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.ITY (3F:eQNe0RD,:N:. H^ 







SB V I; NTY -TH IRD ANNUAL R E PO RT 

192 5 



/ 



1925 
SEVENTY-THIRD ANNUAL REPORT 

OF THE 

RECEIPTS AND EXPENDITURES 

OF THE 

CITY OF CONCORD 



FOR THE 



YEAR ENDING DECEMBER 31, 1925 

TOGETHER WITH OTHER ANNUAL REPORTS 

AND PAPERS RELATING TO THE 

AFFAIRS OF THE CITY 




CONCORD. N. H. 



N 
C74 

MUNICIPAL REGULATIONS. 

For Payment of Bills Against the City, 



All persons furnishing materials or service for the city, 
or aid to the city poor, should be particular to take the 
name of the person ordering such service, material, or aid, 
and should know that the person is duly authorized to con- 
tract such liability. 

The city will not be holden for merchandise sold or deliv- 
ered on city poor account, except on the written order of 
the overseer 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 poor account. 

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

Bills so certified should be left with the city clerk on or 
before the second day of the month. 

If approved by the Committee on Accounts and Claims, 
they will be ready for payment on Thursday following the 
regular monthly meeting of the city government. 

The regular monthly meetings of the city government 
occur on the second Monday of each month. 

ARTHUR E. ROBY, 

City Clerk. 



5364 



ORDINANCES AND RESOLUTIONS. 

Passed During the Year Ending January 11, 1926. 



CITY OF CONCORD— ORDINANCES. 



An Ordinance relating to the bond of the city treasurer. 

Be it ordained by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

Section 1. Section 1 of Chapter 37 of the Revised Ordinances is 
hereby amended by striking out after the words city treasurer, the words 
"twenty-five thousand dollars," and substituting in place thereof the 
words "one hundred thousand dollars," so that said section as amended 
shall read as follows: "Sect. 1. Bonds shall be required of officers and 
employees of the city as follows: city treasurer, one hundred thousand 
dollars; tax collector, twenty-five thousand dollars; city clerk, two 
thousand dollars; city marshal, one thousand dollars; assistant city 
marshal, one thousand dollars; superintendent of cemeteries, one 
thousand dollars; clerk of police court, one thousand dollars." 

Sect. 2. All ordinances and parts of ordinances inconsistent with 
this ordinance are hereby repealed and this ordinance shall take effect 
upon its passage. 

Passed February 9, 192.5. 



An Ordinance amending section 2 and section 4, chapter xxviit of 
the revised ordinances. 

Be it ordained by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

Section 1. Amend Section 2, Chapter XXVIII of the Revised 
Ordinances by striking out the word "ten" in the first line and inserting 
the word "fifteen/' so said section shall read as follows: "Sect. 2. The 
fees for weighing hay and other articles shall be fifteen cents per load, 
ton or fraction thereof for each service and the cart or other vehicle 
containing the same, and other tare, shall be weighed without any charge. 
No fee shall be taken for any v/eighing done on account of the city." 

Sect. 2. Amend Section 4 of said chapter, by striking out the whole 
of the last sentence. 

Sect. 3. This ordinance shall take effect upon its passage. 

Passed February 9, 1925. 



An Ordinance in amendment of chapter xiv of the revised or- 
dinances. 

Be it ordained by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 
Section 1. Chapter XIV of the Revised Ordinances is hereby 
amended by striking out in said chapter wherever they appear the 
words "sanitary officer of the Board of Health" or the words "sanitary 
officer," and substituting in place thereof the words "city engineer." 



4 CITY OF CONCORD. 

Sect. 2. All ordinances and parts of ordinances inconsistent with 
this ordinance are hereby repealed and this ordinance shall take effect 
on its passage. 

Passed February 9, 1925. 



An Ordinance relative to tax bills. 

Be it ordained by the Board of Aldei-men of the City of Concord, asfolloivs: 
Section 1. That the tax bills of the city be printed to read as follows: 

City Rate 

School Tax Rate 

County and State Tax Rate 

Sect. 2. This ordinance shall take effect upon its passage. 
Passed March 9, 1925. 



An Ordinance in amendment of the building code. 
Be it ordained by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 
' Section 1. Amend Section 12-A of the Building Code by adding after 
the word "feet" in the third line the following: "Unless the load above 
shall be supported by steel girders of sufficient strength, said girders 
shall be protected with at least two inches of approved insulating 
material," so said section as amended shall read as follows: "Sect. 12-A. 
Protection of Wall Openings Within the Fire Limits. No opening in 
an interior masonry wall shall exceed 8 feet by 10 feet unless the load 
above shall be supported by steel girders of sufficient strength, said 
girders shall be protected with at least two inches of approved insulating 
material. If the opening be in a party or fire wall it shall have a stand- 
ard automatic fire door on each side of the wall. If an opening in a fire 
wall is made to serve as an emergency exit, it shall not exceed 48 square 
feet in area, and a self-closing swinging fire door shall be substituted 
for one of the automatic fire doors. The total openings in a fire wall 
shall not exceed 25 per cent in linear length of the wall." 

Sect. 2. This ordinance shall take effect upon its passage. 

Passed March 9, 1925. 



An Ordinance in amendment of section 10, chapter 16 of the 
revised ordinances relating to cemeteries. 

Be it ordained by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 
Section 1. Section 10 of Chapter 16 of the' Revised Ordinances is 
hereby amended by striking out the last sentence thereof and sub- 
stituting in place thereof the following: ".411 money arising from the sale 
of lots in each cemetery shall be divided into three equal parts and kept 
as three distinct fimds for each cemetery. One part shall be appropri- 
ated to adding to, improving and ornamenting the cemetery grounds; 



ORDINANCES. O 

one part shall be used for current maintenance; a third part shall con- 
stitute a permanent fund to be invested by the trustees of trust funds in 
securities of the city, if practicable, otherwise in other good securities, 
the income of which shall annually be paid over and expended in the care, 
protection and ornamentation of the several cemeteries whence the fund 
originated," so that said section as amended shall read as follows: 
"Sect. 10. Every lot shall be appraised by the committee before the 
same shall be offered for sale, and no lot shall be sold for less than its 
appraised value. All lots surveyed and graded shall from time to time 
be appraised. AH money arising from the sale of lots in each cemetery 
shall be divided into three equal parts and kept as three distinct funds 
for each cemetery. One part shall be appropriated to adding to, im- 
proving and ornamenting the cemetery grounds; one part shall be used 
for current maintenance; a third part shall constitute a permanent fund 
to be invested by the trustees of the trust funds in seciu"ities of the city, 
if practicable, otherwise in other good securities, the income of which 
shall annually be paid over and expended in the care, protection and 
ornamentation of the several cemeteries whence the fund originated." 

Sect. 2. All ordinances and parts of ordinances inconsistent with 
this ordinance are hereby repealed, and this ordinance shall take effect 
upon its passage. 

Passed March 9, 1925. 



On Ordinance in amendment of chapter 1 of the revised ordi- 
nances RELATING TO ORDINANCES. 

Be it ordained by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 
Section 1. Amend Section 3, Chapter 1, Revised Ordinances of 1912, 

by striking out the whole of said section and substituting therefore the 

following: ' Sect. 3. All ordinances and such resolutions and orders as 

the Board of Aldermen may direct shall be inserted once in a daily 

newspaper printed and published in the city." 

Sect. 2. All ordinances and parts of ordinances inconsistent with 

this ordinance are hereby repealed and this ordinance shall take effect 

upon its passage. 

Passed April 13, 1925. 



An Ordinance in amendment of chapter xli of the revised ordi- 
nances. 

Be it ordained by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 
Section 1. Amend clause (a). Section 1 of the Revised Ordinances 
by striking out the word "fifty" and substituting the word "twenty- 
five," so said clause as amended shall read as follows: 

(a) City treasurer, twelve hundred twenty-five doUars per annum. 
Amend clause (b), said Section 1 by striking out the words" seventeen 



6 CITY OF CONCORD. 

hundred" and substituting the words "nineteen hundred fifty," so said 
clause as amended shall read as follows: 

(b) City clerk, nineteen hundred fifty dollars per annum. 

Amend clause (1), said Section 1 by striking out the word "twelve" 
and substituting the word "thirteen," so said clause as amended shall 
read as follows: 

(1) City messenger, thirteen hundred dollars per annum. 

Amend clause (p), said Section 1 by striking out the whole thereof and 
substituting the following: 

(p) Collector of taxes, three thousand dollars per annum. 

Amend clause (r), said Section 1 by striking out the words "three 
thousand" and substituting the words "thirty-three hundred," so said 
clause as amended shall read as follows : 

(r) City engineer, thirty-three hundred dollars per annum. 

Amend said Section 1 by adding thereto the following: 

(rr) Assistant city engineer, eighteen hundred dollars per annum. 

Sect. 2. Amend clause (a), Section 2 of the Revised Ordinances by 
striking out the word "thirty" in the first line and the word "twenty" 
in the second hne and substituting the words "thirty-two" and "twenty- 
two," so said clause as amended shall read as follows: • 

(a) First clerk in the city clerk's office, thirty-two dollars per week. 
Second clerk in the city clerk's office, twenty-two dollars per week. 

Amend clause (d) of said Section 2 by striking out the word "fifteen" 
and substituting the word "eighteen," so said clause as amended shall 
read as follows : 

(d) Clerk in the office of the city engineer, eighteen dollars per week. 
Amend clause (e) , said Section 2 by striking out the whole thereof and 

substituting the following: 

(e) Janitor, eleven hundred forty dollars per annum. 
Amend said Section 2 by adding the following: 

(f) Clerk in the office of the collector of taxes, nineteen dollars per 
week. For part-time clerks and other assistants, a sum not exceeding 
one thousand dollars per annum. 

Sect. 3. All ordinances and parts of ordinances inconsistent with 
this ordinance are hereby repealed and this ordinance shall take effect 
April 1, 1925. 

Passed April 13, 1925. 



An Ordinance in amendment of chapter xli of the revised ordi- 
nances. 

Be it ordained by the Board of Aldermen oj the City of Concord, as follows: 
Amend Section 2, clause (c), by striking out the whole thereof and 
inserting the following: 



ORDINANCES. 



Sect. 2. (c) Clerk in the office of the Board of Health, twenty-two 
dollars per week. 

This ordinance shall take effect May 1, 1925. 
Passed May 11, 1925. 



An Ordinance regulating the production and sale of milk and 
OF certain milk products, and for the protection of the 
public health. 
Be it ordained by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

Section 1. Classifications of Milk. Milk sold in the City of Concord 
shall be of three classifications: (a) milk, unqualified, (b) pasteurized 
milk, (c) special quality milk. Concentrated milks shall not be con- 
strued as coming within the purview of this ordinance. 

Sect. 2. Raw Milk, (a) Milk, unqualified, shall be raw milk drawn 
from tuberculin-tested and non-reacting cows, and shall contain not 
more than 100,000 bacteria per cubic centimeter nor more than 10 
organisms of the colon group per hundredth cubic centimeter when 
plated upon Endo's or similar approved medium. At the time of 
applying for a license the dealer shall file a certificate, signed by a 
veterinarian approved by the Board of Health, stating that all cows in 
the herd or herds from which the milk is produced have been tuberculin- 
tested by him within one year and found to be free from tuberculosis, 
together with a detailed report of such tests. 

Sect. 3. Pasteurized Milk, (b) Pasteurized milk shall be milk 
which has been uniformly heated to a temperature of not less than 142 
nor more than 147 degrees Fahrenheit for not less than thirty minutes, 
then cooled immediately to a temperature of 50 degrees Fahrenheit or 
lower and maintained at that temperature untU sold. The temperature 
and time of heating and holding and the temperature of cooling shall 
invariably be recorded by an automatic recording device and a duplicate 
of such device shall be on hand and in good repair at all times. The 
charts shall be numbered and dated, shall be retained in a locked case 
while being recorded, and shall be conveniently fUed and preserved for 
a period of not less than three months, to be available for inspection at 
all times by the Board of Health. Milk intended for pasteurization 
shall not be more than forty-eight hours old, shall contain not more 
than 500,000 bacteria per cubic centimeter (nor more than 50 organisms 
of the colon group per hundredth cubic centimeter) at the time of 
pasteurization, and shall have been produced in conformity with the 
conditions hereafter specified. At the time of sale such milk shall 
contain not more than 25,000 bacteria per cubic centimeter, nor more 
than 5 organisms of the colon group per hundredth cubic centimeter. 
Milk shall not be repasteurized, nor shall any milk be sold which has 
been subjected to pasteurization in a plant so located as not to be reason- 
ably accessible to control and inspection by the Board of Health of this 
city. 



8 CITY OF CONCORD. 

Sect. 4. Special Milk, "Grade A" Milk, (c) Special milk shall be 
raw milk in the production and distribution of which all the requirements 
as herein stipulated for milk shall have been complied with and, in 
addition, which shall contain not more than 25,000 bacteria per cubic 
centimeter and no organisms of the colon group in a hundredth cubic 
centimeter, plate method. The bottle in which this grade is distributed 
shall have a sterUe hood or cap so designed as to completely cover the 
lip. This milk shall test not less than four per cent of fat. All raw milk 
which may be sold under such names as "baby mUk," or similar ones 
denoting special quality shall conform in all respects to the require- 
ments here specified for special milk. 

