatus and force of the department is as follows: 

Precinct, located at the Central lire station, one first-class 
Amoskeag engine, •• Eagle," with modern hose wagon, 
attached to Eagle Steam Fire Engine company ( 13 men) : one 
second-class Amoskeag engine, " Kearsarge," and modem hose 
wagon, attached to the Kearsarge .Steam Fire Engine company 
(13 men); one second-class Amoskeag engine. "Governor 
Hill," relief steamer, in charge of an engineer and fireman; 
one double 60-gallon tank Holloway chemical engine in 
charge of" two permanent men; one ladder truck. " City of 
Concord." attached to hook and ladder company (ji men). 
There are nine horses owned by the city kept at this station, 
and one on trial but not yet purchased. The precinct com- 
panies have swing harnesses upon all apparatus except 
steamers. There are six permanent men located at the Cen- 
tra] station and one permanent man at each hose house within 
the precinct. 

The Alert Hose company (11 men), located on Washing- 
ton street, has a modern hose wagon with permanent man 
and horse. 

The (iood 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 "Pioneer" steamer, at Penacook (28 men), is a 
fourth-class Silsby, with second-class Amoskeag reel (4 
wheels) . 

The Cataract company (30 men), at West Concord, has a 
Hunneman 6-inch cylinder hand-engine, and a second-class 
.(-wheel reel. Amoskeag make, drawn by one horse, and pro- 
\ ided with sw jng harness. 

Old kort. at Easl Concord (30 men) , has a 5-inch cylinder 
I lunneman hand-engine. 



FIRE PKlWK'niENT. 



333 



HOSE. 



Fabric : 
Precinct 
Pen a cook 
West Concord 

Leather : 
East Concord 



8,600 feet. 

2,200 
750 « 



1 [,550 feet. 
450 feet. 



PUBLIC RESERA OIRS. 

Main street, opposite Abbot-Downing Co. 

middle front state-house yard 

rear city hall 
State street, cornel* of Washington street ,: 
Rumford street, near Mrs. Jo si ah Minot's 
Orchard street, corner of Pine street * . 
School street, corner of Summit strei 
Centre street, corner of Union street . 



Capacity- 
Cubic feet. 
1,000 
. 1,500 
2,000 
2,000 
1 ,000 
4,000 
• 3-500 
1,100 



The year has been one of extraordinary expense, portions 
of the apparatus having required repairs of an expensive 
nature. 

The steamer ''Pioneer," at Penacook, has been thoroughly 
repaired. 

The hose wagons " Kearsarge " and "Eagle" have been 
retouched and varnished. New runners have been provided 
for the hose wagons kl Alert" and "Good Will." New 
poles have been provided for the steamers "Kearsarge" and 
" Governor Hill." 

The placing in commission of the chemical engine made it 
necessary to provide new quarters for the relief steamer, 
'•Governor Hill." It also made necessary the building of 
a new ladder rack for the storage of spare ladders, the pur- 
chase of a pair of horses and the building of additional stalls 
for their accommodation. 



* Brick, cemented. 



33 1 CITY "1 C< >N< ORD. 

The placing of permanent men at the hose houses made 
it necessary to furnish sleeping apartments in each. 

It will be seen by the above that the department has been 
compelled to make expenditures by circumstances not likely 
to occur again at present. 

Four horses and i.ooofect of fabric hose have been pur- 
chased during the year. Three hundred and fifty feet of 
fabric hose have been re-lined. While the purchase of more 
hose at the present time is not absolutely necessary, by pur- 
chasing a little more each year than will be presumably 
condemned, an annual gain in amount could be obtained 
without making serious inroads into the appropriation for any 
one year. 

The condition of the apparatus at present is such as to war- 
rant the belief that expenditures for repairs during the ensuing 
year will be verv limited. The connecting of Penacook and 
West Concord with the water supply of Boscawen has made 
possible far better service in those localities. Formerly, at 
Penacook, there being inadequate water pressure, the steamer 
was a necessity. This compelled loss of time in waiting for 
a large complement of men, or horses, to convey the engine 
and heavy, cumbersome reel to the scene. 

Xow. with sufficient water pressure, to obtain the best 
service it requires the purchase of a hose wagon light enough 
to enable three or four men to convey it. with four or five 
hundred feet of hose, rapidly to the tire, where they can 
couple up and commence operations immediately. The 
steamer can be operated later on. if necessary. 

The same conditions apply in a measure to West Concord. 
they having, however, a hand-engine instead of a steamer. 
I respectfully recommend that the hand-engine at West Con- 
cord he sold, and that a light hose wagon he purchased for 
each of these localities. 

1 can only renew my recommendations of last year con- 
cerning the value ami need of longer ladders, deluge set. and 
Perfection holder--. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 335 



FIRE ALARM. 



The fire-alarm telegraph system is in good condition. 
Eight new boxes, two public and six private, have been 
added to the system, and the location of one box has been 
changed. Fifteen direct-action tappers have also been added 
to the svstem. These tappers are owned by members of the 
department, the citv wiring to, and maintaining them. The 
battery has been increased from 132 cells to 182 cells, and 
the main lines have been extended four miles. 

The "Monitor" whistle lias been made an adjunct to the 
alarm. This was done largely in the nature of an experi- 
ment, but it has proved so valuable that 1 recommend the 
purchase of a mechanical whistle-pull to be attached to the 
same, and taken into the system. This would enable the 
whistle to sound with the bells, and obviate the necessity of 
counting one round from the tapper and sounding the whistle 
by hand, as is now the case. 

The recent troubles arising from electric wires in this city 
forcibly remind one of the fact that the repeater, an instru- 
ment connected with the alarm, and costing $700, is totally 
unprotected from outside crosses. An instrument specially 
designed for protecting such appurtenances can be placed in 
position for an expenditure of $125. This would not only 
protect the citv from financial loss, but from the inconven- 
ience that would result from loss of service. It seems to me 
that the investment would be a profitable one. 

Storage batteries are rapidly displacing gravity batteries for 
fire-alarm purposes. Great economy in maintenance is 
claimed for them, but perhaps it will be wise to wait and 
profit by the experience of other cities before making such a 
radical change. * 

There are but four call bells in use at present, the remain- 
der having been replaced by direct-action tappers. In all 
probability before the end of the coming year the extension 
call-bell line will have been relegated to oblivion, where it 
properly belongs. As a feature of a modern fire-alarm system 



336 'in 01 i ONCORD. 

it is far from being a success, requiring constant care and 
yielding results problematical at best. 

It has been the aim of the undersigned to administer the 
affairs of this department as economically as possible, com- 
patible with a desire to secure the best results. 

Respectfully submitted. 

W. C. GREEN, 

( 7/ ief Engineer. 



I IKE DEPARTMENT. 



337 



ROLL OF THE FIRE DEPARTMENT, 



1895. 



Permanent Chief Engineer. 

William C. Green, Office, Central Fire Station. 

Assistant Engineers. 

PRECINCT. 
is! Asst., John J. McNulty, Machinist, Westst. 

2d Asst., William E. Dow, Painter, Academy st. 

John J. McNulty, Clerk of Board. 



Abial W. Rolfe, 
John E. Frye, 
George W. Kemp, 



WARD 1. 

Manufacturer, Penacook St., Penacook. 

WARD 2. 

Farmer. Penacook st., East Concord. 

WARD 3. 

Overseer, Main St., West Concord. 



KEARSARGE STEAM FIRE ENGINE AND HOSE 
COMPANY, No. 2. 

OFFICERS. 

Sylvester T. Furj>, Fort man. A. H. Britton, Asst. Fun man and Clerk. 
James H. Sanders, Engineer and Treasurer. 



Badg 

Xos. 


e 

Nairn s. 


Occupations. 


Hi sid( hits. 


11 


Sylvester T. Ford. 


Moulder, 


41 South Main st 


12 


A. H. Britton, 


Hardware dealer, 


8 North Main st. 


13 


Charles H. Swain, 


• larpenter, 


18 Holt st. 


15 


James H. Sanders, 


Carriage painter, 


45 Perley st. 


16 


Frank E. Heath, 


Provision dealer. 


38 Perley st. 


18 


( 'liarles H. Burgum, 


» larpenter, 


4 Myrtle st. 


84 


Thomas J. Morrison, 


( larriage painter, 


32 Downing st. 


19 


Charles Powell, 


Teamster, 


G2Rumford st. 


21 


Fred M. Ingalls, 


< larriage painter, 


21 Tremont st. 


85 


Earle Bodwell, 


Carpenter. 


14 Ford's a \e. 


20 


Elba F. Horn, 


Carpenter, 


10 Liberty st. 


22 


George B. Davis. 


Carriage paint*-, 


28 North Main st. 


14 


Martin S. Wakefield, 


Permanent driver, 


Central station. 



338 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



EAGLE STEAMER AM) HOSE COMPANY, No. 1. 



Jam es I [oit, Foreman. 



OFFICERS. 
Walter J. < Iofi ix. Asst. Foreman and ' 'lerk. 







MEMBERS. 




Badgt 






Xn.s. 


Names. 


Occttpations. 


Residt nces. 


24 


James Hoit, 


Clerk, 


Central station. 


'_'."> 


\Y. J. Coffin, 


Shipping clerk. 


5 Rum ford st. 


35 


J. ('. McGilvray, 


Jig-sawyer, 


26 Maple st. 


29 


L. W. Tozier, 


Barber, 


3 Prince st. 


30 


T. D. Gannon, 


Machinist. 


113 Warren st. 


SS 


C. H. Sanders, 


Machinist. 


112 Pleasant st. 


31 


J. H. Spellman, 


Blacksmith. 


33 Concord st. 


36 


0. C. Hodgdon, 


Stationary engineer, 


5 Fremont st. 


32 


I). J. Adams, 


Janitor, 


White's* ipera House 


34 


W. W. Brown, 


Photographer. 


23* Pine st. 


38 


W. A. Sewall, 


Expressman, 


7S Warren st. 


27 


( reorge W. 1 ►owning, 


Electrician. 


12 South State st. 


89 


William J. Bailey, 


Permanent driver, 


Central station. 



GOVERNOR HILL STEAMER. 



RELIEF ENGINE. 

JJilih/r 

Nos. Names. Occupations. Residences. 

17 Elmer H. Farrar, Engineer, Machinist. 78 South State st. 



23 Henry O. Powell. Fireman, 



smith, 1G North Spring st. 



ALERT HOSE COMPANY. No. 2. 



OFFICERS. 
Chas. C. Chesley. Asst. Foreman and Clerk. 



Fred W. Scott, Foreman 

James K. Kennedy, Treasure) 







MEMBERS. 




Badgi 






Nos. 


\ ames. 


Occupations. 


Residence s. 


37 


Fred W. Scott. 


Builder. 


57 Franklin st. 


38 


C. C. Chesley, 


Carpenter, 


11 Prince st. 


39 


.1. K. Kennedy, 


Barber, 


Blanchard st. 


40 


.lames t Irowley, 


Barber, 


Warren st. 


41 


J.H.Seavey, 


Stone-cutter, 


Washington st. 


42 


C. H. Powell. 


( larpenter, 


( ioncord st. 


43 


1.. B. Putney, 


Carpenter. 


;: Abbott st. 


44 


Ernesl 1''. Saben, 


( larpenter, 


Harrod's Court. 


45 


O.I.French, 


Stone-cutter, 


Perkins st. 


46 


« reorge P. ' tsgood, 


Book-keeper. 


45 Green st. 


48- 


Ira W. San horn. 


Permanent steward, 


Alert Hose house. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



339 



GOOD WILL HOSE COMPANY, No. 3. 

OFFICERS. 

John < '. Mills, Foreman. Hiram T. Dickerman, Asst. Foreman and ' ' ■ ■/ 
Charles C. Nutter, Treasurer. 



Badgt 


ivic:vicji,tt3. 


.Y. s. 


Names. 


Occupations. 


50 


.TnlinC. Mills, 


Blacksmith. 


.-.1 


( reorge 11. Sawyer, 


Blacksmith. 


52 


John E. Gove, 


Win ill -worker, 


55 


Charles C. Nutter, 


Painter. 


56 


Henry 11. Ash, 


.Machinist, 


r,l 


Hiram T. 1 Hckerman, 


Painter, 


53 


i harles A. Richards, 


Wood- worker, 


57 


Jasper R. Mudgett, 


Wood-worker, 


60 


Frank S. Putnam. 


Packer, 


61 


G. L. Butterfield, 


Blacksmith, 


58 


James A. .Mills. 


Permanent steward, 



Resilience*. 

34 Downing st. 

15 South Main st. 

< lor. Main and Ferry. 

30 Laurel st . 

26 Pierce st. 

l Freight st. 

45 South State st. 

98 South State st. 

96 South State st. 

6 Monroe St. 

( loodWill Hose house. 



CHEMICAL ENGINE COMPANY. No. 1. 



Badge 
Nos. A 

91 John H. True, 

92 Brinton J. Cate, 



Occupations. 
Permanent engineer and driver, 
Permanent assistant engineer, 



Residences. 

( 'eiitral station. 
Central station. 



CITY OF CONCORD HOOK AND LADDER COMPANY. 

No. 1. 



Will A. King, Foreman. 



OFFICERS. 

Ed. E. Lane. Asst. Foreman and Clerk. 
MEMBERS. 



Badg* 






Nos. 


Nam s. 


Occupatio 


/,'< sidences. 


63 


Will A. King, 


Machinist, 


38 Franklin st. 


64 


Ed. E. Lane, 


( larriage builder, 


5 Fremont st. 


6.-. 


Benjamin Ouillette, 


« larpenter, 


in Jefferson st. 


66 


Henry V. Tittemore, 


Teamster, 


4 Avon st. 


67 


John A. Sargent, 


( larpenter, 


6 Fremont st. 


68 


Daniel B.Dow, 


Teamster, 


37 Tremont st. 


69 


John M. J >a\ is. 


Blacksmith, 


65 Pleasant st. 


70 


Will F. King, 


Builder, 


50Tremon1 st. 


71 


Frank T. Bean, 


( larriage builder, 


11 Elm st. 


-•> 


L, D. Caldon, 


< larriage builder, 


a West St. 


7.". 


George W. < i-rover, 


« larriage builder, 


29 Thorndike st. 


74 


Fred \. Dodge, 


Hackman, 


35 Fayette st. 


75 


Herbert L. Tre\ ettei 


Stone-cutter, 


71 Washington st. 



.•Mil 



CITY OF < OK< ORD. 



CITY OF CONCORD HOOK AND LADDER COMPANY, 
No. 1 . — Continued. 

MEMBERS. 



Badfft 








.Vox. 


Vami s. 


Occupations. 


/,'. sidences. 


7G 


Stephen P. Foster, 


Carriage builder. 


3 Freight st. 


77 


Harris < toodwin, 


Carpenter, 


5 North Spring st. 


78 


Milton S. Lull, 


i larpenter, 


52 Tremont st. 


7;> 


John P. Kelley, 


Machinist, 


11 Pierce st. 


80 


Theodore Liberty, 


( larpenter, 


10 Chapel st. 


81 


Daniel Crowley, 


Coachman, 


4 Hill's avenue. 


82 


George W. Burkett, 


Carriage builder, 


1G Pierce st. 


96 


Amos P. Turner, 


Permanent driver. 


( 'cntra! station. 



PIONEER STEAM FIRE ENGINE COMPANY, No. 3. 

Pei/iirnol,'. 

OFFICERS. 
John H. Rolfe, Foreman. Henry Rolfe, Foreman of Hose. 

Eddie C. Durgin, Asst. Fori man and Clerk. Walter H. Rolfe, Engineer. 
John B. Dodge, Treasurer. Enoch E. Rolfe, Stt ward. 



Names. 
John H. Rolfe, 
John B. Dodge, 
Henry Rolfe, 
Walter II. Rolfe, 
George H. Sager, 
Enoch E. Rolfe, 
Frank O. Emerson, 
Leslie H. Crowther, 
William C. Akerman, 
David S. Marsh, 
Samuel G. Sanborn, 
Edwin 1'.. Prescott, 
i teorge II. Tucker, 
Harper S. Allen. 
Eddie ('. Durgin, 
Frederick C. Ferrin, 
Lester W. Prescott, 
Ruel G. Morrill, ' 
Thomas <'. French, 
Peter A. Keenan, 
Daniel Smith, 
Fred M. Dodge, 
Lawrin W. Rolfe, 
William Taylor, 
( ilareuce A. Da\ is, 
Harry O. Rolfe, 
Albert E. Huff, 



MEMBFLS. 

Occupations. 
Foreman of saw-mill, 
( Hazier, 
i larpenter, 
Machinist,. 
Machinist, 
Cabinet-maker, 
Stationary engineer, 
Clerk, 
Machinist, 
Cabinet-maker, 
Blacksmith, 
Butcher, 
Blacksmith, 
Door-maker, 
Carpenter, 
< iabinet-maker, 
Saw-maker, 
Farmer, 
Carpenter, 
( labinet-maker, 
Butcher, 
( Hazier, 
Carpenter, 
Carpenter, 
( larpenter, 
Book-keeper, 
Sash-maker, 



R( sidena s. 

Summer st. 
Merrimack st. 
Penacook st. 
Merrimack st. 
High st, 
Church st. 
Kim st. 
Union st. 
Washington st. 
( Vnlre 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. 



3 1 1 



OLD FORT ENGINE COMPANY, No. 2. 
East ( 'oncord. 



OFFICERS. 

Elbridge Emery, Foreman. John C. Hutchins, Treasurer, 

s ua;'L Bachelder, .lx.vv. Foreman and < 'lerk. Joseph E. Plumer, Steward. 



Nam* s. 
Elbridge Emery, 
Samuel L. Bachelder, 
John C. Hutchins. 
Cyrus E. Robinson, 
Joseph E. Plurner, 
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, 

5. Farnum, 



MEMBERS. 

Occupations. 

Butcher, 

Clerk, 

Engineer, 

Clerk, 

Painter, 

1 [ose-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, 

("lerk. 

Moulder. 

Shoemaker, 

Clerk, 

< ' irpenter. 



Residences. 
Potter st. 
Penacook st. 
Penacook si. 
Penacook st. 
Penacook si . 
Portsmouth st. 
Portsmouth st. 
Shaker st. 
Potter st. 
Shakei' 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 C lint on st. 
Portsmouth st. 
Penacook st. 
Penacook si . 



342 



< 111 OF CONCORD. 



CATARACT ENGINE COMPANY. No. 2. 
West Concord. 

OFFICERS. 
Jkremiah Cotter, Foreman. Andrew J. Abbott, Treasurer. 

Cornelu s \. Giles, Asst.Fon manandi l< rk. Patrick Conway, Stt ward. 
Patrick Ryan, Foreman of Host . 



Nam< s. 
Jeremiah < 'utter, 
Cornelius A. < riles, 
Herberl B. Peabody, 
Andrew •!. Abbott, 
Patrick Conway, 
Patrick Ryan, 
John P. Murphy. 
Hiram E. Quimby, 
James E. Fannon, 
Abial C. Abbott, 
Thomas 1'. Hern, 
Nathan Martin. 
James VV. Welsh, 
Fred W. Peabody, 
John Calbeck, 
.Tames W. Powers, 
Lawrence E. Hern, 
John P. Benson, 
John T. Hallighan, 
William X. Harrington. 
Lemuel ( ). Peabody, 



MEMBERS. 

Occupations. 
Blacksmith, 
Quarryman, 
Stone-cutter, 
Farmer, 
Engineer, 
Stone-cutter, 
Stone-cutter, 
Stone-cutter, 
Stone-cutter, 
Quarrj man, 
Engineer, 
Mill operative, 
Expressman, 
Steam driller, 
.Mill operatic e, 
Stone-cutter, 
Mill operative, 
Quarryman, 
Quarryman, 
Mill operath e, 
Stone contractor, 



Residences. 

Main st. 
Main st. 
Main st. 
Main > t . 
Main st. 
Hutchins St. 

Main -I. 
Main ^!. 
Main St. 
Main St. 
Main st. 
Main st. 
Main St. 
.Main St. 
Main St. 
Main st. 
Main St. 
Lake st. 
Main st. 
Hutchins st. 
Main St. 



VETERANS' A I X I LI AE Y COMPANY. 

OFFICERS. 
D. B. Newhall, Foreman. Fred S. Johnsox, Asst. Fort man. 

Fred Leighton, dirk. 