Sect. 5. Cream. Cream shall contain not more than 500,000 
bacteria per cubic centimeter nor more than 50 organisms of the colon 
group per hundredth cubic centimeter. Pasteurized cream shall con- 
tain not more than 50,000 bacteria per cubic centimeter nor more than 
10 organisms of the colon group per hundredth cubic centimeter. Cream 
shall be produced from the milk of healthy animals and shall be subject 
to the same requirements as to sanitary production and distribution as 
are herein specified for milk. 

Sect. 6. Ice Cream. All mUk and cream used for the manufacture 
within the City of Concord of ice cream for sale shall have been pas- 
teurized and shall comply with the stipulations herein specified. Ice 
cream shall be of two sanitary grades: (I) grade A, manufactured from 
pasteurized milk and cream and containing not more than 100,000 
bacteria per cubic centimeter, nor more than 20 organisms of the colon 
group per hundredth cubic centimeter, and (2) grade B, containing 
not more than 1,000,000 bacteria per cubic centimeter nor more than 
100 organisms of the colon group per hvmdredth cubic centimeter. 
Conditions and methods pertaining to the manufacture, distribution 
and sale of ice cream shall comply with the requirements of the New 
Hampshire Sanitary Food Law and regulations adopted thereunder. 

Sect. 7. Examinations. All bacteria counts shall be made by the 
methods of the American Public Health Association. In the case of 
milk, the accepted figure shall be the median count of a series of three 
samples taken at approximately the same time. If these samples 
disclose upon examination a higher bacterial content than is herein 
provided, notice shall be sent to the producer or distributor concerned 
and not less than five daj's thereafter a second series of samples may be 
taken. If the second series shows a higher bacterial content than herein 
provided notice shall again be sent, and not less than three days there- 
after a third series of samples may be taken. It shall be considered an 
infraction of this ordinance should the second and third series of samples 
exceed in bacterial content the limits herein provided. In the case of 
cream and ice cream, if the examination of two successive samples shall 
disclose bacterial contents in excess of the specified limits, the dealer 
shall be notified, and the Board or its inspector may prohibit further 



ORDINANCES. VJ 

sales from this lot in case it deems the circumstances to so warrant; 
and if examination of a succeeding shipment or lot shall disclose bacteria 
in excess, the dealer shall be liable to prosecution. 

Sect. 8. Licensing. The provisions of Chapter 164 of the Public 
Laws of New Hampshire relating to the licensing of vendors of milk, 
skimmed mUk and cream are hereby adopted, to be in force in this 
city. Any license granted for the sale of milk or cream may be sus- 
pended by the Board of Health for such period as it may deem expedient. 
Such suspension shall be by written notice served upon the licensee and 
stating the reason or reasons, and shall be in effect forthwith. Said 
licensee may apply to the Board for a hearing, which shall be held 
thereon promptly. 

Sect. 9. Equipment and Methods. The following conditions and 
methods relative to mUk production and distribution shall be observed : 

(a) All places where milk, cream, or ice cream are produced, manu- 
factured, handled or sold shall be open to inspection by the Board of 
Health at all reasonable times. 

(b) Stables and milk-rooms shall be constructed so as to provide 
adequate ventilation, lighting and drainage, shall be kept clean, and 
milk-rooms shall be screened from April 15 to November 1. 

(c) The water supply shall be pure and ice shall be provided for cooling 
purposes. 

(d) All containers used in the production and distribution of milk 
shall, before use, be thoroughly cleansed, using a cleaning preparation, 
and shall be sterilized with boiling water, live steam, or with the use or 
aid of such other agency as may be approved by the Board of Health. 

(e) Milk and its containers shall not be exposed to flies, dust or other 
contaminative conditions. 

(f) Manure shall be removed from the stable twice daily and be 
disposed of so as not to be a means of contamination of the milk. 

(g) Cows shall be healthy and maintained in cleanly condition, and no 
milk sHall be sold which is di-awn from cows within fifteen days before 
or five days after parturition. 

(h) Udders shall be cleaned before commencing milking. 

(i) Milking shall be done with clean, dry hands into small-topped 
milking pails, or with a clean milking machine. 

(j) All persons while engaged in milking or in handling milk shall 
wear clean, washable outer garments. 

(k) Milk shall be removed from the stable to a milk-room immediately 
after milking, in the pails into which it was drawn, and shall be quickly 
cooled to 50 degrees Fahi-enheit or lower and shall be maintained at such 
temperature during transportation and pending sale to the consumer. 

(1) All rooms in which milk is cooled, strained, mixed, bottled or 
stored shall be kept clean at all times, shall be provided with self-closing 
screen doors, and shall not be used for sleeping purposes, for the storage 



10 CITY OF CONCORD. 

of any offensive matter, nor be frequented by cats, dogs or other animals. 
No water-closet or privy shall be in or in direct communication with 
such room. Adequate facilities shall be provided for washing and 
sterilizing utensils and containers. 

(m) Surface coolers, unless located in a closed room used exclusively 
for cooling, or for pasteurizing and cooling, shall be protected during use 
by metal covers. 

(n) Caps for bottles shall be purchased in sterilized containers and 
shall remain protected from contamination. 

(o) Milk shall not be sold or delivered in other than tightly closed or 
capped bottles or receptacles which have been filled exclusively at the 
dairy or receiving station. 

(p) Milk served at hotels, restaurants and lunch rooms in bottles 
shall be in the original capped containers as filled only at the dairy or 
pasteurizing plant. 

(q) During transportation some method of covering approved by the 
Board of Health shall be employed. Covering in such manner as to tend 
to contaminate the mouths of containers is forbidden. No offensive or 
waste material shall be carried in any vehicle used for the transportation 
of milk. 

Sect. 10. Workers Exposed to Disease. No person ill with or 
harboring the organisms of any commiinicable disease, or caring for or 
coming in contact with any person having such disease, shall be employed 
in the production, handling or sale of milk, cream, or ice cream. No 
person exposed to such disease, or in whose family such disease exists, 
shall be so employed except with the written consent of the Board of 
Health. 

Sect. 11. Notification Concerning Diseases. Immediately upon 
the discovery of a case of tonsilitis, scarlet fever, diphtheria, typhoid 
fever, or of any other communicable disease, either in himself, his family, 
or in any employee or the family of such, every person engaged in the 
production, distribution or sale of milk, cream or ice cream for or in 
the City of Concord shall notify the Board of Health of this city. It 
shall also be the duty of any employee, so engaged, whenever such a 
disease may develop in his or her family, to notify the Board. 

Sect. 12. Health Certificates for Pasteurization Plant Operators. 
The proprietor or manager of every pasteurization plant shall, at least 
annually, himself secure and shall require, before employment and at 
least annually thereafter, every employee handling milk or milk utensils 
also to secure from a physician approved by the Board of Health a 
certificate stating that the holder thereof is not afflicted with any com- 
municable disease, and a copy of such certificate shall be filed with the 
Board of Health. Said Board is hereby empowered to require any 
persons engaged in the production, distribution or sale of milk, cream or 
)ce cream to furnish similar certificates, in cases where it may consider 
the situation so warrants. 



ORDINANCES. 11 

Sect. 13. Care of Receptacles in Case of Disease. No bottle, can 
or receptacle used for milk or cream distribution shall be removed 
from a private house, apartment or tenement wherein a person has 
a communicable disease until consent therefor has been obtained of the 
Board of Health. 

Sect. 14. Power to Make Rules. In order to facilitate the enforce- 
ment of this ordinance, the Board of Health is hereby empowered to 
make such rules as may be necessary, consistent with the provisions 
herein contained. 

Sect. 15. Penalty for Violations. Any persons, firm, company or 
corporation violating any of the provisions of this ordinance, or any rule 
lawfully made hereunder, or whoever hinders or obstructs any inspector 
m the pursuit of his lawful duty, shall be guilty of a misdemeanor, and 
upon conviction shall be punished by a fine not exceeding ten dollars. 

Sect. 16. This ordinance shall take effect October 1, 1925, except as 
to the provisions with regard to milk from tuberculin-tested animals, 
which shall take effect April 1, 1926. The provisions of Sections 19 to 
24 inclusive of Chapter 13 of the city ordinances, relating to the sale 
and care of milk, are hereby repealed. 

Passed May 11, 1925. 



An Ordinance providing for auditing of accounts of the collec- 
tors OF TAXES. 
Be it ordained by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

Section 1. That the Committee on Finance be given full power to 
act relative to the matter of auditing the accounts of collectors of taxes 
in said city for any year prior to 1925 and the committal of the uncol- 
lected taxes disclosed by such audit to the collector for the time being. 
That the collector for the time being shall have authority to receive 
payment for the redemption of property from sale for taxes by any 
collector for a prior year, provided such redemption payments are made 
within the period provided by law. 

Sect. 2. That hereafter at the close of every annual term of office of 
each collector taxes, or upon a vacancy happening in such office, the un- 
collected taxes shall be committed for collection to the tax collector 
elected for the next succeeding period or for the balance of the term, also 
that said succeeding collector shall have the same rights as to distress, 
sale, deeding and redemption, and all other incidental powers, which 
were lodged in the collector to whom the taxes were originally com- 
mitted. 

Sect. 3. This ordinance shall take effect upon its passage. 
- Passed May 20, 1925. 



12 CITY OF CONCORD. 

An Ordinance amending the street traffic regulations. 

Be it ordained by the Board of Alder7nen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

Section 1. Amend Article IV of the ordinance in amendment to the 
ordinance relating to the regulation of street traffic by adding thereto 
the following new section: "Sect. 13. In approaching the intersection 
of Warren Street, the driver of every vehicle bound north or south upon 
North State Street or Green Street, shall, before crossing said Warren 
Street, bring his vehicle to a full stop." 

Sect. 2. All ordinances and parts of ordinances inconsistent herewith 
are hereby repealed, and this ordinance shall take effect August 1, 1925. 

Passed July 13, 1925. 



An Ordinance in amendment of chapter xiii of the revised ordi- 
nances RELATING TO PUBLIC HEALTH. 

Be it ordained by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows. • 
Section 1. Amend Section 11 of Chapter XIII of the Revised Or- 
dinances by adding at the end thereof the following: No person or 
persons shall keep or permit to be kept any rooster upon any premises 
situated within the limits of the fire precinct as defined in Chapter XL 
of the Revised Ordinances; so that said Section 11 as amended shall 
read as follows: "Sect. 11. No person or persons shall keep or use any 
hog-pen, goat-pen, chicken-coop, or barn-yard so near to any highway, 
park, or other public place, as to be offensive or a menace to the public 
health, or adjoining or abutting any lot upon which any other person 
resides, if so near them as to be offensive, or in such manner that the 
contents of such hog-pen, goat-pen, chicken-coop, or barn-yard are 
discharged upon said lot or upon any street, lane or alley in the city. 
No person or persons shall keep or permit to be kept any rooster upon 
any premises situated within the limits of the fire precinct as defined in 
Chapter XL of the Revised Ordinances." 

Sect. 2. All ordinances and parts of ordinances inconsistent with 
this ordinance are hereby repealed, and this ordinance shall take effect 
thirty days after its passage. 
Passed September 14, 1925. 



An Ordinance amending chapter xvi of the revised ordinances 
relating to cemeteries. 

Be it ordained by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 
Section 1. The several public cemeteries of the city shall be under 
the superintendence and control of a board of six persons, to be known 
as the Board of Cemetery Commissioners, of which the mayor shall be 
ex-officio chairman, to whom shall be entrusted the entire management 
and exclusive control and improvement of all said cemeteries, subject 



ORDINANCES. 13 

to the direction and control of the Board of Aldermen, but no charge or 
expense to the city shall at any time be created or incm-red by them in 
the premises without the authority or approval of said Board of Alder- 
men. 

Sect. 2. Section 5.of Chapter 16 of the Revised Ordinances is hereby 
repealed and the succeeding sections of said Chapter 16 are hereby 
renumbered accordingly. 

Sect. 3. All ordinances and parts of ordinances inconsistent with 
this ordinance are hereby repealed, and this ordinance shall take effect 
January 1, 1926. 

Passed September 14, 192.5. 

An Ordinance in amendment of chapter vi, of the city ordinances 

relating to streets ant) public places and abuses therein. 
Be it ordained by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

Section 1. Amend Chapter VI, Section 12, by striking out the 
whole of said section and substituting therefor the following: "Sect. 12. 
No person shall place or establish any awning or shade before his or her 
place of business or dwelling house, over a part of any street or sidewalk, 
unless the same shall be composed of cloth and safely fixed and supported 
by strong iron rods or railings, so as in no wise to incommode pedestrians, 
and so that the lowest part of the support or framework of such awning 
or shade shall be at least seven feet above the sidewalk, and the lowest 
part of the cloth of such awning or shade shall be at least six feet six 
inches above the sidewalk, except in Ward One, wooden awnings at 
present established by permit of the Board of Public Works; nor shall 
any sign or other fixture or construction be placed on or supported from 
any sidewalk or street nor shall any person establish or maintain any 
sign, advertisement, or other construction, over any part of any street, 
lane, alley, or sidewalk, unless such sign, advertisement, or other con- 
struction, shall be safely and securely fixed and supported and the 
lowest part thereof at least eight feet above the sidewalk; nor shall 
any such sign, advertisement, or other construction be established or 
maintained without first having obtained a permit from the Board of 
Public Works (persons applying for a permit to erect a sign or advertise- 
ment shall state in writing its size and weight the nature of the material 
of which it is to be constructed and the manner in which it is to be 
supported) ; nor shall any person encumber the street or sidewalk before 
his place of business or elsewhere, with any boxes, shelves, stands, 
merchandise, or other things; nor shall any person use the sidewalk 
before his place of business for the sale of merchandise. The foregoing 
provisions shall not apply to gasoline pumps erected under a permit 
from the Board of Public Works." 