Nairn s. 
U. B. Newhall. 
F. S. Johnson, 
John M. Hill, 
.lames A. Johnson, 
Henry M. Gibney, 
Ira ('. Evans, 
.lames A. Ward, 
William Badger, 
.1. Ed. Morrison, 
Benjamin Bilsborough, 
William M. Lever, 
David -1. Kolt'e, 
I letiry Tucker, 
Charles C.Hill, 



MEM PEPS. 



Names. 
John Ahern, 
Frank E. Warren, 
•lames G. Leighton, 
Sydney S. Qphain, 

Lewis ('. Caller, 
George A. Mite hell, 
William F. Carr, 
Oscar H. Thomas, 
WillC. Wingate, 
FredU. Lane, 
Charles E. Palmer. 
Charles H. Smith, 
Frank H. Silver, 
George A. Ordway. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 343 



REGULATIONS OF CONCORD FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



CITY OF CONCORD. 

IX THE YEAR OF OUR LORD ONE THOUSAND EIGHT HUNDRED 
AND NINETY-FOUR. 

An Ordinance in amendment of all sections in chapter iS 
of the revised ordinances relating to the fire department. 

B( it ordained by the City Council of the City of Concord as 
folloics : 

Section i. The fire department will consist of a chief 
engineer, two assistants within the precinct, and one engineer 
each from Ward i. 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; a chemical 
engine company to consist of two men; and a hook and 
ladder company to consist of twenty-one men to include a 
driver; steamer Pioneer, not less than twenty or more than 
forty men; hand-engine companies, Xo. 2 and Xo. 3, not 
less than twenty nor more than thirty men each. The engi- 
neers shall exercise the powers of tire wards, and those within 
the precinct to constitute the hoard of engineers. 

Sect. 2. The chief engineer and assistant engineers, and 
all other members of the fire department shall hold their 
respective offices 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 him, 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 



344 CITY OF CONCORD. 

of vacancies from any cause in the department, of offices or 

men connected in any manner with the fire service, such 
vacancies shall be immediately filled by the appointment and 
confirmation of the board of mayor and aldermen. 

Sect. 3. The chief engineer shall give his entire time to 
the duties of his office, and shall not engage in or be con- 
nected with any other business or occupation, and shall 
receive the sum of nine hundred and fifty dollars per annum 
for all services in full. 

Sect. 4. The chief engineer shall have the sole command 
at fires over all persons, whether members of the fire depart- 
ment or not. He shall direct all proper measures for extin- 
guishing fires, protecting property, preserving order, and 
enforcing the laws, ordinances, and regulations respecting 
fires; and shall examine into the condition of the fire engines 
and all other fire apparatus, and of the fire engine houses ami 
other houses belonging to the city and used for the depart- 
ment 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 nanus 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 
location and condition of fire apparatus belonging to the 
corporations or private individuals within the limits of the 
city. lie shall require permanent men when not otherwise 
engaged to perform such other duties and do such other work 
as in his judgment may be deemed proper. He shall keep 
fair and exact lolls of the respective companies specifying 
the time of admission and discharge, and the age of each 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 3 1 •*> 

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 insurance 
on the same, together with the names of owners or the occu- 
pants, and shall make returns as required by the laws of 
1SS9, chapter 84, and entitled "An act in relation to returns 
and statistics of fires." He shall visit 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 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 pend- 
ing 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 such places, or 
at their expense, whenever in his opinion such removal is 
necessary for the securitv of the city against hie. 

Sect. 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. 

Sect. 6. The foreman of each engine, hose, and hook 
and ladder company within one day after every tire at which 
said company may have attended, shall examine into the con- 
dition of the tire apparatus belonging to his respective com- 
pany and report 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 specifying 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 provided 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 shall also make, or cause to he made, to the chief engfi- 



346 CITY OF CONCORD. 

neer 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. 

Sect. 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 discharge of his duties and act as clerk of the 
company, and in the absence of the foreman assume his 
authority. The foreman and assistant foreman shall be 
appointed by the chief engineer. 

Sect. 8. The stewards of the Alert and Good Will Hose 
companies 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 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 direc- 
tion of the chief engineer. 

Sect. o,. 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 imme- 
diately after its return from any fire or service, and at all 
times to maintain the same in good condition, and the mem- 
bers of the several companies shall perform any necessary 
duties which the chief engineer or their respective foremen 
may direct. 

Sect. 10. All members of the department when on duty 
shall wear some suitable badge to lie 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 tire department. 

Sect. 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 fust 
dav of January and July. Foremen and clerks of companies 
will forward their pay-rolls to the board of engineers for 
approval, and after the action, of said engineers and the sane- 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. •"> I 7 

tion of the mayor and aldermen, said pay-rolls shall be passed 
over to the cits collector, under whose sole direction all sums 
for services of call firemen shall be disbursed. 

Sect. 12. No charge for extra services will be allowed any 
member of the department unless upon an order of a member 
of the board of engineers. 

Sect. 13. No engine, hose, or hook and ladder carriage 
shall he taken to a tire out of the city without permission 
from the chief engineer, except steamer Pioneer, which may 
be taken to any tire in the village of Penacook, nor shall any 
apparatus of the lire department be taken from the city except 
in case of fire, without permission from the board of mayor 
and aldermen ; and in sending any apparatus to aid in extin- 
guishing fires in neighboring localities, 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 
firemen 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. 

Sect. 14. It shall be the duty of engineers and firemen 
whenever there is an alarm of tire in the city, to repair 
immediately to the place of such tire, wearing a suitable 
badge, and the engineers to take proper measures that the 
several engines and other apparatus lie arranged and duly 
worked for the speedy and effectual extinguishment of the 
fire. The engineers shall inspect and make themselves 
familiar with all shops, hotels, tenement blocks, and all pub- 
lic 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 pertaining to their duties as engi- 
neers. 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 
In consent of the engineer in command of it, or by orders of 
the officer in command at the tire; and it shall be his duty to 
inquire if there is an officer in charge. 



•'1 [8 ( II V OF CONCORD. 

Sect. 15. For each absence from 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 tem- 
porary, and he should get permission from the chief engineer 
to allow a substitute with pay from such absentee. 

Sect. 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 forego- 
ing provisions of this chapter. 

Sect. 17. The department shall appear for public parade, 
drill, and inspection at such times as the chief engineer and 
committee on hie department shall order, for which expense 
three hundred dollars can lie expended annually. The 
companies in Wards 1, 2. and 3, 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 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. 

Sect. 18. The engineers shall have control of all persons 
appointed 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 dangerous in any place to be extin- 
guished or removed. 

Sect. [9. The engineers may establish such regulations 
respecting the kindling, guarding, and safe keeping of fires, 
and tor 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. 



I IKK DEPARTMENT. 349 

Such regulations shall be approved by the mayor and alder- 
men, 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 exceeding twenty dollars 
for each offense may be prescribed by the engineers for the 
breach of such regulations, and such regulations shall remain 
in force until altered or annulled. 

Sect. 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. 

Sect. 21. If any member of either of the several com- 
panies shall willfully neglect or refuse to discharge his duty 
or shall be guilty of disorderly conduct or disobedience to 
any officer or to any engineer, he shall for any such offense 
be forthwith dismissed from the department by direction 
of the chief engineer. Xo person shall be a member of, or 
serve in, the fire department, who is under the age of twenty 
years, and not a citizen of Concord, and a resident therein 
permanently for at least one year, and no person whose occu- 
pation is carried on outside the city shall be appointed a mem- 
ber of the fire department. 

Sect. 22. All applicants for membership shall be nomi- 
nated by the chief engineer and shall receive pay and be con- 
sidered members of the department from the date of their 
confirmation by the board of mayor and aldermen. No officer 
or member of the permanent, or officer of the call, force shall 
attend any political convention as a delegate, distribute tickets 
at any election, or take any part whatever in political matters 
other than to exercise the right of suffrage, and no political 
or religious discussion shall be permitted in any of the depart- 
ment houses. 

Sect. 23. The chief engineer shall have the care and 
management of the rooms, apparatus, machinery, wires, 
poles, and signal boxes connected with the fire-alarm tele- 
graph. He shall prepare rules and directions for giving 
alarms of fire through the telegraph. He shall have the 



350 < ITV OF CONCORD. 

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. 

Sect. 24. 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. 

Sect. 25. The joint standing committee on tire department 
subject to the board of mayor and aldermen shall by them- 
selves or agent purchase all supplies in connection with the 
fire department, and direct all repairs of houses and apparatus : 
and all bills contracted tor 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 engineer, they shall 
make such recommendations as to the amount of appropria- 
tions the wants of the department will require for the coming 
year. 

Sect. 26. The city marshal and regular police officers 
shall have in charge all matters relating to the removal and 
protection of personal property endangered by fire, and any 
person entering a building or removing property contrary to 
the orders of the citv marshal or such police officers shall be 
lined \]\e 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. 

Sect. 2^. The annual pay of the members of the fire 
department shall he as follows, and in full for all services: 
Chief, nine hundred and liltv dollars per annum ; permanent 
force at 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 and twenty-five dollars each within the 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 351 

precinct; engineers of steamers, one hundred and fifteen 
dollars each; members of steamer, hose, and hook and ladder 
companies, within the precinct, eighty dollars per annum, 
except foremen and assistant foremen, who shall receive 
ninety and eighty-five dollars respectively; outside the pre- 
cinct, engine companies Nos. 2 and 3, two hundred and forty 
dollars each, and Pioneer Steamer company, No. 3, five hun- 
dred dollars. Said sums to be divided among the members 
as each company shall direct. Assistant engineer at Pena- 
cook, twenty-five dollars; assistant engineers at East and 
West Concord, ten dollars each. 

Sect. 28. The several engineers residing in Wards 1, 2, 
and 3 shall have the entire care and control, under the direc- 
tion of the chief engineer, of the buildings and appurtenances 
occupied in part by the tire department situated in said wards, 
respectively, to whom all applications for the use of the halls 
or any other part of such building shall be made. Said engi- 
neers max severally appoint janitors, who shall serve under 
the exclusive direction of the engineer having the care and 
control of the buildings where said janitor shall be appointed. 
Each of said engineers shall annuallv, in the month of Decem- 
ber, render a detailed statement, in writing, to the manor and 
aldermen of all receipts and expenditures for the preceding 
year on account of such buildings. 

Sect. 29. Stewards for the Pioneer Steamer company and 
engine companies Nos. 2 and 3 shall be appointed by the 
mayor and aldermen, and shall receive for all services per- 
formed by them in that capacity the following sums : For 
Pioneer Steamer company, thirty dollars per annum, and. 
when performing the duties of janitor of the building, an 
additional sum of forty-five dollars per annum ; and for stew- 
ards at engine companies Nos. 2 and 3, each fifteen dollars 
per annum. No steward shall be allowed to purchase sup- 
plies 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 build- 
ing or its appurtenances occupied by the company of which 



352 CITY OF CONCORD. 

he is a member, except in the immediate service of the com- 
pany, unless he shall be appointed janitor thereof, when he 
shall be under the direction of the engineer, as provided in 

the foregoing section. 

Sect. 30. The drivers of hook and ladder truck, one hose 
wagon, and steamer shall at all times be on duty at the Cen- 
tral tire 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 direct. 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 required, 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 regulations 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. 

Sect. 31. The chief engineer shall, under the direction of 
the committee on fire department, keep such other horses and 
men subject to labor under the commissioner of highways as 
are not by ordinance detailed for permanent duty at the Cen- 
tral fire station. 

Sect. 32. On or after the passage of the foregoing ordi- 
nance, at any meeting the board of mavor and aldermen can 
declare vacancies to suit the outlined changes in the depart- 
ment, and make such appointments as will conform to the 
terms of this ordinance. 

Sect. 33. All ordinances and parts of ordinances incon- 
sistent with this ordinance are hereby repealed, but such 
repeal shall in no wise revive or put in force any ordinance 
heretofore repealed, and this ordinance shall take effect after 
action is taken as contemplated in section 35 of this ordinance. 

Passed November 13, 1S94. 



fire department. 353 

Additional Regulations Approved by Board of Mayor 
and Aldermen, December 29, 1894. 

Article i. Am 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 tire. And any company coming to a 
fire, and finding an incomplete line of hose laid (Hit 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 from 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 pressure, or reservoir. 

Art. 4. No company shall take possession of a hydrant or 
reservoir unless their hose and apparatus for attaching to the 
same are at hand and ready for use. 

Art. v 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 
ami decorum in their respectiye commands during all such 
service. 

Art. 6. In case of fire the foreman first arriving shall be 
in command 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 prompt- 
ness. Racing between companies is forbidden under any 
circumstances. Any collision or casualty occurring to horses 
or apparatus will be considered a sufficient cause for the sus- 
pension of the driver in charge at the time. 



35 1 CITY <>! CONCORD. 

Art. S. Fire hats are furnished by the city for the protec- 
tion and identification of firemen, and they must be worn at 
all fires except in the severest weather, when caps ma\ be 
worn. 

Art. 9. While attending fhes it shall he the duty of mem- 
bers of the department, when not performing active service, 
to concentrate about their respective pieces of apparatus. 

Art. 10. All engine and hose companies responding to 
second or general alarms, will connect, hut will not lay their 
lines until thev have reported to the officer in command for 
orders. 

Art. 11. The wearing of badges shall not he regarded by 
members of the department as conveying to them the privi- 
lege 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. ii). 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 he marked present on the 
company roll unless present at fires and return to house with 
apparatus, unless excused by an engineer. 

Art. 14. Each company 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 he 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. 355 

FIRE-ALARM TELEGRAPH. 

NUMBER \M> 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 ."». Embrace all smith of Pleasant street. 

The first figure of the box number will indicate the district. 

District No. 1. 

0. New Hampshire state prison. 

12. Curtice avenue. 

1.'!. Franklin and Rumford. 

14. Bradley and Walker. 

15. Main and Church. 
10. Franklin and Jackson. 

17. Alert Hose house. 

18. Greeley & Todd's store. 

19. Centre and Auburn. 

District No. 2. 

23. Main and Chapel. 

2-1. Main and Centre. 

25. Main and School. 

26. Centre and Union. 

27. School and Merrimack. 

District No. 3. 

32. Warren and Pine. 

34. Central tire station. 

35. Main and Pleasant. 
3G. Pleasant and Spring. 

37. Pleasant and North Fruit. 



356 I IIV OF CONCORD. 

I ) I > 1 1 : 1 < I NO. 4. 

1 1 . South and Thompson. 

1 2. < rood Will Hose house. 

1.".. .Main and Fayette. 

45. Nelson & Dun-ell's store. 

16. Perley and ( h'o\ e. 

47. South, opposite Downing. 

48. Thorndike and South. 
111. West and .Mills. 

District No. 5. 

52. Turnpike and Allison. 
56. St. Paul's Sehool. 

Private Boxes. 

5. Concord and Northern railroads — north end passenger 
depot. 

(i. The Abbot-Downing Company. 

7. New Hampshire Asylum for the Insane. 

8. Page Belting Company. 

21. Boston & Maine Railroad upper repair shop. 

31. Boston & Maine Railroad coal sheds. 

33. State house. 

55. Boston & Maine lower repair shop. 

In addition to the above private boxes there are three located 
inside the state prison all numbered 9. 



FIRE-ALARM SIGNALS. 

1. Alarms rung in from boxes 41, 42, 4-">. 1"). 46, 17. 18, 49, 
52, and •"»(') will not he responded to by the Alert Hose company 
until signaled. The signal to proceed to the fire will be a second 
alarm, except 56. 

Alarms rung in from boxes 8, 9, 12, 1."., 11. L5, lib 17. 18, 
L9, 23, 26, 27, 32, .">7. and 56 will not be responded to by the 
Good Will Hose company until signaled. It will be governed 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 357 

by the same signals governing Alert Hose company. The Alert 
Hose and Good Will Hose companies will hitch up and remain in 
readiness twenty minutes after the first alarm, to all boxes not 
responded to on first alarm. Then, receiving no signal (all out 
or second alarm), the officers in charge shall dismiss their com- 
panies. 

Kearsarge Steamer and Hose company will respond to all call.-. 

Eagle Hose company to all calls. 

Eagle Steamer to boxes 5, • '>, 7. 21, and 55 on first alarm; 
to boxes 23, 24, 25, 33, 34, 35, 42, 43, and 45 on second; 
to all others on third except 9 and 56. 

G-overnor Hill steamer will respond to boxes 8 and 'J on first 
alarm; to boxes o. 6, 7, 12, 13, 14, 15. Hi. 17. L8, L9, 26, 
27, 31, 32, 36. 37, 46, 47, 48, 49, and 52 on second; to all 
others on third. 

Chemical engine will respond to all box alarms except 8, 9, 
and oi'i. 

Veterans' Auxiliary company will respond to all third alarms 
occurring before the recall whether emanating from same box or 
not. 

Two rounds of each eleven strokes of the bells, with an inter- 
mission of one minute between the rounds, without any regular 
box alarm, will signalize the requirement of a steamer from out- 
side 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. 

All out signal, three strokes of the bells. 



BRUSH FIRE SIGNAL. 

Three rounds of four strokes each will be sounded on the bells. 



MILITARY SIGNAL. 

Two rounds of 3—1—2. 



358 cm of concord. 

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 L30 o'clock precisely. It will ha 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 ot 
fifteen seconds between the rounds. 

The signal to close for the forei a session will be given at 

8 o'clock. 

The signal to close for the afternoon session will lie given at 
1.15 o'clock. 

The signal to (dose all schools for one session will be given at 

11.30 A. M. 

THE FIRE-ALARM TELEGRAPH 

Is the "Gamewell" patent. It embraces thirty-two mile- of 
wire on the main lines, and seven miles of extension wire for 
call bells. 

On the main line are twenty-nine fire-alarm hoxes belonging to 
the city, and eleven private boxes, — in all, forty. There are 
three alarm bells, — one of 3,724 pounds (bell-metal) , one of 
3,740 pounds (hell-metal), and one of 2,000 pounds (American 
Steel). There are also sixteen mechanical tappers, fifteen direct- 
action tappers, one four-circuit repeater, and four indicators. 

On the extension line are four call hells. 

The battery consists of one hundred and eighty-two cups for 
the main line, and thirty-five cups tor other electrical purposes. 

The alarm was put in, in 1880, by Edwin Rogers, < 3 o 7 Wash- 
ington street, Boston, Mass. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



359 



FIRE-HYDRANTS. 




North Main. 



South Main. 



Turnpike. 



Water. 
Hall. 

Hammond. 
Fiske. 

Summer. 

Durgin. 

North State. 



South State. 



Southwest corner North Main and Penacook 

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

Junction North Main and Fiske 

East side North Main, near Larkin s store 

Northwest corner North Main and Franklin 

Fast side North Main, opposite Pearl 

Northwest corner North Main and Washington 

Wesl side North Main, opp. Historical Society rooms.. 

Easl side North Main, opposite < 'ha pel 

Northwest corner North Main and Court 

Northwest corner North Main and Pit man 

Northwest corner North Main and Montgomery 

Fast side North Main, opposite Montgomery 

Northwest corner North Main and Centre 

Southeast corner North Main and Fridge 

Southwest corner North Main and Park 

Fast side North Main, opposite Park 

Northwest corner North Main and Capitol 

Northwest corner North Main and School 

West side North Main, at Centennial block 

Eas1 side North Main, opposite Centennial block 

Fast >idc North Main, in rear Eagle Hotel 

Fast side North Main, in roar Woodward block 

Northwest comer North Main and Warren 

West side North Main, at Central block 

Southeast corner North Main and Depot 

Northwesl corner North Main and Pleasant 

Southeast corner South Main and Pleasant 

Northeast corner South Main and Freight 

Fast side South Main, opposite Fayette 

Fast side South Main, opposite Thompson 

Southeast corner South Main and Chandler 

Northwest corner South Main and Went worth avenue 

Northwest corner South Main and Thorn dike. 

Fast side South Main, opposite St. John's church 

Northwest corner South Main and Perley 

West side South Main, near Abbot-Dow ning Co.'s 

Fast side South Main, opposite Abbot-Downing Co.'s. . 

Northwest corner South Main and West 

East side Turnpike, near West 

West side Turnpike, opposite Gas 

West side Turnpike, near .1. P>. Weeks's 

West side Turnpike, at J. IF Lamprey's 

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

West side Water, near Capt. James Thompson's 

West side Hall, below Folic and Rumford Asylum. ... 