Sect. 2. All ordinances or parts of ordinances inconsistent with this 
ordinance are hereby repealed, and this ordinance shall take effect upon 
its passage. 

Passed December 14, 1925. 



14 CITY OF CONCORD. 

RESOLUTIONS. 

Resolution approving an action of the city clerk. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 
That the action of the city clerk in increasing an amount in the deficit 

resolution fifty-two and 50-100 ($52.50) to balance the appropriation for 

interest on bonds be approved. 
Passed February 9, 1925. 



Resolution accepting the gift of fifty dollars from mrs. edith b. 

BASS FOR winter SPORTS. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, asfolloivs: 

That the gift of fifty dollars ($50) from Mrs. Edith B. Bass for winter 
sports be accepted with thanks and the atnount added to the appropria- 
tion for winter sports. 
Passed February 9, 1925. 



Resolution relating to refunding of certain trust funds. 
Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

The city treasurer is authorized to refund a certain demand note given 
by the city of January 1, 1916, in the sum of $52,176.43 to the trustees of 
the trust funds, by executing and issuing to the said trustees eight prom- 
issory notes for $5,797.38 each bearing interest at the rate of four per 
cent (4%) and payable serially on the first day of December from year 
1925 to 1932 inclusive and a ninth promissory note bearing interest at 
the rate of four per cent (4%) annually for $5,797.39 payable on the first 
day of December, 1933. 

Passed February 9, 1925. 



Resolution authorizing the mayor to execute a quitclaim deed 

TO property formerly owned by earl W. RUSSELL. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

Section 1. That the mayor is hereby authorized to execute a quit- 
claim deed of property formerly belonging to Earl W. Russell, Ward 7, 
being lots Nos. 193 and 194, as shown on " Plan Broadway Plot," Asses- 
sor's Map, also being lot No. 3449 A-1 on sheet 27>^ City Engineer's 
Map, sold to the city for taxes, at a price to include all taxes and costs 
assessed against said property. 

Passed February 25, 1925. 



RESOLUTIONS. 15 

Resolution appropriating seven and 32-100 dollars ($7.32) to pay 
for non-resident real estate sold to the city of concord for 
unpaid taxes for the year 1924. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

That the sum of seven and 32-100 dollars ($7.32) be, and the same 
hereby is, appropriated out of any money in the treasury not otherwise 
appropriated, to pay the amount due the City of Concord for non- 
resident real estate purchased at the tax collector's sale of non-resident 
real estate for the unpaid taxes for the year 1924. 
Passed March 9, 1925. 



Resolution appropriating money to pay taxes assessed in 1924 on 
non-resident property sold to the city in 1924 for 1923 taxes. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 
Section 1. That the sum of eight and 3-100 dollars ($8.03) be, and 

the same is hereby, appropriated out of any money in the treasury not 

otherwise appropriated, to pay taxes assessed in 1924 on non-resident 

property sold to the city in 1924 for 1923 taxes. 

Sect. 2. This resolution shall take effect upon its passage. 
Passed March 9, 1925. 



Resolution fixing and determining the amount of money to be 
raised for the ensuing financial year for the use of the 
city. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

Section 1. There shall be raised and there is hereby ordered to be 
raised on the polls and ratable estates within said city, the sum of two 
hundred ninety-five thousand seven hundred twenty-five and 68-100 
dollars ($295,725.68) to defray the necessary expenses and charges'of the 
city for the ensuing financial year, which, together with the sums which 
may be raised by taxes on railroads and from other sources, shall be 
appropriated as follows: 

general. 

For aid, dependent soldiers, county $1,000.00 

For aid, county poor 15,000.00 

For aid, city poor 3,500 . 00 

For interest cemetery trust fund 1,826. 17 

For interest on bonds 9,125.00 

For interest on temporary loans 8,000 . 00 

For Margaret Pillsbury Hospital 3,500.00 

For New Hampshire Memorial Hospital 1,500.00 

For revising ordinances 2,000 . 00 

For playgrounds and bath 4,000 . 00 



16 CITY OF CONCORD. 

For field, public bath $1,301 .00 

For one-half of fence, Kmball Playground 500 00 

For eradication, white pine blister rust 1,000.00 

For clearing skating areas 300 . 00 

For Memorial Day 460.00 

For toboggan chutes 600 . 00 

For open-air concerts 650 . 00 

For balance on 4th of July, 1924, for band 50.00 

For White Park ball ground 250.00 

For municipal tree 75 . 00 

For incidentals and land damages 12,500 . 00 

For printing and stationery 6,500 00 

For repairs, buildings 1,000 00 

For Fire Department repairs 1,200 . 00 

For Police Department repairs 750 . 00 

For Concord Charity Organization 350.00 

For Concord District Nursing Association 350 . 00 

For Penacook District Nvirsing Association 50 . 00 

For E. E. Sturtevant Post 450.00 

For Board of Aldermen 1^905.00 

For discount of taxes 7,000 . 00 

For interest, Soucook River notes 450 . 00 

$87,142.17 

BONDS. 

For highway bonds $10,000.00 

For City Hall bonds 10,000.00 

For public improvement bonds 7,000 . 00 

For cemetery trust notes 5,797.38 

For bridge bonds 4,000.00 

For Soucook River project 3,000 . 00 



$39,797.38 

DEPARTMENTS. 
CITY HALL. 

Salaries $6,458.00 

Coal 3,600.00 

Lights 900.00 

$10,958.00 

PARKS. 

Salaries, etc $3,800.00 

Superintendent's salary 1,500.00 

Completing house, White Park 275 . 00 

New shrubbery 250.00 



RESOLUTIONS. 17 

Portion of fence, White Park $250.00 

Trees 250.00 

House, Rollins Park 500.00 

$6,825.00 

CEMETERIES. 

Blossom Hill $19,370.71 

Old North 1,.374.00 

Fence, Old North '. 3,000.00 

Maple Grove 765 . 00 

Pine Grove 420.00 

Old Fort , 12 . 50 

Millville 300.00 

Horse Hill 20.00 

Woodlawn 25 . 00 

Soucook -. 30 . 00 

Soucook, balance 1924 not paid 10.00 

$25,327.21 

ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT. 

For salary of engineer $3,225 . 00 

For salary of assistant engineer 1,785 . 00 

For salary of assistants 1,249 . 50 

For incidentals 483 . 00 

For upkeep of auto 400 . 00 



$7,142.50 

FIRE DEPARTMENT. 

For chief's salary $2,600 . 00 

For permanent men 27,100.00 

For vacations 1,043 . 00 

For semi-annual pay-roll 10,270 . 00 

For house man 100 . 00 

For rent Veterans' Association 210.00 

For fuel 2,800.00 

For lights 850 . 00 

For incidentals 5,200 . 00 

For horse hire 600 . 00 

For new equipment 500 . 00 

For supplies, auto combination 400 . 00 . 

For laundry 100 . 00 

For fire inspection 630 . 00 

For fire alarm 1,200 . 00 

For Penacook fire alarm 500 . 00 

For hose 2,000.00 

$56,103.00 



18 CITY OF CONCORD. 

BOARD OF HEALTH. 

For salary, sanitary officer $2,000 . 00 

For fumigation supplies 100.00 

For contagious diseases 1,000.00 

For upkeep of automobile 400 . 00 

For incidental expense 1,500.00 

$5,000.00 

DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS. 

For maintenance $110,000.00 

For new work 40,000.00 

For winter equipment 20,000 . 00 

For garbage 22,000.00 

For sprinkling ' 8,000.00 

For lighting 30,000.00 

For sewers 12,000.00 

For table garbage 6,000 . 00 

For care of trees 4,500 . 00 

For new spi'ayer 1,500 . 00 

$254,000.00 

POLICE AND W.\TCH. 

For marshal $2,600.00 

For deputy 2,200.00 

For captain 2,000.00 

For sergeant 1,950 . 00 

For officers' salaries 27,830 . 75 

For specials 4,800.00 

For fuel 1,400.00 

For lights 350.00 

For autos 1,200.00 

For incidentals •. 4,000.00 

For traffic signals 1,500.00 

$49,830.75 

PUBLIC LIBR.A.RY. 

For Public Library $11,543.54 

SALARIES. 

For mayor $2,000 . 00 

For city clerk ■. 1,887.35 

For clerk, Board of Public Works 200 . 00 

For overseers of the poor 390 . 00 

For solicitor 800.00 

For treasurer 1,225.00 

For messenger 1,275 . 00 



RESOLUTIONS. 19 

For city physicians $700.00 

For care of city clocks 110 . 00 

For assessors 4,400 . 00 

For moderators and ward clerks 720 . 00 

For supervisors and inspectors of elections 2,064.00 

For judge of police coiirt 1,200.00 

For clerk of police court 600 . 00 

For sealer of weights and measures 720 . 00 

For collector of taxes 2,250 . 00 

For incidental salaries, tax collector 1,000.00 



$21,541.35 



Sect. 2. There shall be raised, and there is hereby ordered to be 
raised, a tax of three and 50-100 dollars ($3.50) on each thousand dollars 
of the value of the ratable estates taxable within said city for the sup- 
port of the public schools which, together with the income of the Abial 
Walker Fund, shall be appropriated and divided among the School Dis- 
trict according to the valuation thereof. 

There shall also be raised a sum equal to two dollars ($2.00) for each 
child residing in the city who was enrolled in the public schools in the last 
preceding school year. 

Sect. 3. This resolution shall take effect upon its passage. 

Passed April 13, 1925. 



Resolution fixing and determining the amount of money to be 

RAISED on the TAXABLE PROPERTY AND INHABITANTS WITHIN THE 
limits OF THE SEWERAGE PRECINCT FOR THE ENSUING FINANCIAL 
YEAR. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as folloivs: 

Section 1. There shall be raised, and there is hereby ordered to be 
raised on the polls and ratable estates within the sewerage precinct of 
said city, the sum of eighteen hundred seventy-five dollars ($1,875), to 
defray the necessary expenses and charges of said precinct for the ensuing 
financial year, which shall be appropriated as follows : 

For the paj-ment of interest that may become due on precinct bonds, 
$1,875. 

Sect. 2. This resolution shall take effect upon its passage. 

Passed April 13, 1925. 



Resolution accepting the bequests of the honorable charles r. 
corning. 
Whereas the Honorable Charles R. Corning, former Mayor of this 
City,* by three several items of his last will and testament which was duly 



20 • CITY OF CONCORD. 

proved in the Probate Court for Merrimack County, New Hampshire, 
on the 22nd day of October, 1924, made the City of Concord one of the 
beneficiaries of his estate, said items being as follows: 

(5) I give to the City of Concord the clock presented to me by my 
associates dm-ing my three mayoralty terms January 1903- January 
1909, and I suggest that the clock be placed in the Mayor's office; I give 
also the City my framed proclamation of Mayor Humphrey announcing 
of surrender of General Lee. 

(13) I give to the City of Concord one hundred and fifty dollars ($150) 
for the care of my burial lot. 

(15) I give all of the rest of my estate to the City of Concord to be 
used as part of the fund to build a new Public Library. 
Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as folloivs: 

That the City of Concord does hereby accept the three several be- 
quests in the preamble mentioned and agrees to observe and perform all 
of the conditions therein named and especially to use the bequest men- 
tioned in the 13th item of said will for the care of the burial lot of the said 
Honorable Charles R. Corning and to use the residuary bequest men- 
tioned in the 15th item of said will, as a part of the fund to build a new 
Public Library. 

Passed April 13, 1925. 



Resolution authorizing the mayor to make a lease of the charles 

R. CORNING property. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

That the mayor be authorized for and in behalf of the city to sign, seal 
and deliver to Margaret Sullivan and Fred A. Emerton a certain lease of 
the premises at 54 Pleasant Street in Concord, formerly belonging to 
Charles R. Corning, said lease as already signed by said Margaret Sulli- 
van and Fred A. Emerton having been presented and this day read 
before the full Board. 
Passed April 13, 1925. 



Resolution relating to the issuing of monthly budget. 
Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as folloivs: 

That the city clerk be instructed to issue a monthly budget itemizing 
the department expenditures the same as issued prior to July 1, 1924. 

Passed April 13, 1925. 



Resolution authorizing credit of certain money to union school 

DISTRICT account. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

That the sum of eight hundred dollars ($800) paid to the City of Con- 
cord by Union School District be credited to the account of said District. 
Passed April 13, 1925. 



RESOLUTIONS. 21 

Resolution appropriating money in adjustment of compensation 

of woodbury e. hunt, tax collector. 
Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

Section 1. That the sum of seven hundred and twenty-five dollars 
and sixty-eight cents ($725.68) be, and the same is hereby, appropriated 
out of any moneys not otherwise appropriated, the same to be paid to 
Woodbury E. Hunt, tax collector, in adjustment of compensation for 
the period from January 1, 1925, to April 1, 1925. 

Sect. 2. This resolution shall take effect upon its passage. 

Passed April 13, 1925. 



Resolution authorizing alderman washburn to procure a deed 

TO the property owned by MRS. CALEB LITTLE. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

That Alderman Washburn be and hereby is authorized to procure a 
deed to a piece of property south of Ferry Street owned by Mrs. Caleb 
Little, said property being adjacent to the land owned by the City of 
Concord used for a public bath, etc., for the amount of $1,301. 
Passed AprU 13, 1925. 



Resolution authorizing the mayor to execute a quitclaim deed 

TO property formerly owned by anna M. DAVIS. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

Section 1. That the mayor is hereby authorized to execute a quit- 
claim deed of property formerly belonging to Anna M. Davis, Ward 8, 
being lot No. 4465, as shown on Map D in the assessor's office, sold to the 
city for taxes, at a price to include all taxes and costs assessed against 
said property. 

Passed April 13, 1925. 



Resolution providing for a discount on taxes. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

That a discount of two per cent (2%) shall be allowed on all taxes 
assessed for the year 1925 which are paid within ten days from the date 
of the tax bills. 

Passed May 11, 1925. 



Resolution appropriating money for the band concert to be held 

JULY 4, 1925. 
Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

That the sum of one hundred fifty dollars ($150) be, and the same 
hereby is, appropriated out of any money in the treasury not otherwise 
appropriated for a band concert to be held July 4, 1925. 

Passed May 11, 1925. 



22 CITY OF CONCORD. 

Resolution making additional appropriation to the board of 

health for milk inspection. 
Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

Section 1. That the sum of three thousand dollars ($3,000) be, and 
hereby is, appropriated out of any money in the treasury not otherwise 
appropriated for the Board of Health on account of milk inspection to 
be divided as follows : 

Milk inspector $1,500.00 

Laboratory and incidentals 1,100.00 

Upkeep of auto 400.00 

Sect. 2. This resolution shall take effect upon its passage. 

Passed May 11, 1925. 



Resolution authorizing the issue of $70,000 serial bont)s for the 
permanent improvement of city streets, highways, sidewalks, 
etc. 
Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as folloics: 

That pursuant to the Municipal Bonds Act of 1895, and the Laws of 
1917, Chapter 129, the city treasurer is hereby authorized and directed 
to issue seventy thousand dollars ($70,000) Serial Bonds of the City of 
Concord for the purpose of constructing public improvements of a per- 
manent nature, consisting of the construction or reconstruction of streets 
and highways and sidewalks within the city and the construction of a 
building for the Highway Department. The said bonds shall be coupon 
bonds, shall be dated May 15, 1925, shall be paid in ten equal annual 
payments, the first payment to become due one year from the date of 
the bonds, and shall bear such rate of interest and shall be payable at 
such place as shall be fixed by the city treasurer. The proceeds derived 
from the sale of the said bonds shall be expended under the supervision 
of the Board of Public Works. 
Passed May 20, 1925. 



Resolution in favor of mattie e. drew. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, a^ follows: 

That the sum of fifty-three and 13-100 dollars ($53.13) be, and the 
same is hereby, appropriated out of any money in the treasvu-y not other- 
wise appropriated, for the benefit of Mattie E. Drew on account of land 
sold to the city June, 1914, for non-payment of 1913 taxes. 

Pa.ssed June 8, 1925. 



Resolution appropriating money to pay taxes assessed in 1924 on 
real estate sold to the city of concord in 1921 for 1920 taxes. 
Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 
Section 1. That the sum of two hundred thirty-one and 60-100 



RESOLUTIONS. 23 

dollars ($231.60) be, and the same is hereby, appropriated out of any 
money in the treasury not otherwise appropriated, to pay taxes assessed 
in 1924 on real estate sold to the city in 1921 for 1920 taxes. 

Sect. 2. That the city treasurer is hereby authorized to pay to the 
collector of taxes said amount of two hundred thirty-one and 60-100 
dollars (.$231.60). 

Sect. 3. This resolution shall take effect upon its passage. 

Passed June 8, 1925. 



Resolution appropriating money to pay taxes assessed in 1924 on 

REAL estate SOLD TO THE CITY OF CONCORD IN 1924 FOR 1923 TAXES. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

Section 1. That the sum of five hundred thirty-seven and 79-100 
dollars ($537.79) be, and the same is hereby, appropriated out of any 
money in the treasury not otherwise appropriated, to pay taxes assessed 
in 1924 on real estate sold to the city in 1924 for 1923 taxes. 

Sect. 2. That the city treasurer is hereby authorized to pay to the 
collector of taxes, said amount of five hundred thirty-seven and 79-100 
dollars ($537.79). 

Sect. 3. This resolution shall take effect upon its passage. 

Passed June 8, 1925. 



Resolution appropriating money to pay t.\xes assessed in 1924 on 

REAL estate SOLD TO THE CITY OF CONCORD IN 1922 FOR 1921 TAXES. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as folloivs: 

Section 1. That the sum of four hundred fifty-three and 71-100 
($453.71) be, and the same is hereby, appropriated out of any money in 
the treasury not otherwise appropriated, to pay taxes assessed in 1924 
on real estate sold to the city in 1922 for 1921 taxes. 

Sect. 2. That the city treasurer is hereby authorized to pay to the 
collector of taxes, said amount of four hundred fifty-three and 71-100 
dollars ($453.71). 

Sect. 3. This resolution shall take effect upon its passage. 

Passed June 8, 1925. 



Resolution appropriating money to pay taxes assessed in 1924 on 

REAL estate SOLD TO THE CITY OF CONCORD IN 1923 FOR 1922 TAXES. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows. • 
Section 1. That the sum of sixty-one and 7-100 dollars ($61.07) be, 

and the same is hereby, appropriated out of any money in the treasury 

not otherwise appropriated, to pay taxes assessed in 1924 on real estate 

sold to the city in 1923 for 1922 taxes. 

Sect. 2. That the city treasurer is hereby authorized to pay to the 



24 CITY OF CONCORD. 

collector of taxes said amount of sixty-one and 7-100 doUars ($61.07). 
Sect. 3. This resolution shall take effect upon its passage. 
Passed June 8, 1925. 



Resolution relative to the cost of installing a police and fire 

alarm system. 
Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, asfollotvs: 

That the Committee on Finance is hereby authorized to engage Mr. 
Tiffiney of the Gamewell Fire Alarm Company to make a survey and 
submit plans and estimates of the cost of installing a police and fire alarm 
system for the City of Concord at an expense not to exceed four hundred 
dollars ($400). 

It is understood that if the said system as submitted is accepted by 
the City of Concord within a period of eighteen months the survey made 
by Mr. Tiffiney will he without charge to the City of Concord. 

Passed June 8, 1925. 



I 



Resolution authorizing the purchase of furniture, etc., in the 

TAX office. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

That the sum of one hundred seventy-five dollars ($175) be, and 
hereby is, appropriated for the purchase of furniture, etc., in the office 
of the tax collector which, is now the private property of Mr. W. E. Hunt, 
tax collector. Said sum to be charged to the account of incidentals and 
land damages. 

Passed July 13, 1925. 



Resolution making additional appropriation to the account of 
interest cemetery trust funds. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

That the sum of two hundred sixty and 89-100 dollars ($260.89) be, 
and the same hereby is, appropriated out of any money in the treasury 
not otherwise appropriated, to pay the additional one-half of one per 
cent due on account of intere.st, cemetery trust funds. 
Passed July 13, 1925. 



Resolution authorizing the city treasurer to sell certain sub- 
scription WARRANTS. 
Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

That Carl H. Foster, city treasurer, be authorized and instructed to 
sell, assign and transfer the following subscription warrants for common 
stock in The United Gas Improvement Company which are held by the 
City of Concord, New Hampshire, in the Samuel C. Eastman Trust, viz.: 



RESOLUTIONS. 25 



No. 1614, 2 shares. 
No. F1254, 5/10 shares. 
Passed July 13, 1925. 



Resolution appropriating the sum of ten thousand dollars for 
roads and bridges. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 
That the sum of ten thousand dollars ($10,000) be, and the same 

hereby is, appropriated out of any money in the treasury not otherwise 

appropriated, for roads and bridges. 
Passed July 13, 1925. 



Resolution appropriating the sum of one hundred ninety dollars 
for millville cemetery. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 
That the sum of one hundred ninety dollars (.$190) be, and the same 

hereby is, appropriated out of any money in the treasury not otherwise 

appropriated, for MillvUle Cemetery. 
Passed July 13, 1925. 



Resolution appropriating the sum of fifteen dollars for soucook 
cemetery. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

That the sum of fifteen dollars ($15) be, and the same hereby is, appro- 
priated out of any money in the treasury not otherwise appropriated, 
for Soucook Cemetery. 
Passed July 13, 1925. 



Resolution appropriating thirty-six hundred sixty-three and 
55-100 dollars to pay for real estate sold to the city of con- 
cord for unpaid taxes for the year 1924. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

That the sum of thirty-six hundred sixty-three and 55-100 dollars 
($3,663.55) be, and the same hereby is, appropriated out of any money 
in the treasury not otherwise appropriated, to pay the amount due to 
the City of Concord for real estate purchased at the tax collector's sale 
of real estate for the unpaid taxes for the year 1924. 
Passed July 13, 1925. 



Resolution appropriating money for salary, tax collector. 
Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 
That the sum of eleven hundred forty-four and 45-100 dollars I 



26 CITY OF CONCORD. 

144.45) be, and the same hereby is, appropriated out of any money in 
the treasiu-y not otherwise appropriated, for salary tax collector. 
Passed August 10, 1925. 



Resolution conferring authority upon the trustees of trust 

FUNDS relative TO THE REAL ESTATE OF THE LATE HONORABLE 
CHARLES R. CORNING. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen oj the City of Concord, as follows. • 

That the trustees of trust funds l)e and hereby are authorized to man- 
age and handle the real estate devised to the City of Concord by the 
Honorable Charles R. Corning and to let, lease, sell or convey the same 
in their discretion. 

Passed August 10, 1925. 



Resolution appropriating additional money for pay-roll perma- 
nent FIREMEN, FIRE DEPARTMENT. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follovos: 
That the sum of $1,055.77 be, and the same hereby is, appropriated 

out of any money in the treasury not otherwise appropriated for pay-roll 

of permanent firemen of the Fire Department, the same to take care of 

the claim of Frank H. Silver. 
Passed August 10, 1925. 



Resolution authorizing the withdrawal of money from the loan 
and trust savings bank credited to the account of west 

GARDEN. 

Resolred by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows. • 

That the mayor as chairman of the Board of Park Commissioners be, 
and hereby is, authorized to withdraw from the Loan and Trust Savings 
Bank the sum of four hundred forty-seven dollars ($447) credited to 
the account of West Garden to pay for the construction of the wall at 
said West Garden. 

Passed September 14, 1925. 



Resolution .appropriating the sum of one hundred twenty dollars 

FOR pine grove CEMETERY. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows. • 
That the sum of one hundred twenty dollars ($120) be, and the same 

hereby is, appropriated out of any money in the treasury not otherwise 

appropriated, for Pine Grove Cemetery. 
Passed September 14, 1925. 



RESOLUTIONS. 27 

Resolution appropriating the sum of twelve hundred dollars 
FOR city poor. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

That the sum of twelve hundred dollars ($1,200) be, and the same 
hereby is, appropriated out of any money in the treasury not otherwise 
appropriated, for city poor. 

Passed September 14, 1925. 



Resolution authorizing the receipt of certain personal estate 

from the CHARLES R. CORNING ESTATE. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

That the trustees of the trust funds he and hereby are authorized to 
receive from William A. Foster, execut or of the last will and testament of 
Charles R. Corning, whatever balance of personal estate may be coming 
to the City of Concord as residuary legatee and to receipt therefor in the 
name of the city, upon condition that if any taxes shall hereafter be as- 
sessed and properly levied against the said estate or any additional taxes 
shall be levied upon former assessments the same shall be paid out of 
the sum so received. 

Passed September 14, 1925. 



Resolution authorizing the issue of 1550,000 bonds of the city for 

THE purpose of ACQUIRING LAND FOR AND THE ERECTION AND ORIGI- 
NAL EQUIPMENT AND FURNISHING OF A HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING IN 
UNION SCHOOL DISTRICT AND AUTHORIZING THE MAYOR AND CITY 
TREASURER TO ENTER INTO AN AGREEMENT WITH THE SAID SCHOOL 
DISTRICT RELATING TO THE MATURITIES AND MAXIMUM RATE OF 
INTEREST FOR THE SAID BONDS. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as folloivs: 

Section 1. That pursuant to Chapter 288 of the Laws of 1925, 
$550,000 bonds of the city be issued for the purpose of acquiring land for 
a high school building and erecting, originally equipping and furnishing 
the said building in Union School District. The said bonds shall mature 
$15,000 thereof two years from the date of the said bonds, and $15,000 
thereof annually thereafter for three years and $14,000 thereof annually 
thereafter for 35 years and shall bear interest at a rate not to exceed 4J 
per cent per annum payable semi-annually. The mayor and treasurer 
are hereby authorized and directed to enter into an agreement with 
Union School District subject to the provisions of this resolution to fix 
the maturities and the maximum rate of interest the bonds are to bear. 

Sect. 2. This resolution shall take elTect upon its passage. 

Passed October 12, 1925. 



28 CITY OF CONCORD. 

Resolution appropriating money for the purchase of property 

ON- pleasant street extension. 
Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

That the sum of five thousand dollars ($5,000) be appropriated for the 
purchase of the property, being the land and buildings known as 3 and 5 
Pleasant Street Extension, on which the city now holds an option, pro- 
vided that satisfactory title is shown and that the present owners can 
give a deed to the city free and clear of all leases on or before January 1, 
1926. 

Passed Novenaber 9, 1925. 



Resolution appropriating the sum of five thousand dollars for 
sewers. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

That the sum of five thousand dollars ($5,000) be, and the same hereby 
is, appropriated out of any money in the treasury not otherwise appro- 
priated, for sewers. 

Passed November 9, 1925. 