North side Hammond, near bridge 

West side Fiske, near North State 

Northeast corner Summer and Pitman 

West side Durgin, near Tool's laundry 

South wesl corner North State and Pen a cock 

Northwest corner North State and Walker 

Northwest corner North State and Church 

Northwest corner North State ami Tremont 

North cast corner North State and Washington 

West side' North State, opposite Court 

Northwest corner North State and Maple 

Northeast corner North State and Centre 

Easl side North State, opposite government building.. 

Southwest corner North State and School 

Northwest corner North State and Warren 

Northwest corner North State and Pleasant . . , 

East side South State, opposite Wall .' 



360 



< I II OF CON< ORD. 



FIRE-HYDRANTS. 



Coniiniu d. 



STREETS 



South State. 



.Mills. 

[•akin. 

Dunklee. 

Broadway. 

< i-reen. 

South. 



Bradley. 



Union. 

Lyndon. 

No. Spring. 

So. Spring. 



Einnl'onl. 



1'a lianto. 
Pine. 
High. 



Giles. 
Fruit. 



Minot. 
Penai 



Highland, 
arch. 



Franklin. 



Beacon. 

Blanchard. 

Ferry. 

Washington. 



LOCATIONS. 



Northwesl corner South State and Thompson 

Southwest corn rr South State ami Monroe 

Easl side South Slate op posit i- Laurel 

Soi u 1 icast corner South State and Downing... 

Nor; 1 least corner South State and West 

•lu net ion of South State anil Turnpike. 

Southeast corner Mills ami Downing 

West side Mills, near Lex i Call's. 

West side Dakin, near C. E. ] larriman's 

Northwest corner Dunklee and Pillsbury 

West siile Broadway, near precinct line. 
North w 
Easl siil 

West si. 

North w 

West si, 
West sii 
Wesl si, 

Wesl si, 
Wes1 si, 

Wes, S i ( 



sl corner Green and Prince 

Green, i >pp, isite I 'rince 

e South, opposite Wall 

st corner South and Thompson 

p South, opposite Monroe 

e South, opposite Laurel 

;■ South, opposite Downing' 

■South, opposite Allison 

e South, near Abbot farm 

■ South, opposite Smith farm 

Northwest corner South and Rockingham 

Southwest corner Bradley and Penacook 

West side Bradley, opposite Walker 

East si ile Bradley, opposite 1 Iiuh la ml 

North v est corner Union and Maple 

Southwest corner Lyndon and Tremont 

Southwest corner North Spring and Centre 

Southwest corner South Spring and Oak 

West side South Spring, opposite < loncord 

West si ile South Spring, opp. Perley proposed extens'n 

West side Rum ford, opposite Perkins 

Northeast corner Rumford and Franklin 

West side Rumford, opposite Beacon 

Northeast corner Rumford and Abbot 

Northeast i -on i er Rumford and ( Cambridge 

Northeast corner Rumford and School 

North wesl corner Tali an to and School 

Southwest i 'or ner Tine and Centre 

Northwest corner High and Auburn 

East si ile High, opposite Forest 

Southwest corner High and Franklin 

Son! i least corner < Mies and School 

Northeast corner Fruit and Clinton 

Easl siile Fruit, opposite Wm. W. Critchett's 

Northwest corner Fruit ami Woodman 

Wesl side Minot. near Odd Fellows' Home.? 

South siile Penacook, near P. B. Co.'s 'nark house 

South siile Pen a cook, near P. B. Co.'s office 

Southeast corner Penacook and North Main 

Sou t h west corner Penacook and Rum Ci >rd 

Southeast corner Penacook and Columbus avenue. 
Northeasl corner Highland and Rumford. 

North siile Church, opposite Lyndon 

Northeast corner Church and Rumford. . . 
Northwest corner Franklin and Jackson.. 
Southwest corner Franklin and Rumford. 
South side Franklin, opposite \V. .1. A hern 
Northeast comer Franklin and Auburn. . . 

Northwest cornel- Beacon and Jackson 

Northwest corner Blanchard and Essex. . 
North siile Ferry, east of C. & M. Railroad 
Southwest corner Washington and Union 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



36] 



FIRE-HYDRANTS.— Conti; I 



STREETS. 



Washington. 

Valley. 
A III >i 1111. 

( lentre. 



Bridge. 
Capitol. 
School. 



Depot. 
Warren. 



Pleasant. 



Mill road, 

St. P. School. 

Marshall. 

Freight. 

Hill's ave. 

Fayette. 
Chandler. 

Concord. 

Thorndike. 

Laurel. 

Perley. 

West. 



Harrison. 

Allison. 

Rockingham. 

Prospect. 
Curtice ave. 
On main line. 



LOC VTIONS. 



Northwest corner Washington and Rum ford 

North side Washington, opposite Perry avenue 

North side Valley, opposite Forest 

North west corner Auburn and Forest 

Northeast corner Centre and North Slate 

South west corner Centre and Green 

Northwest corner Centre and Union 

Northwest .corner Centre and North Sprint;- 

Northwest corner Centre and Rum ford 

South side Centre, opposite Essex 

South wesl corner Centre and Summit avenue 

South side Bridge, near easterly barn 

Northeasl corner Capitol and North State 

North v est corner School and Green 

Northwest corner School and North Spring 

Northwest corner School and Merrimack 

North side School, near city storehouse 

North side School, opposite E. B. Wood worth's 

Northwest cornel- Depot and Railroad square 

South side Depot, at end of train shed 

Northwest corner Warren and Green 

Northwest corner Warren and North Spring 

Northwest corner Warren and Ruinforo 

Southwest cornel- Wan-en and Merrimack 

Northwest corner Warren and Tahanto 

Northeast corner Warren and High 

Junction Warren and Pleasant, near Fruit 

North \\ est corner Pleasant and Railroad square 

Northwest corner Pleasanl and Green 

Northwest corner Pleasant and Ram lord 

South side Pleasant, opposite Pine 

South side Pleasant, opposite Liberty 

North side Pleasant, near Salem 

South side Pleasant, near Mrs. Eddy's 

North side Pleasant, near Mrs. Lane's 

Nort h side Pleasant, near J. McC. Hammond's 

South side Pleasant, opposite Pond road 

South side Pleasant, near J. Milnor Coit's 

North side Pleasant, opposite infirmary 

South side Pleasant, near the mill 

Fast side Mill road, near Upper Scl 1 cottage 

North side .Mill road, at Orphans' Home 

North side Marshall, opposite Fuller 

North side Freight, at southwest cornel- pass'r station 

~i ci unci- Hill's avenue and South Main 

South w est corner Mill's avenue ami Railroad square.. 

Northwest corner Faj ette and Elm 

South side Chandler, opposite railroad 

South side Concord, opposite Jefferson 

Northeast corner Thorndike and Grove 

Ni >rt hea st corner Laurel and Fierce 

Northwest cornei- Perley and ( ine e 

South side Perley, near old brook 

North side West, near Badger 

North side West, opposite Da kin 

North side West, a i intersection Broadway 

Northwest corner I i • ! Morton 

Northwest corner Allison and Mills 

Northeast corner Rockingham and Broadway 

Northwest corner Pn ispeel and Granite avenue 

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

Wesl side West Ccn cord road, at water \\ k's storehouse 
Northeast corner Wesl Concord road and Foster 



362 



CIT5 "1 < ONCORD. 



FIRE-HYDRANTS.— Continued. 



STREETS. 


LOCATIONS. 


-' 
- 

a 
= 


- 



H 


On main line. 


Eas1 side West Concord road, near cemetery gate 

West side West ( ion cord road, near ( Sal vary cemeterj . 
Easl side West Concord road, uear C. R. Farnum's 

WEST CONCORD. 


i 
i 
i 


5 








■ • 






'< 






" 






" 






Electric. 




7 






? 




Easl side Lake near S. W. Kellom's 






East side Lake, near .Mrs. (i. E. Holden's. . . 


2 






1 












2 












2 


Main. 


PENACOOK. 










" 






• i 






" 






" 






Wesl Main 




1 


High 








3 


Washington. 






South side Washington, opposite John Whitaker's 






South side Washington, near Con 1 sooh bridge 


4 






2 
1 


Eas1 » anal. 

t Irescenl . 
Merrimack. 


North side East Canal, near Contoocook Mfg. Co 

North side East Canal, near Crescent 

South side Merrimack, opposite Merrimack avenue... 
North side Merrimack, opposite D. W. Fox's 


2 

1 


• • 






• • 








Northwest corner Merrimack and Penacook 


6 






9 


Spring. 




1 




1 






1 


Rolfe. 


North side Rolfe, near James Corbett's 


2 






1 






•_'43 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



:;<;:; 



FIRE-HYDRANTS. 



< Continued. 



LOCATIONS. 



PRIVATE HYDRANTS. 

Concord Railroad yard, :: post and 3 flush hydrants. 

Northern Railroad yard, 4 post hydrants 

New state prison 

Abbot-Downing Co.'s yard 

Page Belting Co. 's yard 

W. P. Ford & Co.'s yard 

N. H. Asylum for Insane yard ■ 

Concord Gas Light Co.'s yard 

St. Paul's School 

Water-works pumping station grounds 



Whole number private hydrants. 



36 I 



I Hi OF CONCORD. 



MM Of PROPERTY IN CHARGE OF IHE EIRE DEPARTMENT. 



CENTRAL FIRE STATION 



Building 








$35,000.00 




Heating apparatus 








CIKI. III! 




1 clock 








35.00 




2 sliding poles 








in.OO 




70 chairs . 








7n. no 




-i writing desks . 








35.00 




3 tables 








3.00 




1 mirror 








8.00 




1 marble slab 








5.00 




7 beds with bedding 








60.00 




6,2 in feel tower rope 








oil. Ill) 




4 wardrobes 








.".ii.OO 




7 light-stands 








.",.111 1 




2 bureaus, with mirroi 


s 






10. nu 




7 mats 








7.M" 




1 portiere . 








5.00 




oil feet ',-inch fabric h 


ose 






2. on 




1 copper tank 
1 \ ise 








1.00 

2.IM) 




1 step-ladder 








.oil 




1 stove 








1.50 




1 lite line, pistol and c. 


ise 






25.00 




1 carpel ( office) 








5.00 

$35,998.50 


BASEMJ 


:nt. 




2 jack-screws . . . . 


si ii.OO 




1 \ ise . 


2.01) 




1 forge . . . . . 