Resolution appropriating money to reimburse anna e. mcgrail for 
taxes erroneously assessed in 1923 and 1924. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as folloivs: 

That the sum of eleven and 45-100 dollars ($11.45) be, and the same 
hereby is, appropriated to reimburse Anna E. McGrail for taxes erro- 
neously assessed in 1923 and 1924. Said sum to be charged to the ac- 
count of incidentals and land damages. 
Passed November 9, 1925. 



Resolution appropriating the sum of one thousand dollars for 

CITY poor. 
Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

That the sum of one thousand dollars ($1,000) be, and the same 
hereby is, appropriated out of any money in the treasury not otherwise 
appropriated, for city poor. 

Passed November 9, 1925. 



Resolution appropriating two thousand dollars for incidentals 

AND land damages. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 
That the sum of two thousand dollars ($2,000) be, and the same 

hereby is, appropriated out of any money in the treasury not otherwise 

appropriated, for incidentals and land damages. 
Passed November 9, 1925. 



RESOLUTIONS. 29 

Resolution authorizing the transfer of certain money to the 
appropriation for sewers. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 
That the sum of four thousand dollars ($4,000) received from the 

Christian Science Pleasant View Home for the installation of a sewer in 

Tuttle Street be, and hereby is, transferred to the appropriation for 

sewers. 

Passed December 14, 192.5. 



Resolution appropriating money to reimburse mrs. Elizabeth 

PEVA for taxes erroneously assessed in 1921 AND 1922. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 
That the sum of ten and 20-100 dollars ($10.20) be paid, and the same 

hereby is, appropriated to reimburse Mrs. Elizabeth Peva for taxes 

erroneously assessed in 1921 and 1922. Said sum to be charged to the 

accoimt of incidentals and land damages. 
Passed December 14, 192.5. 



Resolution appropriating money for a municipal Christmas tree. 
Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

That the sum of fifty dollars ($50) be, and the same hereby is, appro- 
priated out of any money in the treasury not otherwise appropriated, 
for a Municipal Christmas tree. 

Passed December 14, 1925. * 



Resolution appropriating money for presenting the case of the 
city at the telephone rate hearing. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

That the sum of one hundred fifty dollars ($150) be, and the same is 
hereby, appropriated for the purpose of paying S. H. Mildram for his 
services and expenses in presenting the case of the City of Concord 
before the New Hampshire Public Service Commission in connection 
with the petition of the New England Telephone and Telegraph Com- 
pany for an increase in its rates. Said sum to be charged to the accoimt 
of incidentals and land damages. 
Passed December 16, 1925. 



Resolution confirming the sale of $78,000 bonds part of an issue 
OF $550,000 bonds authorized by an act approved 2Gth Febru- 
ary, 1925, and by a resolution of the board of aldermen 

PASSED 12th OCTOBER, 1925. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 



30 CITY OF CONCORD. 

Section 1. That the sale by the city treasurer to Merrill, Oldham & 
Co., at the price of $100.7.3 and accrued interest of -$78,000 school bonds 
of the city issued on account of Union School District, bearing interest 
at the rate of 4 j per cent and maturing $2,000 thereof in each of the years 
1927 to 1965 inclusive, being part of an issue of $.550,000 bonds, author- 
ized by an act approved February 26, 1925, and by a resolution of the 
Board passed October 12, 1925, be and the same is herel^y approved and 
confirmed. 

Passed December 16, 1925. 



Resolution authorizing the install.\tion of a gamewell fire 

ALARM and police SIGNAL SYSTEM. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as folloivs: 

That pursuant to the Municipal Bonds Act of 1895, and the Laws of 
1917, Chapter 129, the city treasurer is hereby authorized and directed 
to issue eighty thousand dollars ($80,000) Serial Bonds of the City of 
Concord for the purpose of installing a Gamewell Fire Alarm and Police 
Signal System, together with a building for the same. The said bonds 
shall be coupon bonds and shall t)e paid in twenty equal annual pay- 
ments, the first payment to be due one year from the date of the bonds. 
The city treasurer with the approval of the Finance Committee is author- 
ized to sell the y:)onds and to fix the rate of interest within the limits 
hereinabove specified and the place of payment of the bonds. 
Passed December 21, 1925. 



Resolution appropriating money for highway department. 
Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

That the sum of fifteen thousand five hundred eighty-two and 20-100 
dollars ($15,582.20) be, and the same hereby is, appropriated out of any 
money in the treasurj- not otherwise appropriated for winter equipment 
for the Highway Department for 1926. 

Passed December 30, 1925. 



Resolution transferring twenty-three hundred sixty-eight and 
97-100 dollars of the income from the eastman library fund 
to the principal of said fund for the library. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 
Section 1. That the sum of twenty-three hundred and sixty-eight 

»B^ 97-100 dollars ($2,368.97) of the income from the Eastman Library 

Fund be, and hereby is, transferred to the principal of said fund for the 

Library. 

Sect. 2. This resolution shall take effect upon its passage. 
Passed December 30, 1925. 



RESOLUTIONS. 31 

Resolution appropriating money for deficiencies in the several 
departments. 

Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, as follows: 

Section 1. That the sum of ten thousand one hundred eighty and 
17-100 dollars ($10,180.17) be, and hereby is, appropriated out of any 
money in the treasury not otherwise appropriated, to pay outstanding 
claims as follows : 

County poor $596 . 22 

Discount on taxes . ^ 1,665 . 16 

Incidentals and land damages 54 . 92 

Interest on bonds 1,060 . 00 

Highway department 6,267 . 70 

Lights, City Hall 95 . 04 

Lighting streets 1 19 . 79 

Parks 321 .34 



$10,180.17 



Sect. 2. That there be transferred to the appropriation for city poor 
for year 1925, the sum of one hundred thirteen and 80-100 dollars 
($113.80), the same being the earnings of this department. 

Sect. 3. That there be transferred to the appropriation for bond 
account Highway Department for the year 1925, the sum of forty-one 
hundred eighty-three and 19-100 dollars ($4,183.19), the same being the 
earnings of this department. 

Sect. 4. That there be transferred to the appropriation for garbage 
for the year 1925 the sum of one hundred ninety-eight and 68-100 dollars 
($198.68), the same being the earnings of this department. 

Sect. 5. That there be transferred to the appropriation for parks for 
the year 1925 the sum of one hundred twenty-six dollars ($126), the same 
being the earnings of this department. 

Sect. 6. That there be transferred to the appropriation for Highway 
Department for the year 1925 the sum of ninety-two hundred twenty-six 
and 44-100 dollars ($9,226.44), the same being the earnings of this 
department. 

Sect. 7. That there be transferred to the appropriation for sprin- 
kling for the year 1925 the sum of one hundred forty-seven and 90-100 
dollars ($147.90), the same being the earnings of this department. 

Sect. 8. That there be transferred to the appropriation for trees for 
the year 1925 the sum of seventy-eight and 24-100 dollars ($78.24), the 
same being the earnings of this department. 

Sect. 9. This resolution shall take effect upon its passage. 
.Passed January 11, 1926. 



CITY GOVERNMENT, 1925. 



Inaugurated fourth Tuesday in January, 1924. 



EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT. 

MAYOR. 

Salary, $2,000 per annum. 

HON. WILLIS H. FLINT. 

Office: City HaU, Room 4. 



BOARD OF ALDERMEN. 

Aldermen-at-Large, salary, $200 per annum. Ward Aldermen, salary, $75 per annum 
with additional $10 to each member of the Committee on Accounts and Claims. 

Aldermen-at-Large . 

Term Expires January, 1926. 

ROBERT W. BROWN, 3 Cambridge Street 

RICHARD A. BROWN, 55 Jackson Street 

FRANK R. STRONG, 16 South Spring Street 

Term Expires January, 1928. 

HARRY C. BRUNEL, 8 Morton Street 

OLIN H. CHASE, 61 Rumford Street 

WILLIAM L. STEVENS, 84 School Street 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 



33 



Ward Aldermen. 

Ward i— HARRY F. JONES, Penacook 

Ward £— CLARENCE I. TEBBETTS, East Concord 

Ward 5— OTTO ANDERSON, West Concord 

Ward 4— GEORGE G. PRESCOTT, 42 No. State Street 
Ward 5— CLARENCE J. WASHBURN, 57 Center Street 
Ward ^— LEVI L. HEATH, 16 South State Street 

Ward 7— CHARLES J. McKEE, 7 Badger Street 

Ward 5— ADOLPHE BOISVERT, 93 So. Main Street 
Ward 5— JAMES McGUIRE, JR., 212- No. State Street 



CITY CLERK. 

Elected biennially in January by Board of Aldermen. Salary, $1,950 per annum. 

ARTHUR E. ROBY. 

Office: City Hall, Room 3. 



BOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS. 

WILLIS H. FLINT, Mayor, ex-officio. 



ROBERT W. BROWN, 
RICHARD A. BROWN, 
FRANK R. STRONG, 
HARRY C. BRUNEL, 
OLIN H. CHASE, 
WILLIAM L. STEVENS, 



Term expires January, 1926 
1926 
1926 
1928 
1928 
1928 



34 CITY OF CONCORD. 

STANDING COMMITTEES OF THE BOARD OF ALDERMEN. 

On Accounts and Claims — 

Aldermen Prescott, Heath, Brunei. 
On Bills, Second Reading — 

Aldermen Stevens, Chase, Anderson. 
On Elections and Returns — 

Aldermen Boisvert, R. W. Brown, Jones. 
On Engrossed Ordinances — 

Aldermen Anderson, Tebbetts, R. W. Brown. 
On Finance — 

Mayor, Aldermen R. A. Brown, Stevens, Chase, Washburn. 
On Fire Department — 

Aldermen Strong, McGuire, Jones. 
On Lands and Buildings — 

Aldermen R. A. Brown, McKee, Heath. 
On Police and License — 

Aldermen Brunei, Boisvert, McKee. 
On Public Instruction — 

Aldermen McGuire, Tebbetts, Prescott. 
Committee on Playgrounds and Bath — 

Aldermen Washburn, Brunei, McGuire, Jones, Tebbetts, 
Miss Mary Saltmarsh, Mrs. Cora Sullivan, Miss Elsie 
L. Johnson, Richard T. Smith. 



CITY TREASURER. 

Elected biennially in January by Board of Aldermen. Bond to the acceptance of the 
Board of Mayor and Aldermen. Salary, $1,200 per annum, and $25 as Treasurer 
of Cemeteries. 

CARL H. FOSTER. 

OflSlce: First National Bank. 



CITY ENGINEER. 

Elected biennially in January by Board of Aldermen. Salary, $3,300 per annum. 

FRED W. LANG. 

Office: City Hall. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 35 

CITY MESSENGER. 

Elected bieanially in January by Board of Aldermen. Salary, 81,300 per annum. 

EDWARD M. PROCTOR. 



COLLECTOR OF TAXES. 

Elected annually in January by Board of Aldermen. Bond within six days to satisfac- 
tion of the bo.ard. Salary, $3,000 per annum. 

WOODBURY E. HUNT. 

Office: City Hall. 



ASSESSORS. 

Salary, $1,200 per annum. Clerk, $2,000 per annum. 
Office: Room 5. City HaU. 

JOSEPH E. SHEPARD, Chairman, 

Term expires January, 1928 
JAMES H. MORRIS, Clerk, " " " 1926 

MICHAEL H. DONOVAN, " " " 1930 



SUPERINTENDENT OF STREETS. 

Appointed by Board of PubUc Works. Term, unlimited. Bond, $1,000. 
Salary, $3,500. 

ORRIN W. HEAD. 

Office: City HaU. 



SANITARY OFFICER. 

Elected biennially in January by Board of Aldermen. Salary-, $2,000 per annum. 

CHARLES E. PALMER. 

Office: City Hall. 



36 CITY OF CONCORD. 

MILK INSPECTOR. 

Appointed by the Board of Health. Term unlimited. Salary $1,500 per annum. 

AUSTIN B. PRESBY. 



CITY PHYSICIAN. 

Elected biennially in January by Board of Aldermen. Salary, $600 per annum. 

DR. CHARLES H. COOK. 

Office: 37 Green Street. 



ASSISTANT CITY PHYSICIAN. 

Elected biepnialiy in January by Board of Aldermen. Salary, $100 per annum. 

DR. E. U. SARGENT. 

Office: Penacook. 



CITY SOLICITOR. 

Elected biennially in January by Board of Aldermen. Salary, $800 per annum. 

ELWIN L. PAGE. 



OVERSEERS OF THE POOR. 

Elected biennially in January by Board of Aldermen. 

Ward i— HARRY F. JONES, Penacook. 

Salary, $30 per annum. 

Ward ^—CLARENCE I. TEBBETTS, East Concord. 

Salary, $10 per annum. 

Wards 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 5— ARTHUR E. ROBY, City Hall. 

Salary, $350 per annum. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 37 

POLICE DEPARTMENT. 



JUSTICE MUNICIPAL COURT. 

Appointed by Governor and Council. Salary, $1,200 per annum. 

WILLIAM L. STEVENS. 

Office: Police Station. 



CLERK MUNICIPAL COURT. 

Appointed by Justice. Salary, $600 per annum. 

JOHN W. STANLEY. 



CHIEF. 

Appointed by Board of Aldermen. Term, unlimited. Bond of $1,000 required. 
Salary, $2,600 per annum. 

GEORGE A. S. KIMBALL. 

Office: Police Station. 



DEPUTY CfflEF. 

Appointed by Board of Aldermen. Term, unlimited. Salary, $2,200 per annum. 