10.00 




1 anvil ami tools 


15.00 




1 coupling set and tlin. 


ad (Ml 


ter 




30.0H 





FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



365 



1 cook-stove 
3 ash-cans 
3 cot-beds 

1 wheelbarrow . 

50 feet |-inch rubber hose 

2 one-gallon cans 

1 three-gallon can 

2 second-class play pipes 
1 water-pail 

33 she* els 



1 supply wagon and sleigh 

1 long sled 

1 wagon 

1 pung sleigh 

1 hose-reel 

1 gig with ladder; 
3 cant-hooks 

2 pickaxes 
1 shovels . 



1 foot lathe with tools . 

1 waste can 

1 grindstone 

1 medium vise 

1 small vise 

30 feet 1-i-inch rope 

20 feet li-inch rope . 

1 hand shave 

1 hand saw 

1 smoothing plane 

1 chisel 

1 one-hand cross-cul saw 

8 bits 

1 extension bit . 



SHED. 



SHOP. 



85.00 
6.00 
3.00 
t.00 
3.00 

.50 
1. 00 
5.00 

.25 
8.00 



$400.00 

30.00 

10.00 

35.00 

L0.00 

8.00 

1.50 

1.00 

1.00 



lid. (Ml 

5.00 

2.00 

2.00 

1.00 

.60 

.50 

.25 

.50 

.50 

.25 

LOO 

1.50 

.50 



199.75 



$526.50 



875.60 



366 



CITY OF CONCORD. 





sTAi'.r 


E. 




9 horses .... 


. 81,350.00 


3 sets double harnesses 






60.00 


1 set three-horse reins 






10.00 


10 stable blankets 






20.00 


1 2 street blankets 






30.00 


1 single harness . 






25.00 


3 stable pails 






• 7 ■>, 


3 stable shovels . 






1.50 


5 hay- forks 






1.25 


7 stable cans 






14.00 



81,512.50 



KEAR8ARGE COMPANY. 



1 steam fire-engine 






$3,000.00 


1 hose-wagon 






400.00 


1 swing harness - 






40.00 


1 Siamese connection 






25.00 


1 Y . 






25.00 


1 pony extinguisher 






25.00 


2 hydrant gates . 






20.00 


13 fire hats 






13.00 


8 ladder straps . 






2.00 


8 spanners 






2.00 


5 lanterns . 






1.25 


2 nozzles . 






2.00 


2 steel bars 






1.00 


2 axes 






2.00 


2 lead ropes 






1.00 


1 shovel 






.25 


1 poker 






.20 


1 drag rope 






.50 


25 feet '-inch rubber 1 


ose 




1.50 


6 wrenches, monkey, 1 


ork, etc. 




1.50 


2 hydrant wrenches 






1.00 


1 set lead bars . 






5.00 


1 hammer . 






.50 



1IKK DEPARTMENT. 



367 



1 screw -drivoi- . 


$0.25 


1 oil-can .... 


. 1 .") 


2 lashes 


.50 


2 bow whips 


. . 1.50 


2 play pipes 


10.00 



$3,582.10 



EAGLE COMPANY 



1 steam fire-engine 








$3,800.00 


1 hose-wagon 








400.00 


1 swing harness 








40.00 


1 pony extinguisher 








25.00 


2 play pipes 








10.00 


1 Siamese connection 








25.00 


12 fire hats 








12.oo 


2 iron bars 








.75 


2 axes 








2.00 


6 lanterns . 








1.50 


2 hydrant gates . 








20.00 


6 spanners 








1.50 


6 ladder straps . 








1.50 


2 hydrant wrenches 








1.00 


2 lead ropes 








1.00 


1 bow whip 








1.00 


1 four-horse whip 








1.50 


1 shovel 








.2.") 


1 poker 








.20 


1 drag rope 








.5(1 


25 feet of 2-ply rubbei 


hose 




2.00 


11 wrenches, monkey, fork. etc. 




3.00 


1 screw-driver 




.2o 


1 hammer . 








.50 


1 pair pliers 








.40 


1 oil-can 








.15 


5 play pipe tips . 








2.00 



>1.:;:.3.00 



:;<;.s 



CITY OF < n\i oi;i). 



GOVERNOE HILL STEAMER. 



1 steam fire-engine 

1 Siamese connection . 

1 .". wrenches, monkey, fork, etc 

25 feet 3,-ineli rubber hose 

1 oil-can 

1 steel bar . 

1 axe 

1 shovel 

1 poker 

1 whip 

1 hammer . 

1 screw-driver 

."» spanners 

1 drag rope 



$3,000.00 

25.00 

3.50 

L.50 

.20 

.:.o 

1.00 
.50 
.20 

L.00 
.50 
.25 

1.25 
.50 



83,035.90 



HOOK AND LADDER COMPANY. 



.).) 



oo 



1 ladder truck .... 
1 pair swing harnesses 
1 extension ladder, •• Bangor," 65 feet 
1 extension ladder, "Bangor," 55 feet 
1 extension ladder, '.' Somerville, 

feel 

1 extension ladder, •• Somerville, 

feet 

1 extension ladder. •• Boston," 50 feet . 
1 extension ladder, " Boston," 50 feet . 
1 extension ladder, u Boston," 45 feet . 
1 extension ladder, " Boston," 45 feet . 
1 extension ladder, 1 6 feel 
1 roof ladder, 30 feet 
1 ladder, .".(I feel 
1 ladder, 20 feet 
1 ladder, 18 feet 
1 ladder, L5 feet 



$600.00 
80.00 
L7.00 

40.00 

40.00 
-10.00 

30.00 

30.00 

27.00 

27.00 

8.00 

6.00 

6.00 

LOO 

3.00 

2.00 



I'IKF. DKPAUTMENT. 



360 



1 roof ladder, 20 feet 
1 roof ladder, 20 feet 
1 ladder, 16 feet 

1 large hook and rope 
5 axes 

5 hay-forks 

6 shovels . 
5 scoops 
16 fire hats 
3 lanterns . 
•1 coving hooks . 

2 iron bars 

3 engineer's lanterns 
3 engineer's hats 
2 hammers 
1 Eastern electric wire cnttei 
1 whip 

1 set lead bars 
1 long rope for closing street 



$4.00 
4.00 

2.00 
10.00 

.-,.00 

1.25 
L.25 
2.50 

16.00 

.75 

4.00 

1.00 

1.50 

15.00 
1.00 
5.00 
1.00 
5.00 
3.00 



$1,07:;. 25 



CHEMICAL ENGINE COMPANY 



1 double 60-gallon Holloway chemical 






engine ...... 


81,550.00 




2 pony extinguishers .... 


50.00 




1 pair swing harnesses 


80.00 




1 set lead bars ..... 


5.00 




1 lead rope ..... 


.75 




1 whip ...... 


1.00 


SI, 686. 75 



GOOD WILL HOSE HOUSE. 



Building 

1 hose- wagon 

1 horse 

1 swing harness 

1 exercising harness 



$6,500.00 
400.00 

150.00 

25.00 

6.00 



370 



CITY OF COXC'OIU). 



2 blankets 

Bed, bedding, and chamber f'urnit 

2 carpets . 

1 button board 

1 running board 

21 chairs . 

1 desk 

2 hydrant gates 
2 nozzles . 

lanterns . 

1 clock 

7 ladder straps 
1 pony extinguisher 

1 whip 

2 axes 
1 bar 

8 fire hats 
10 spanners 
1 wheel-jack 
1 breast-plate 
1 pair traces 
1 exercising sleig 
1 hose-reel 

1 cuspidors 

2 water-pails 

shovels . 

1 step-ladder 
.'! ash-cans 
1 stove 

1 furnace . 

2 hydrant wrenches 
2.") feet .\-inch rubber 1 
10 window screens 
1 oil-can 



$5.00 
35.00 

15.00 
8.00 
5.00 

21.00 
1.00 

2d. mi 

2.00 

.75 

5.00 

1.75 

25.00 
1.00 

2. DO 

.50 
8.00 

2.50 
1.00 
1.00 
1.00 

8.00 
40.00 

1.00 

.40 

.75 

1.00 

6.00 

1.50 
40.00 
1.00 
1.50 
5.00 
.25 



$7,348.90 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



371 



ALERT HOSE HOUSE. 



Building 








. -Si, 200.00 


1 hose-wagon 








400.00 


1 horse 








150.00 


1 swing harness . 








25.00 


1 exercising harness 








8.00 


1 exercising sleigh 








10.00 


1 exercising wagon 








10.00 


1 pair lead ropes 








1.00 


2 halters . 








.50 


2 street blankets 








4.00 


1 stable blanket . 








1.50 


1 whip 








1.00 


1 stable can 








2.00 


1 pitch-fork 








.25 


1 shovel 








.25 


1 pony extinguisher 








25.00 


1 set sleigh rollers 








5.00 


2 lanterns . 








.50 


2 hydrant gates . 








20.00 


1 hydrant wrench 








.50 


2 play pipes 








4.00 


1 axe 








1.00 


1 bar 








.50 


6 tire hats . 








6.00 


8 ladder straps . 








2.00 


11 spanners 








2.75 


1G service suits . 








30.00 


1 wheel-jack 








1.00 


1.") chairs . 








15.00 


1 table 








2.00 


2 ash-cans . 








4.00 


1 snow-shovel 








.40 


1 iron shovel 








.25 


1 furnace . 








10.110 


1 box Stove 








1. 50 



372 



CITY OF I ONCORD. 



2 wrenches, monkey and wheel 
7 cuspidors ..... 

60 feet |-inch rope .... 
2 beds, bedding, and chamber furniture 
1 Perfection nozzle-holder 



$0.50 

L.75 

.60 

75.00 

20.00 



84,072.75 



PIONEER ENGINE HOUSE. 



Building- 








s7.500.00 


Heating apparatus 








400.00 


1 steam fire-engine 








. 2.(100.00 


2 pony extinguishers 








50.00 


1 Siamese connection . 








2. "..oo 


4 play pipes 








12.oo 


1 hose-reel 








40. (Ml 


1 hose-sleigh 








8.00 


3 ladder hooks . 








1.50 


2 axes 








2.00 


9 hose jackets 








2.00 


1 ."> spanners 








3.75 


6 ladder straps . 








1.50 


3 hydrant wrenches 








1.50 


10 canvas suits . 








•Ji.no 


3 canvas coats 








3.00 


2 lire hooks 








2.(10 


2 hvdrant gates . 