VICTOR I. MOORE. 



38 CITY OF CONCORD. 

REGULAR POLICE AND NIGHT WATCH. 

Appointed by Chief, subject to confirmation by Board of Aldermen. Term, unlim- 
ited. Salary, $1,650 per annum to f 1,916, according to term of service. Police Sta- 
tion service, $1,000 to $1,300. 

J. Edward Silva, Captain of Night Watch. 

Salary, $2,000 per annum. 

Christopher T. Wallace Sergeant. 

Salary, $1,950 per annum. 

Samuel L. Bachelder, George H. Silsby, Irving B. Robinson, 
House Officers. 

Samuel Rodd, Merle F. Densmore, 

John B. Long, Fred N. Marden, 

C. H. Curtis, F. Scott Rogers, 

A. W. Mclsaac, Eugene G. Densmore, 

Paul H. Moore, James J. Halligan, 

George M. Dooley, 
Abraham D. Cushing, Thomas M. Harrison, Chauffeurs 



RESERVE OFFICERS. 

George H. Abbott, Captain. 
Edward J. O'Connell, Frank Silva, 

Joseph King, Herbert E. Clark, 

Harold B. Page, Mathew Peabody, 

William E. White, Addison N. Martin, 

Edward L. Howland, Joseph P. Morrill, 

D. Otis Swain, Perley H. Morse, 

Mark D. Casey, Hayward C. Logan, 

John P. Walsh, Joseph G. Andrews, 

Harry D. Long. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 39 

PUBLIC LIBRARY. 



TRUSTEES. 

Appointed biennially in January by Mayor, subject to confirmation by Board of 
Aldermen. Salary, none. 

Ward i— CHARLES H. SANDERS. 
Ward ^— OSCAR H. WOODWARD. 
Ward 5— LEVIN J. CHASE. 
Ward 4— JOHN A. BLACKWOOD. 
Ward 5— WILLIS D. THOMPSON. 
Ward e— THOMAS W. D. WORTHEN. 
Ward 7— WILLIAM W. FLINT. 
Ward 5— PERLEY B. PHILLIPS. 
Ward 5— WILLIAM J. AHERN, JUNIOR. 



LIBRARIAN. 

Elected annually by trustees of library. 

GRACE BLANCHARD. 

Assistants. 

JOSEPHINE M. BROWN. HELEN C. CLARKE. 

MARY W. DENNETT. BERTHA N. CARR. 



40 



CITY OF CONCORD. 

CITY WATER WORKS. 



WATER COMMISSIONERS. 

Two appointed annually in March, for four years, by Board of Mayor and Aldermen. 

Salary, none. 

Office: Room 1, City Hall. 

WILLIS H. FLINT, Mayor, ex-officio, 

1926 
1926 
1927 
1927 
1928 
1928 
Term expires March 31, 1929 

1929 



N. E. MARTIN, 
H. H. DUDLEY, 
BENJAMIN H. ORR, 
CARLOS H. FOSTER, 
FRANK P. QUIMBY, 
GEORGE T. KENNEY, 
PATRICK H. CAHILL, 
BURNS P. HODGMAN, 



President — N. E. Martin. 
Clerk — Burns P. Hodgman. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF WATER WORKS. 

Appointed by Board of Water Commissioners. Salary, $3,800 per annum. 
Term unlimited. 

PERCY R. SANDERS. 

Office: City Hall. 



TRUSTEES OF TRUST FUNDS. 

CARL H. FOSTER, Term expires January, 1926 

HARRY H. DUDLEY, " " " 1927 

NATHANIEL E. MARTIN, " " " 1928 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 41 

FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



CHIEF ENGINEER. 

Elected by Board of Aldermen. Term, unlimited. Salary, $2,600 per annum. 

WILLIAM C. GREEN. 



ASSISTANT ENGINEERS. 

Elected by Board of Aldermen. Term, unlimited. 

FOR PRECINCT, 

Salary, $145 each per annum. 

J. EDWARD MORRISON. 
W. A. KING. 

FOR PENACOOK. 

Salary, $100 per annum. 

FRED M. DODGE. 

FOR EAST CONCORD. 
Salary, $20 per annum. 

C. E. ROBINSON. 

FOR WEST CONCORD. 
Salary, $20 per annum. 

GEORGE W. KEMP. 



STEWARD FIRE STATION, EAST CONCORD. 

Elected by Board of Aldermen. Salary, $30 per annum. 

M. J. LACROIX. 



42 CITY OF CONCORD. 

SUPERINTENDENT FIRE ALARM, PENACOOK. 

Elected by Board of Aldermen. Salary, $100 per annum. 

FRED M. DODGE. 



BUILDING INSPECTOR. 

FRED W. LANG, ex-officio. 

Assistant Building Inspector. 

WILLIAM C. GREEN, ex-officio. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF CITY CLOCKS. 

Elected by Board of Aldermen. Salary, $85 per annum. 

MERVIN E. BANKS. 



BOARD OF HEALTH. 

Appointed biennially in January, by Mayor, subject to confirmation by Board of 
Aldermen. Salary, none. 

WILLIS H. FLINT, Mayor, ex-officio, 
DR. CHARLES H. COOK, ex-officio, 
DR. SIBLEY G. MORRILL. 



REGISTRAR OF VITAL STATISTICS. 
ARTHUR E. ROBY. 

OflBce: City Hall. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 43 

BOARD OF HYDRANT COMMISSIONERS. 

No salary. 

FRED W. LANG, City Engineer 

WILLIAM C. GREEN, Chief of the Fire Department 
PERCY R. SANDERS, Supt. of the Water Works 



PARK COMMISSIONERS. 

Two appointed annually in January, for three years, by Mayor, subject to confirmation 
by Board of Aldermen. No salary. 

WILLIS H. FLINT, Mayor, ex-officio. 
JOHN P. GEORGE, Term expires January, 1926 

CHARLES L. JACKMAN, " " " 1926 

BEN C. WHITE, " " " 1927 

ALPHEUS M. JOHNSON, " " " 1927 

WILLIS D. THOMPSON, Jr., " " " 1928 

WILL J. DREW, " " " 1928 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PARKS. 
FRANK ATKINSON. 



Salary $1,-500 per annum. 



44 CITY OF CONCORD. 

CEMETERY COMMITTEES. 



Oae from each ward (except Wards 4, 5, 6, 9, and part of Ward 7, consolidated) ap- 
pointed annually in January, for three years, by Mayor, subject to confirmation by 
Board of Aldermen. Salary, none. 

Ward 1. 

CHARLES H. SANDERS, Term expires January, 1926 
WALLACE C. HOYT, " " " 1927 

OLIVER J. FIFIELD, '' " " 1928 

Ward 2. 

SCOTT FRENCH, Term expires January, 1926 

C. A. CHAMBERLIN, " " " 1927 

CHARLES T. STANIELS, " " " 1928 

Ward 3. 

MATHEW H. PEABODY, Term expires January, 1926 
LEWIS S. PARMENTER, '' '' " 1927 

ERVIN E. WEBBER, " " " 1928 

Ward 7. 

FRANK G. PROCTOR, Term expires January, 1926 

J. NEWTON ABBOTT, " " " 1927 

ALBERT S. TRASK, " " " 1928 

Ward 8. 

ALMAH C. LEAVITT, Term expires January, 1926 

FRANK T. BOYNTON, " " " 1927 

ORBERT E. PHILBRICK, " " " 1928 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 45 

COMMISSIONERS OF CEMETERIES. 

For Wards 4, 5, 6, 9, and part of Ward 7. 

Two members appointed annually in March, for three years, by Mayor, subject to 
confirmation by Board of Aldermen. Salary, none. 

WILLIS H. FLINT, Mayor, ex-officio. 



CHARLES G. REMICK, 
JOHN P. GEORGE, 
HERBERT G. ABBOTT, 
HARRY G. EMMONS, 
FRED W. LANG, 
CHARLES L. JACKMAN, 



Terra expires March, 1926 



1926 


1927 


1927 


1928 


1928 



SUPERINTENDENT BLOSSOM HILL AND OLD 
NORTH CEMETERIES. 

FRED N. HAMMOND. 

Salary $2,400 per annum. 



UNDERTAKERS. 

Appointed biennially in January by Mayor, subject to confirmation by Board of 
Aldermen. Salary, none. 



FOR OLD NORTH AND BLOSSOM HILL CEMETERIES. 

GEORGE W. WATERS, 
HAMILTON A. KENDALL, 
CARLOS H. FOSTER, 
HIRAM G. KILKENNY, 
FRANK J. KELLEY, 
WILLIAM H. HOYT, 
JOHN F. WATERS. 



46 CITY OF CONCORD. 

FOR WOODLAWN CEMETERY, PENACOOK. 

OLIVER J. FIFIELD. 

FOR EAST CONCORD CEMETERY. 

SCOTT FRENCH. 

FOR WEST CONCORD CEMETERY. 

LEWIS S. PARMENTER. 

FOR MILLVILLE CEMETERY. 

W. OSCAR PROCTOR. 

FOR SOUCOOK CEMETERY. 

FRANK T. BOYNTON. 



INSPECTOR OF PETROLEUM. 

Appointed annually in January by Mayor, subject to confirmation by Board of Alder- 
men. Fees, one-fourth cent per gallon for inspection, paid by owner of oil. 

CLARENCE I. TEBBETTS. 



FENCE VIEWERS. 

Appointed annually in January by Mayor, subject to confirmation by Board of 
Aldermen. Fees, $2 per day, paid by parties interested. 

FRED W. LANG, 
EVERETT H. RUNNELLS, 
ALFRED CLARK. 



POUND KEEPER. 

Appointed annually in January by Mayor, subject to confirmation by Board of Alder- 
men. Fees, two cents each for impounding sheep, and five cents each for all other 
creatures, paid by owners. 

OMAR L. SHEPARD, JR. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 47 

SEALERS OF LEATHER. 

Appointed annually in January by Mayor, subject to confirmation by Board of 
Aldermen. Fees, reasonable price, paid by person employing. 

JOHN C. THORNE, 
FRANK E. GALE. 



SEALER OF WEIGHTS AND MEASURES. 

Appointed annually in January by Mayor, subject to confirmation by Board of 
Aldermen. Salary, $720. 

FRED S. PENDLETON. 

Office: 11 Court Street. 



CULLER OF STAVES. 

Appointed annually in January by Mayor, subject to confirmation by Board of Alder- 
men. Fees, bbl. staves, 28 cents; hhd. staves, 34 cents; pipe staves, 40 cents; butt 
staves, 45 cents; hoop, 50 cents; heading, 33 cents per M. — paid by party for whom 
culling is done. 

FRED H. PERLEY. 



WEIGHERS OF HAY, COAL, ETC. 

Appointed annually in January by Mayor, subject to confirmation by Board of 

Aldermen. Fees, reasonable price per load, paid by party requiring service. 

Arthur G. Stevens, H. T. Ross, 

Everett L. Davis, C. H. Staniels, 

Hallett E. Patten, Frank J. Clancy, 

Arthur N. Day, G. W. Lovejoy, 

James F. Fitzgerald, Alphonse King, 

Fred H. Perley, John S. Chandler, 

Fred I. Rolfe, R. E. Sanderson, 

William J. Mullen, William Gooden, 

Henry A. Brown, Guy Rowell, 

Charles E. Hardy, Arthur F. Carr, 



48 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Frank Jutras, 
Frank L. Smith, 
Charles J. Sawyer, 
E. E. Young, 
H. C. Morgan, 
R. J. Rowland, 
Archie Black, 
Charles H. Smith, 
Asher E. Ormsbee, 
E. W. Saltmarsh, 
R. W. Gordon, 
Fred E. Wattles, 
Edward Watkins, 
Frank E. Gale, 
Chester D. Parkhurst, 
J. A. Provost, 
John White, 
Nelson Forrest, 
George B. Whittredge, 
Howard Perley, 
W. A. Flanders, 
J. F. McCauley, 
J. S. Callahan, 
Harold C. Lee, 
T. Mulhgan, 
C. E. Boardman, 
Frank Edmunds, 
William Arthur Stevens, 
Henry F. Sullivan, 
Algernon B. Tewksbury, 
Ellsworth A. White, 
Thomas Murphy, 
W. J. Callahan, 
W. L. Fenton, 
Robert E. Gordon, 
E. W. Nett, 
Duane E. Gordon, 
M. T. Moses, 
Frank R. Garland, 



Clarence S. Anderson, 
C. H. Hanson, 

C. J. Roers, 
Charles F. Jenks, 
Roger W. Fowler, 
Charles, E. Cook, 
V. J. Bennett, 
Waldo A. Holmes, 
Joseph W. Brawn, 
Earl Woodbury, 
John Nyhan, 

S. A. Clark, 
G. F. Rogers, 
Herbert A. Stuart, 
J. W. Currier, 
G. W. Hunter, 
F. W. Morgan, 

D. C. Taylor, 
A. M. Follett, 
Phillip Desmarais, 
Omar C. Allard, 
L. M. Quimby, 

T. F. O'Neil, 
J. T. Turcotte, 
C. G. Rowell, 
Robert A. Ranson, 
Thomas Harrison, 
Stillman H. Clough, 
Everett Gagnon, 
Robert J. Byrne, 
Mark D. Casey, 
Herbert J. Kennedy, 
George H. Abbott, 
Alfred T. Vezina, 
J. E. Kiley, 
George Peaslee, 
Owen E. Hilliard, 
Harold W. Howe. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 49 

CITY WEIGHER. 