20.00 


3 lanterns . 








.75 


2 1 common chairs 








6.00 


1 office chairs 








2.00 


2 step-ladders 








1.50 


1 ladder, 15 feet 








1.50 


1 ladder. 19 feet 








2.00 


1 box stove 








1.50 


3 baskets . 








.75 


2 SCOOp shovels . 








.80 


1 -hovel . 








.25 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



373 



1 oil-can 
1 ice chisel 



$0.20 
.50 



$10,110.00 



OLD FORT COMPANY 



Building 

1 Hunneman hand-eng 

1 hose j umper 

1 extension ladder. 60 

2 ladders, 25 feet 

4 spanners and belts 

1 iron bar . 

2 axes 

.'! ladder straps 
2 chains 
2 wliihHetrees 
2 lanterns . 
2 service coats 

2 lire hats . 

3 pony extinguishers 
30 chairs . 



feet 



$3,000.00 

200.00 

5.00 

30.00 

10.00 

2.00 

.50 

2.00 

.75 

1.00 

1.00 

.50 

2.00 

2.00 

75.00 

30.00 



CATARACT COMPANY 



Building 






88,500.00 


1 Hunneman hand-engine 






200.00 


1 hose-reel 






50.00 


1 hose-sled with reel . 






10.00 


2 hydrant wrenches 






1.00 


10 spanners 






2.50 


lanterns . 


. 




4.50 


1 ladder strap 






.25 


1 sled roller 






3.00 


50 feet garden hose 






6.00 


7 service suits 






20.00 


1 pony extinguisher 






25.00 


1 bar 






1.00 



83,301.75 



374 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



1 Callahan shut-off nozzle 
1 nozzle 
1 ladders . 
1 step-ladder 
Heating apparatus 



$15.00 
1.00 

7.00 

1.50 

100.00 



$8,947.75 



SUMMARY. 

Centra] station, building proper and fix 

tares 
Central station, basement 

shed . 

shop . 

stable . 

Kearsarge company 

Eagle company 

Governor Hill 

Hook and Ladder com 
pany 

Chemical company 



Good Will Hose house 
Alert Hose house 
Pioneer Engine house . 
Old Fort Engine house 
Cataract Engine house 



$35,998.50 

99.75 

526.50 

75.60 

1,512.50 

3,582.10 

4,353.00 

3,035.90 

1,073.25 
1,686.75 

$7,348.90 
4,072.75 

10,110.00 

3,361 .75 

8,947.75 



$51,943.85 



Fire alarm and appurtenances ... 
Hose — Fabric, 11,550 feet; leather, 450 feet good, 
550 feet poor ...... 

Chiefs residence ..... 

I [eating apparatus ..... 

Total department property .... 



$33,841.15 

$85,785.00 

7.200.00 

. 6,000.00 
. 3,000.00 

100.00 

$102,085.00 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



375 



WARD ROOM AND HALL FURNITURE. 



PIONEER ENGINE HOI SE 




25 settees ...... 


$62.50 


1 large box stove .... 


5.00 


1 table 


3.00 


OLD FORT ENGINE HOUSE 




25 settees ...... 


$62.50 


2 chairs ...... 


2.00 


1 office chair ..... 


1.50 


3 tables ...... 


3.00 


CATARACT ENGINE HOUSE. 




22 settees ...... 


855.00 


12 chairs ...... 


6.00 


1 table 


3.00 


1 lamp ...... 


1.75 


1 table 


4.00 


1 five-gallon oil-can .... 


1.50 



$70.50 



SOW. 00 



871.25 



8210.75 
$102,085.00 



Total property in charge of department 



$102,295.75 



ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT. 



REPORT OF INSPECTOR OF ELECTRIC WIRES. 



To His Ho7ioi- the Mayor and Gentlemen of the City 
Council: 

I herewith submit my report as inspector of electric wires 
for the year 1895. 

In submitting this report it becomes my duty to call your 
attention to some of the dangers existing in the present con- 
struction of wires and other equipments used in conducting 
heavy currents of electricity. I will give in the following 
order a description of the condition of the different electric 
plants as I find them at the present time : 

CONCORD LAND AND WATER POWER COMPANY. 

This company has control of one of the most powerful 
electric plants in the state. It is capable of distributing 
four thousand horse-power into any part of the citv. While 
this great plant is a welcome addition to our increasing indus- 
tries, we must not lose sight of the fact that rules must be 
made whereby it can be kept within the safety limits. 

This grand electric plant is now furnishing electricity for 
S,ooo incandescent lamps, about 600 arc lights, and 500 
horse-power of motors, with a steady increase. The wire 
required to furnish the current for this vast army of lights and 
power is about 150 miles, divided about 7s miles for the 
three-phase system, or incandescent, and about 7^ miles for 
the arc lights and motors. In looking over the lines of this 



ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT. .">77 

company I find the condition generally good. While it 
might he improved, it will compare favorably with other 
cities. The new wire put up by this company I find to be 
all right, but some of the old wires, which came into their 
possession through the old company, ought to be condemned 
(at least a certain part of them), as I find the insulation com- 
pletely destroyed by time and the elements. Some of these 
wires are carrying 2,000 volts or more of current, and in my 
opinion are dangerous to the public. I would suggest some 
action be taken at once, and have such wires as are imperfect 
replaced by suitable wire of modern insulation. 

I would also call your attention to the reels used in lower- 
ing and hoisting the street lamps. These reels are attached 
to poles, and in some cases are as low as five feet from the 
ground. Already two serious accidents have happened by 
people coming in contact with them. I would suggest that 
all reels and other appliances, attached to poles for hoisting 
and lowering lamps, etc., shall be not less than eight feet 
from the ground. The above I would recommend in the 
interests of public safety. 

When this company took possession of the Concord Gas 
Light company's plant, most of the old poles were abandoned 
and left to decay. 

Several property owners have complained to me about their 
unsightly appearance, and wish them removed. I would 
recommend that these abandoned poles be removed, either by 
the Concord Land and Water Power company or the city. 
By making the improvements suggested this company's lines 
would be in a practically safe condition as far as the street 
service is concerned. 

CONCORD STREET RAILWAY COMPANY. 

This company seems to be abreast of the times in all mod- 
ern improvements. In looking over their lines I find nothing 
serious to censure. At the present time everything seems to 
be in a practically safe condition. I understand it is the 
intention of the managers to replace the old wooden poles on 



378 ' ITV OF CONCORD. 

Main street with strong iron ones in the spring. When this 
change is made I would suggest that greater care should be 
given to the placing of the guard wire over the main or trolly 
wire, as this seems to be the principal fault with the present 
construction. 

NEW ENGLAND TELEGRAPH AND TELEPHONE COMPANY. 

This company have reconstructed nearly all their lines over 
into metallic circuits, this being necessary on account of inter- 
ference by induction of the heavily charged wires of the Con- 
cord Street Railway and Concord Land and Water Power 
companies. I have made a thorough examination of their 
lines and find them in hrst-class order. I have advised some 
alterations, during the past year, which have been cheerfully 
carried out by the obliging officers of this company. 

FIRE-ALARM SERVICE. 

I have looked over this system of wires and find them in 
their usual good condition. There seems to be nothing to 
recommend at present. I believe this system will compare 
favorably with any of a like nature in the state. 

THE WESTERN UNION TELEGRAPH COMPANY. 

The plant of this company is in first-class condition in all 
respects. They have recently reconstructed all of their lines 
north and south, within the city limits, cabled their wires 
into their offices, substituted dynamo power in place of the 
old stvle of battery, and made many other improvements that 
place their system here well abreast with the larger cities in 
New England. 

POSTAL TELEGRAPH AND CARLE COMPANY. 

This company has its wires entering the city over the high- 
way via Bridge street. They use the poles of the Concord 
Land and Water Power company from the shoe factory to 
their office in Smith's block. North Main street. Their lines 



ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT. 379 

are up in a fair condition, and are very carefully looked after 
by the company's manager in this city. I have made several 
suggestions to him about a ticker-circoil which, to my mind, 
was not properly constructed, and in each case the trouble 
was remedied without very much delay. 

This company has no wires north of the city. 

ELECTROLYSIS. 

There is at present serious complaint from our large cities 
in regard to the destruction of metal pipes, such as water 
pipes, gas pipes, etc., caused by grounding heavy currents of 
electricity, which attacks and causes quick destruction of the 
metal. I have made several thorough tests but can find 
nothing as yet that would lead me to believe that we will have 
any trouble from the above source at present. 

PRIVATE LINES. 

It has been the custom of the city council to grant licenses 
for the construction of private lines for different purposes. 
These lines are usually constructed by incompetent persons, 
who know little, and care less, about such matters. I fre- 
quently find these wires strung dangerously near to the 
heavily charged arc wires, sometimes crossing them. In 
such cases certain conditions would make them fatal. These 
things I know nothing about until I have discovered them 
myself or my attention is called to them by someone who 
has either been injured or understands their dangerous posi- 
tion. I would recommend that all private line construction 
be referred to the inspector of wires, and that no license be 
granted until he has signed a petition recommending the 
same. 

I would also suggest that where there are now from three 
to six small and unsightly poles within as many feet from one 
another and occupied by different companies, some arrange- 
ment be made whereby one large and substantial pole be 
made to carry all wires, thereby doing away with a needless 
number and an incumbrance to our streets. 



380 CITY OF CONCORD. 

In conclusion. I believe our citv is up in all modern 
improvements in electricity, and has an electric service second 
to none in the state. 

I hereby wish to extend my thanks to those who have 
assisted me in my duties, and especially to his honor the 
mayor, whose kindness in many ways I appreciate. 

FRED W. LAXDOX, 

Inspector of Electric Wires. 
Coxcord, December 31, 1S95. 



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INDEX. 