HAROLD C. LEE. 

Office: Rear of Police Station. 



SURVEYORS OF PAINTING. 

Appointed annually in January by Mayor, subject to confirmation by Board of 
Aldermen. Fees, reasonable price, paid by party employing. 

George Abbott, Jr., George Griffin, 

Charles F. Mudgett. 



SURVEYORS OF MASONRY. 

Appointed annually in January by Mayor, subject to confirmation by Board of 
Aldermen. Fees, reasonable price, paid by party employing. 

Fred L. Plummer, William Rowell, 

Stephen H. Swain. 



SURVEYORS OF WOOD, LUMBER AND BARK. 

Appointed annually in January by Mayor, subject to confirmation by Board of Alder- 
men. Fees, for surveying shingles and clapboards, 4 cents per M. ; boards and timber, 
16 cents per M.; measuring cord wood, 4 cents per cord or load, or 40 cents per hour 
for over twenty cords — paid by person employing. 

Arthur G. Stevens, John Rolfe, 

John A. Blackwood, Fred G. Chandler, 

Albert O. Preston, Oliver Reno, 
Alfred Clark, ' Silas Wiggin, 

Edgar D. Eastman, F. E. Frost, 

Harry Jones, Irving T. Chesley, 

William Pierce, Arthur C. Stewart, 

George Darrah, Fred W. Lang, 

Arthur N. Day, Everett L. Davis, 

Frank E. Dimond, Ezra B. Runnells, 

Henry Rolfe, Oliver J. Fifield, 

William E. Virgin, Hallett E. Patten, 



50 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Fales p. Virgin, 
Clinton 0, Partridge, 
Harvey H. Hayward, 
Alfred D. Mayo, 
Louis F. Merrill, 
Joseph, Messier, 
Herbert W. Rolfe, 
Herman C. Colby, 
Edward L. Foster, 
C. H. Osgood, 
Richard J. Hennessey, 
Stacy E. Ohver, 
Harry Walsh, 
Charles A. Bartlett, 
Harry L. Billings, 
Guy F. Avery, 
J. 0. Clark, 
Charles A. Wilkins, 
Earle F. Boutwell, 
Frank J. Giddis, 
E. D. Ashley, 



W. F. Frost, 
W. J. Mullen, 
Henry M. Richardson, 
Arthur R. Stewart, 
Edward R. Foster, 
Irving Burbank, 
John E, Colton, 
Everett Runnells, 
Clifford G. Culver, 
Horace B. Annis, 
Carl F. Melhn, 
Guy F. Avery, 
S. 0. Daigneau, 
Henry J. McCrossan, 
Robert E. Philbrick, 
WiUiam T. Tippet, 
Algernon B. Tewksbury, 
Solon Colby, 
Roy C. Titus, 
Gerald M. Estell, 
George Thurber. 



LICENSED DRAIN LAYERS. 

Appointed annually in January by Mayor, subject to confirmation by Board of 
Aldermen. No salary. 



William Rowell, 
J. Henry Sanborn, 
Everett S. Mahoney, 
William H. McGuire, 
P. Henry D. Leary, 
William J. Bishop, 
WilUam A. Lee, 
Richard J. Lee, 
Zeb F. Swain, 
Albert S. Trask, 
Charles W. Bateman, 
Elmer E. Babb, 



W. Arthur Bean, 
Willis H. Bobbins, 
Henry Rolfe, 
G. Arthur Nichols, 
Fred L. Plummer, 
John H. Clark, 
Ned J. Morrill, 
Seth R. Hood, 
William Stanley, 
George E. Robinson, 
Joseph J. Booth, 
Arthur W. Buntin, 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 



51 



Clarence J. Spead, 
W. J. Sleeper, 
John W. McGowan, 
Henry Morrill, 
Harry H. Kennedy, 
John Sweeney, 
John R. Hall, 
Michael J. Lee, 
Arthur W. Brown, 
Edward E. Beane, 
Robert F. Keane, Jr., 
Victor T. Lauze, 
William H. Murphy, 
Malcolm Butler, 
Joseph Morgan, 



Harris S. Parmenter, 
Manley W. Morgan, 
Henry Riley, 
Fred W. Lang, 
Charles H. Berry, 
Niram M. Kays, 
Wilfred H. Brennan, 
James H. Brannigan, 
E. H. Smart, 
John C. Smith, 
Walter Dow, 
L J. Huneau, 
Philip W. Clark, 
Arthur W. Brown, 
Richard Morrill. 



BOARD OF EXAMINERS OF PLUMBERS. 

Appointed annually in March by Mayor, subject to confirmation by Board of 
Aldermen. No salary. 

CHARLES H. COOK, M. D., ex-officio, 
FRED W. LANG, ex-officio, 
ARTHUR W. BROWN. 



52 OITY OF CONCORD, 

WARD OFFICERS. 



SUPERVISORS OF CHECK-LISTS. 

Ward ^— FRANK P. EOBERTSON, 
ELI LAFLAMME, 
GEORGE F. McGIRR. 

Ward 2— HAROLB A. GATE, 

HERBERT F. PIPER, 
CLEON E. PERRY. 

Ward 5— MYRA W. B. RICHARDSON, 
EDWARD P. ROBINSON, 
J. HAROLD JOHNSON. 

Ward 4— ESTHER CHENEY, 

B. J. HARRIOTT, 
HARRY D. CHALLIS. 

Ward 5— JOSEPH P. SARGENT, 

FRANKLIN B. GORDON, 
E. W. WALKER. 

Ward ^—CHARLES DUNCAN, 

ARTHUR W. STEVENS, 
ERNEST W. SALTMARSH. 

Ward 7— FRANK I. MANNING, 
WALDO S. ROUNDY, 
JAMES P. HAYWARD. 

Ward 5— FRED SMITH, 

C. C. STUART, 
ALBERT J. AYOTTE. 

Ward i*— PATRICK J. GAVAGHAN, 
WILLIAM A. DREW, 
FRANK J. SPAIN. 



CITY GOVERNMENT. 53 



WARD CLERKS. 

Ward ^— ORION H. HARDY. 
Ward ^—WILLIS R. LYNA. 
Ward 3— EARL N. WOODBURY. 
Ward ^—WILLIAM C. BRUNEL. 
Ward 5— EDWARD A. DAME. 
Ward 6— GUY JEWETT. 
Ward 7— GEORGE B. WHITTREDGE. 
Ward 5— HERBERT A. ROBINSON. 
Ward P— ANDREW E. SALTMARSH. 



MODERATORS. 

Ward i— JOHN H. ROLFE. 

Ward ^—CHARLES A. MAXNER. 

Ward 5— FRANK C. BLODGETT. 

Ward 4— JOSEPH S. OTIS. 

Ward 5— WILLIAM L. STEVENS. 

Ward &— ARTHUR E. DOLE. 

Ward 7— ALBERT W. THOMPSON. 

Ward 5— CORNELIUS McCORMICK. 

Ward 5— PAUL E. CASEY. 



54 CITY OF CONCORD. 

MAYORS OF CITY OF CONCORD. 

The original charter of the city was adopted by the inhabitants March 10, 1853, and 
until 1880 the Mayor was elected annually. Since 1880 the Mayor has been elected 

for two years at each biennial election in November. Under the City Charter, 
adopted May 11, 1909, the Mayor was elected in December, 1910, for one year, and 
biennially thereafter in November, beginning in the year 1911. 

Hon. JOSEPH LOW, 1853-'54. 

" RUFUS CLEMENTS,* '55. 

" JOHN ABBOTT, 1856-'57-'58. 

" MOSES T. WILLARD, 1859-'60. 

" MOSES HUMPHREY, 1861-'62. 

" BENJAMIN F. GALE, 1863-'64. 

" MOSES HUMPHREY, '65. 

" JOHN ABBOTT, 1866-'67. 

" LYMAN D. STEVENS, 1868-'69. 

" ABRAHAM G. JONES, 1870-'71. 

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

" GEORGE A. PILLSBURY, 1876-'77. 

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

" GEORGE A. CUMMINGS,t 1880-'81-'82. 

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

" JOHN E. ROBERTSON, 1887-'88. 

" STILLMAN HUMPHREY, 1889-'90. 

" HENRY W. CLAPP, 1891-'92. 

" PARSONS B. COGSWELL, 1893-'94. 

" HENRY ROBINSON, 1895-'96. 

" ALBERT B. WOODWORTH, 1897-'98. 

" NATHANIEL E. MARTIN, 1899-1900. 

" HARRY G. SARGENT, 1901-'02. 

" CHARLES R. CORNING, 1903-'08. 

" CHARLES J. FRENCH, 1909-'15. 

" NATHANIEL W. HOBBS, 1916-'17. 

'' CHARLES J. FRENCH, 1918-'19. 

" HENRY E. CHAMBERLIN, 1920-'23. 

" WILLIS H. FLINT, 1924-'25. 



♦ Died in office, January 13, 1856. 
t Term closed in November, 1880. 
J Term commenced in November, 1880. 



DEPARTMENT REPORTS. 



SCHOOL REPORT. 



BOARD OF EDUCATION, 1925-1926. 



Hakry F. Lake, Esq. 
Mrs. Osma C. Morrill 



President 
Secretary 



MEMBERS. 



TERM EXPIRES. 



Mr. Bennett Batchelder, 
Mrs. Elizabeth R. Elkins, 
Mr. Joseph S. Otis, 

Rev. W. Stanley Emery, 
Mrs. Osma C. Morrill, 
Dr. Carleton R. Metcalf, 

Harry F. Lake, Esq., 
Mrs. Dorothy B. Jackson, 
Merton C. Knapp, 



1926. 



1927. 



1928. 



103 Ceater Street 

24 UnioQ Street 

26 Church Street 

110 North State Street 

123 North State Street 

Kensington Road 

29 Auburn Street 

35 Liberty Street 

60 Pillsbury Street 



Mr. Batchelder, 
Mr. Emery, 
Mrs. Elkins, 
Mrs. Jackson, 
Mrs. Morrill, 



STANDING COMMITTEES. 

finance. 
Dr. M etc alp, 

HIGH school. 

Mr. Lake, 
junior high schools. 

Mr. Knapp, 

elementary schools. 

Mr. Knapp, 

kindergartens. 

Mrs. Jackson, 



Mr. Otis. 

Dr. Metcalf. 

Mr. Batchelder. 

Mr. Emery. 

Dr. M etc alp. 



58 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Mr. Otis, 
Mr. Batchelder, 
Mr. Lake, 
Dr. Metcalf, 

Mr. Batchelder, 
Mrs. Jackson, 
Mrs. Morrill, 
Mrs. Elkins, 
'Mr. Emery, 
Mr. Otis, 
Mr. Knapp, 



rural schools. 

' Mrs. Elkins, 

buildings and repairs. 

Mr. Lake, 

discipline. 

Mrs. Morrill, 

hygiene. 
Mrs. Morrill, 

MANUAL training. 

Wood and Iron. 

Mrs. Jackson, 

Seuring and Cooking. 

Mrs. Morrill, 

music. 

Mr. Batchelder, 

DRAWING. 

Mr. Knapp, 

text-books. 

Mr. Lake, 

training school. 

Mrs. Jackson, 

night school. 

Mr. Otis, 



Mr. Emery. 

Mr. Otis. 

Mr. Emery. 

Mr. Emery. 

Mr. Otis. 
Mrs. Elkins. 
Mrs. Elkins. 
Mrs. Jackson. 
Mrs. Elkins. 
Mr. Knapp. 
Dr. Metcalf. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS. 

Louis John Rundlett. 

15 Summitt Street. Office: Parker School. 

Hours: 4 to 6 p. m., school days. Office open 8 to 12 a. m., 

1.30 to 6 p. m. Telephones: Office, 2360; house, 603-R. 



ASSISTANT SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS. 

Charles Waterman Walker. 

74 School Street. Office: Parker School. 

Hours: 4 to 6 p. m., school days. Telephones: Office, 2360. 

House, 1157-W. 



SCHOOL REPORT. 59 

TREASURER. 

Harry Lucius Alexander. 
Mechanicks Bank. 12 Auburn Street. Telephone 63. 



ATTENDANCE OFFICER. 

Arthur James Taylor. 

6 Avon Street. Office: Parker School. 

Hours: 8.45 to 9 a. m., 1.45 to 2, 4 to 5 p. m.; summer vacation, 2 to 

4 p. m. Telephones: Office, 2360; house, 2195-W. 



SECRETARIES. 

Cyrene Sargent Farrar. 
4 Rockingham Street. Telephone, 702. 

Celia Shuff. 
7 Oak Street. Telephone, 1783-J. 

Madeleine Lumina Tetreault. 
Suncook, N. H. 



MEDICAL INSPECTOR. 

Arthur Kehew Day, M. D. 

1 1 South Street. Office : Parker School. 

Hours: 8.30 to 9 a. m., and 4 to 4.30 p. m. on school days. 

Telephones: Office, 2360; house, 887-W. 



SCHOOL NURSES. 

Helen Young Upham, R. N. 

94H So. State Street. Office: Parker School. 

Hours: 8.30 to 9 a. m. on school days. 

Telephones: Office, 2360; house, 585-J. 

Georgena Campbell Mansur, R. N. 

9 Perry Avenue. Office: Parker School. 

Hours: 8.30 to 9 a. m. on school days. 

Telephones: Office, 2360; house, 405-R. 



60 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



CLERK. 

Esther Augusta Magnuson. 
50 West Street. Telephone, 203-J. 



OFFICERS OF THE DISTRICT. 