Aid to dependent soldiers and families 12 

Aldermen 2 

Appendix 38 

Appropriations, regular lll-li 

special 11 

precinct 11 

special precinct 11 

street sprinkling IK 

Union School District 113 

water precinct 113 

Penacook precinct 113 

West Concord precinct 113 

Eas1 Concord precinct 113 

Assessors 33 

Assistant engineers 34 

Available assets of city 91 

Blossom Hill cemetery, expenses 153 

Board of education, Union School District 31 

Board of health 46 

expenses 145 

Cemetery committees 47 

appropriations 153-154 

Chief engineer 34 

Cits clerk 28 

councilfor 1895-1896 27-28 

engineer 30 

expenses 120-1G0 

collector 30 

liquor agent 47 

marshal 36 

assistant marshal 3G 

messenger 30 

physician 46 

assistant physician 46 

poor, expenses 121-122 

t reasurer 30 

Chemical engine, expense 157 

Clerk of common council 

police court 36 

Collector of t axe- 30 

Commissioner of highways u 

Commissioners of cemeteries 48 

w ater-works 33 



432 



Commissioners of parks 

Commit t res. joint standing, of the city council 

Committee on accounts and claims 

cemeteries 

finance 

fire depart n lent 

lands and buildings 

lighting streets 

public instruction 

parks and commons 

roads and bridges 

Committees, standing, in board of mayor and aldermen. 
Committee on elections and returns 

engrossed ordinances 

bills, second reading 

police and license 

sewers and drains 

streets and sidewalks ~ 

Committees in common council 

Committee on bills, second reading 

elections and returns 

engrossed ordinances 

Committee service, expenses 

City statistics 

debt not funded 

Concerts, open air, expenses 

Concord water board 

Concrete, receipts 

Concrete bills remaining unpaid 



47 

29 

-29 

29 

29 

29 

29 

29 

29 

29 

29 

29 

29 

29 

29 

29 

29 

29 

30 

30 

30 

30 

146 

S7 

90 

154 

166 

211-212 

212-213 

Cemetery committees 47-4S 

County poor 274 

tax 120 

Cullers of staves 50 

Debts of city and precinct 90-97 

Dog licenses 161 

Drain-layers 44-45 



East Concord precinct debt 

sew er bonds. 
Electrical department, expenses . . . 
Engineering department, expenses 
Executive department 



97 

9© 

157 

152 



Fence-viewers -10 

Fire-alarm boxes 355-35© 

signals, public 356-358 

Fire department, expenses 123-127 

pn >pert y 9S-100 

regulations 343-354 

roll of members 337-342 

Fire hydrants 359-363 

Fish and game wardens 49 



Health officers ^ 

Highway department, expenses 131-132 



iM>i;.\. 433 

I [orse 1 1 ill bridge, expenses 153 

Hydrant expenses 150 

Hydrants, public, location 193-196 

private, location 197 

[ncidentals and land damages, expenses ' . . 127-131 

Inspectors i>l' pet role ma 4:i 

[nspectorof electric wires 35 

I II I crest 120 

ln\ entory of city property 98 Kit 

tire department 9S-100 

i t e 1 1 1 i zed 304-375 

street department 100-101 

police department 101-102 

engineering department 102 

sewer department 102-103 

messenger's department 103-104 

clerk's office 104-105 

liea 1th department 105 

liquor agency 105 

mayor's office 105 

tax collector's office 105 

sealer of weights and measures' office 105 

cemetery commissioners' office 106 

park commissioners' department 106 

real estate 106 

recapitulation 107 

water department ios-111 

•I 1 ist ice police court 35 

special 35 

Legal expenses 144 

Librarian, public library 32 

assistants 33 

Lighting streets, expenses 14S 

Penaeook 121 

Liquor agency 161 

agent 47 

Mayor 27 

Mayors of Concord, list of 55 

Mayor's inaugural address 3-26 

Margaret Pillsbury General Hospital, expenses 152 

Memorial Day. expenses 152 

Millville cemetery, expenses i.-,i 

report 320 

Municipal regulations. 2 

01(1 North cemetery, expenses 153 

Open aii- concerts, expenses 1.14 

Park commissi oners 2 

1 'en a cook park, expenses 151 

sewer bonds 94 

precinct, expenses 154 

28 



434 index. 

Penacook sewer precinct, sinking fund 86 

Police and watch, expenses 142-144 

Police, regular 36 

special 37 

railroad 3s-44 

Concord division 38-39 

Southern division 39-42 

White Mountains division 42-43 

Worcester, Nashua & Portland division 4:;-44 

Pine Grove cemetery, expenses 154 

I'm] Is, valuation ami boxes, I860 to 1895 88-89 

Poor, o\ erseers of i lie 4.". 

Population of the city 87 

Pound-keeper 50 

Precinct appropriations 112 

special 113 

expenses 148-150 

funded deht 91-92 

debt not funded 93 

Printing and stationery, expenses 141 

Property of city, inventory 98-107 

water department, inventory 108-111 

Public library, expenses 151 

trustees 32 

Recapitulation of city debt 97 

city property 107 

property water department 111 

city expenses 158 

Repairs of bouse of chief engineer, expenses 157 

Reservoir and tire extinguisher, East Concord, expenses 157 

Registrar of vital statistics 46 

Report "I' auditor 115 

auditor of water department 185 

1 k pard ( >f health 246-255 

city engineer 224-238 

eit\ marshal ■- , 7S-2.si > 

city physician 272 

city solicitor 2S4 

Citj treasurer 117-119 

city liquor agent 286-287 

chief engineer 321-336 

eenieteiy commissioners 294 295 

clerk of police court 2S3 

coin mi t tee on ti nance 11G 

committee on sewers and drains 219 -223 

commissioner of highways pis 218 

collector of taxes 114 

ci min cei of pumping station 1S4 

inspector of electric wires 376-380 

health officer 256 

librarian of city library 241-243 

mortality of city 264-271 

o\ erseer of the poor 273-277 

park commissioners 289-291 

police commissioners l>85 



INDEX. 435 

Report of superintendent of \\ ater-works 185 

treasurer of cemetery commissioners 296 317 

treasurer of public library 244-245 

treasurer of water-works 185 

treasurer of parks 292-293 

trustees of public library 239-240 

Pine Grove and Old Fort cemeteries 31S 

West < 'in n '< in I cemetery 318-319 

Millville cemetery 320 

Woodlawn cemetery 319 

water commissioners 172-174 

Rollins park, expenses 150-151 

Roll of tlic fire department 337 342 

Regulations of Concord fire department 343-352 

Salaries, expenses 150-151 

Sanitary officer 40 

Si 'In ml 1 mar. Is, district No. 20 31 

town district 31 

School district No. 20 bonds 93 

Schools, expenses 147 

School-house taxes 147 

Sealers of leather 50 

Sealer of weights and measures 50 

Sewers, expense of 148-149 

State tax 120 

Stone quarries, receipts. 161 

Schedule of pipe and gates 1SS-192 

Stewards, fire stations 35 

Superintendent of city (docks 35 

water-w i irks 34 

Super* isors of check-lists 54 

Surveyors of masonry 51 

painting 51 

stone 51 

wood, lumber, and bark 52 

Tallies Of vital statistics 3S;;-422 

Taxes assessed from 18G0 to 1S95 88-89 

Transfer account 159-160 

Truant 1 ifiicers 32 

Trust funds 57-86 

Abbott, William 75 

Adams. S. M. K 02 

Allison, Mary I) 75 

Bailey, Abby L. Sanborn 71 

Benson, Matilda 6S 

Bixby, Ellen C 77 

Blaisdell, James D 74 

Blaisdell, Timothy K 73 

Bouton, Nathaniel 74 

Hi in tun, Mary X. Preston 81 

Butters, Harriet W 71 

Caldwell. B. F G9 

Carter, Nathan F 77 

Cemeteryi Blossom Hill 59 



t36 



Trusl funds: 

( lemetery, East Concord CO 

Millville GO 

Old North 59 

West Concord 60 

Chaffin, John F 79 

Cheney, Lyman and Mary F S3 

Chesley, Samuel M tg 

Clough, Mrs. N. P 81 

Colburn, Amos L 80 

Cooper, Mrs. Josiah 70 

Crow, Mary 63 

Eastman, Seth c>5 

Edgerly, Lydia K 70 

Ela, Georgiaiia P GG 

Farnum, Mary M 69 

Farley. Lydia 84 

Fogg, ( reorge G 63 

V><\\ ler, Asa C4 

French, Theodore Cl 

Gale, Daniel E 68 

Gear, John si 

Gilbert, Harvey J 70 

Glover and i >sgood 72 

Hart, Mary J) 64 

He >it, Elisha and Mary C 85 

Hoit, Jacob 7s 

Irish, Sarah E 66 

Kimball, John and B. A 67 

Kimball, Joseph S 79 

Knew Itun. Edward L G2 

Lang, Abigail W 82 

Lark in, B. L 69 

Lincoln, J. L 71 

Little, J. W. and E. J SO 

Locke, William T 71 

Lyun, G. Parker 57 

McQuesten, < rreenough and Evarts 72 

McQuesten, James 6t 

Merrill, S. F 83 

Merril 1, J. B 83 

Merrill. Samuel and David L 76 

Newhall, Mrs. C. H 63 

Nutter, Eliphalet S 82 

Ordway, Eugene A 85 

( >sgood, David 58 

( >sgood, True 65 

Page, William 67 

Paige, Cyrus W 78 

Parker, Mrs. E. \ G7 

Phipps, Hannah E 84 

Pierce, Franklin 58 

Pitman. \V. II so 

Pixley, Mrs. S. Lizzie 75 

Reed, George I _ S4 

Richardson, Hiram OS 



437 



Trust funds: 

Richardson, Judith S 82 

Rollins, E. H 73 

Rumford, Countess of 58 

Sanborn, Jonathan 7:; 

Sargent, John 1! 77 

St ickney, Nathan 77 

Southmaid, Hat tie B 82 

Stuart. Tin uuas 85 

Sweetser, Abigail 65 

Tenney, Harriet N '. 85 

Thome, John C 74 

Upham, Eliza AV 62 

Valpey, Thomas G 85 

Walker, Abigail 57 

Walker, Mary E CG 

Walker. Timothy and Abigail B 79 

Wentworth, Paul 61 

Williams, Mary 64 

Woodruff, Robert 78 

W I ward, E. W 72 

Trustees of public library 32 

Undertakers 4s 

Union school district bonds 93 

appropriations 113 

Valuation from 1SG0 to 1805 88-89 

Vital statistics, births 384-396 

deaths 413-424 

marriages 397-112 

Water commissioners * 33 

ih part men t 165 

expenses 175-179 

receipts 175 

report, appendix 186-187 

summary of statistics 168 

Weighers of hay and coal 50 

\\"e>t Concord sewer precinct bonds 95 

expenses 155 

fund 86 

White park, expenses 151 



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