Arthur P. Morrill ...... Moderator 

Rat E. Burkett ....... Clerk 

William C. Brunel and Clyde M. Davis . . Auditors 



REPORT OF THE BOARD OF EDUCATION 



To the Voters of Union School District: 

Last year we called attention to the desirability of a new 
system of transportation for our pupils. In line with the 
expression of our views given at that time, the district 
entered into a contract with Dudley Brothers, of this city, 
for such transportation of our children as is necessary under 
the law, and so far as is desirable in addition thereto, by 
means of motor busses. The experiment, for such it was in 
large part, can now be fairly well appraised. Dudley 
Brothers, immediately upon entering into the contract, 
fitted up four attractive and proper busses to be used ex- 
clusively for the purpose of school transportation, to accom- 
modate twenty-six and forty pupils, respectively. Five 
transportation routes were established by them and the 
superintendent, and the running of the busses placed upon 
regular schedules. The longest route extends to Loudon 
line, a distance of about seven miles. The number carried 
is about two hundred per school day. Up to the time of 
writing this report, there have been but five instances of 
children being delivered late to school since the beginning of 
the school year. 

This method of transportation is a great convenience to 
both parents and children, as the time consumed in reaching 
school is hardly more than one-third of that used by our 
former method. The busses are more appropriate for all 
conditions of weather than the barges formerly used, and 
they lend themselves admirably to the careful supervision of 
pupils accorded by Dudley Brothers and their drivers. The 
present method has proven cheaper than the former, and 
altogether the change is greatly for the better. 

For some time past, the method of physical training in 
the Senior High School has failed somewhat both in its 
efficiency and in its appeal to the student body. In October 



62 CITY OF CONCORD. 

of 1925, a committee was named by the board to investigate 
the desirabihty of a change, and if such change were to be 
made, to recommend a substitute therefor. Mr. Cook, 
Mr. Hartwell, Dr. Day, Mr. Walker, the assistant superin- 
tendent, Miss Anderson, dean of girls, and Mr. Callahan, 
physical director, composed the committee. Upon what 
seemed to us a painstaking examination and consideration 
of the matter, this committee recommended a system of 
daily physical exercises for fifteen minutes, to be taken in 
the middle of the forenoon in the various class rooms in the 
High School. These exercises are led by pupil directors, 
specially trained for the purpose, the girls being segregated 
in certain rooms and their work being carried on under the 
general supervision of Miss Anderson, the boys likewise 
being segregated and the general supervision of their work 
being under Mr. Callahan. Except as excused for proper 
cause, each pupil is required to take the drill. Very few 
excuses have been proffered thus far, and very largely the 
exercises are entered upon and executed with enthusiasm. 
The new system has been in effect only since the beginning 
of the second semester, but it seems that it has already 
proven its value over the former method. 

There has been from time to time discussion as to the need 
of the Hall Street section of the city for school accommo- 
dations to be there provided for the younger children. For 
kindergartners and children of the first grades, the distance 
to the school buildings in the main part of the city is con- 
siderable, and is attended with no small degree of danger. 
The route from Hall Street to the school buildings as now 
provided leads across the street-car tracks and Water 
Street, which is the main thoroughfare from the city to the 
south, to the overhead bridge by the gas-house, and then 
across the street and the car-tracks by the Kelly drug store. 

These considerations have resulted in delayed entry into 
school by a large proportion of the children from this section. 
The death of a young child by collision with an automobile 
last fall, not far below the overhead bridge mentioned above, 
naturally added to the reluctance of many parents to send 



SCHOOL REPORT. 63 

their younger children on what seemed a perilous journey. 
In fact, during recent weeks a small group of children, who 
normally would be in school, have, at their parents' expense, 
been gathered together in this locality for informal school- 
room instruction. We believe, therefore, that the children 
from this general section should be accommodated by a 
school building located where most convenient for the 
largest number, and we hope that the district will authorize 
the board in such a manner as may seem best to provide 
adequate schoolhouse facilities for the Hall Street section in 
its own neighborhood. It may be that for the present a 
portable school building will prove sufficient for the purpose. 
If, however, the section continues to increase in population 
as rapidly as in the immediate past, then a permanent 
school building of adequate size and proper construction 
must be provided. 

At the last annual meeting, the district was informed that 
the residents of the south end of the city would soon ask for 
a new school building for the grade children of that section, 
and we understand that there seems to be quite a unanimity 
of opinion throughout the district that such new building is 
necessary. We do not believe, however, that the district is 
ready to act finally upon the matter at the forthcoming 
meeting, nor do we understand that the voters of the south 
end demand or expect such final action. Indeed, as one 
controlling consideration, it is certain that the amount of 
money now available is not enough to provide, in addition 
to the site, a building and the equipment for the same suit- 
able and satisfactory to the district. We recommend, 
however, that the Board of Education be instructed by the 
district to investigate exhaustively the need of a new school 
building for the south end, and report the facts during the 
next year to the district, and in the meantime, if it should 
seem desirable to the board, to acquire an option for the 
purchase of a suitable building site. We recommend that a 
sum of money not greater than $500 be raised and placed at 
the disposal of the board for the purpose of an option only. 

Concord was the first school district in the state to engage 



64 CITY OF CONCORD, 

a dean for its High School girls. We understand that 
Laconia and Berlin have followed our example in this respect. 
Miss Katharine Anderson, of Brookline, Mass., a graduate 
of Ohio Wesleyan University was engaged for this new 
position in our system, and entered upon her duties at the 
beginning of the year. Through the energy and intelligence 
brought to her work, it has been demonstrated that the 
position is of great value to the district, and is proving to be 
a distinct success. ♦ 

By act of the legislature, approved April 28, 1925, Union 
School District was authorized to grant pensions to teachers 
within the limitations prescribed by the act, itself. The 
granting of pensions is in the hands of the School Board, and 
must be from one or more of the following funds: 

" (a) Money raised and appropriated for the purpose by 
vote of the district; (b) the proceeds of donations, gifts, be- 
quests and devises made to the district, or in trust for the 
district, for the purpose; (c) the income of funds held in 
trust for the purpose by the district or by some other cor- 
poration or person; and (d) the contributions of teachers in 
the service of the district. " 

Since the act was passed, a committee of the teachers and 
one from the Board of Education have worked over the 
making of a comprehensive pension program. The services 
of Mr. Edmund Cogswell of Boston, Mass., an actuary 
skilled in the matter of teachers' pensions, were engaged by 
this committee to assist in formulating such program. We 
are not sure that his work can be submitted to the joint 
committee early enough to become a basis of action at the 
annual school meeting, but the program will undoubtedly 
be announced as soon as it is completed. It will be noted 
that gifts and bequests may be made to the district for 
pension purposes; already one gift in the sum of $1,000, as a 
memorial to Miss Luella Dickerman, has been made to the 
district. We hope this will serve as the first of a long list of 
such gifts to be made in the years to come. 

In addition to their usual duties, the members of the 
School Board have acted for the past year as members of the 



SCHOOL REPORT. 65 

special building committee to erect and equip the new High 
School building upon a proper site selected by the building 
committee for the purpose. There have been about thirty 
regular meetings of this committee during the year, aside 
from a large number of subcommittee meetings in which 
members of the board have participated. 

The plans and specifications of the new building are now 
being drawn up by the architects, and should very soon be 
in the hands of the contractors for final bids. Thereafter, 
the work of construction should very shortly begin. 

In accordance with the vote of the district at the last 
annual meeting, Dr. Frank E. Spaulding, of Yale University, 
was engaged to make a survey of our school system. We 
have reason to believe that he has made such survey in a 
thorough, painstaking manner; as this report is being written, 
March 12, 1926, he has just finished his work of examination, 
preparatory to submitting his report. We regret that Dr. 
Spaulding's illness in the fall of 1925 so far delayed his final 
work of investigation that his findings and recommendations 
could not be completed and submitted to us for incorpora- 
tion into the annual report. When presented to us, how- 
ever, they will at once be made public in their entirety 
through the newspapers. 

Two features of the athletic activities of the High School 
have recently received consideration by the Board of Edu- 
cation. An athletic council, to take charge of all High 
School sports, is in the making. Mr. Batchelder and Mr. 
Cook are formulating a scheme suitable for local conditions. 
The Athletic Council will have representatives from the 
Board of Education, the faculty of the High School and one 
or more citizens. 

The long-standing question of an athletic field has again 
been brought into focus, by the formation of a committee of 
citizens to consider when, where, and how the project may 
best be put through. On this committee the Board of 
Education has one representative. Dr. Metcalf . There has 
been considerable sentiment in favor of building such an 
athletic field on the easterly portion of the jail site. In due 



66 CITY OF CONCORD. 

time, it is expected that the committee will recommend 
either this location or one near the new High School and will 
offer concrete suggestions about raising the necessary funds. 
The School Board cannot close its report without reference 
to two most devoted servants of the district who died during 
the past year. Mr. Charles S. Conant had given all that 
was best of himself for 37 years to the musical training of our 
children and in so lavish and enthusiastic a manner as to win 
not only their heartj^ co-operation but their genuine respect 
and affection. His circle of friends reached beyond the 
borders of the state. 

Miss Elizabeth S. Sargent was a teacher of great effective- 
ness for 18 years. In and out of school hours she gave to her 
scholars her fine personality. She was an example of all that 
is best in womanhood and an inspiration to all with whom 
she came in contact. Both Mr. Conant and Miss Sargent 
have left behind them a memory of unfailing faithfulness 
to duty which will be cherished by all who knew them. 
Respectfully submitted, 

HARRY F. LAKE, 
JOSEPH S. OTIS, 
ELIZABETH R. ELKINS, 
BENNETT BATCHELDER, 
MERTON C. KNAPP, 
DOROTHY B. JACKSON, 
OSMA C. MORRILL, 
W. STANLEY EMERY, 
CARLETON R. METCALF, 
Board of Education of Union School District. 



REPORT OF TREASURER 



Union School District. 

March 11, 1925, to March 16, 1926. 

H. L. Alexander, Treasurer. 



Appropriation. 

Balance due from city treasurer (1924), 
Amount voted by district, 
Dog licenses, 
Abial Walker Fund, 



Amount drawn from city treasurer, 



$15,490.49 

276,631.66 

2,021.76 

41.23 

$294,185.14 
$294,185.14 



Receipts. 

Balance on hand March 11, 1925, $235.51 

Drawn from city treasurer, 294,185. 14 

Received from tuition, 5,470.81 

" " cash sales for text-books, 185.26 

" '' " " " scholars' supplies 

(manual train- 
ing), 3,385.71* 
" "miscellaneous, 238.00 
'' '' school lunches, 4,549.34 
" "repairs, 13.70 
" " " " " medical inspection, 23.05 



,286.52 



•Received from state of New Hampshire, $2,877.09 
" supplies, 508.62 

$3,385.71 



68 * CITY OF CONCORD. 





Expended. 




1. 


Expenses of School Board and other district 






officers, 


$320.00 


2. 


Expenses of superintendents, 


4,500.00 


3. 


Truant officer and census, 


145.16 




Salary of truant officer. 


800.24 


4. 


Other expenses of administration — Mainte- 






nance, 


4,807.91 




Salaries, 


2,319.85 


5. 


Salaries of principals and regular teachers, 


164,993.51 


6. 


Salaries of supervisors and teachers of 






special subjects, 


42,429.43 


7. 


Text-books, 


3,922.50 


8. 


Reference books, maps, apparatus, etc., 


• 189.60 


9. 


Scholars' supplies, 


6,164.52 


10. 


Flags, 


14.70 


11. 


Graduation exercises, exhibits, advertising, 


324.23 


12. 


Other expenses of instruction, 


2,393.73 


13. 


Janitors' salaries, 


15,301.01 




Janitor and building supplies, 


1,358.07 


14. 


Fuel, 


12,202.93 


15. 


Water, 


611.43 


16. 


Light and power. 


2,324.54 


17. 


Repairs — Salaries, 


1,590.87 




Maintenance, 


4,037.34 


18. 


Other expenses of operation and mainte- 






nance. 


1,728.56 


19. 


Libraries, 


321.18 


20. 


Medical inspection — Maintenance, 


1,488.14 




Salaries, 


5,836.31 


21. 


Transportation, 


11,465.75 


22. 


Other special activities — Maintenance, 


3,790.33 




Night school. 


490.50 



23. 
24. 
26. 
27. 


SCHOOL REPORT. 

Insurance, 
Rebate of tuition, 
New equipment, 
Miscellaneous — per capital tax, 

• 

Balance on hand, 

H. L. 


69 

$1,908.96 

117.90 

880.00 

6,386.00 




$305,165.20 
3,121.32 




$308,286.52 

ALEXANDER, 

Treasurer. 



Concord, N. H., March 17, 1926. 
We hereby certify that we have examined the foregoing 
accounts of the Treasurer of Union School District and find 
the expenditures correctly cast and a proper voucher for 
each item. 

CLYDE M. DAVIS, 
WILLIAM C. BRUNEL, 

Auditors. 



70 CITY OF CONCORD. 

Cos'^' Per Capita. 

Entire expense based on average membership =$102,174. 
Entire expense based on entire enrollment = $91,889. 
Senior high school based on average membership = $146,704. 
Senior high school based on entire enrollment = $140,735. 
Junior high schools based on average membership = $144,649. 
Junior high schools based on entire enrollment = $132.52. 
Elementary schools based on average membership = $71,298. 
Elementary schools based on entire enrollment = $63,603. 
Rural schools based on average membership = $175,739. 
Rural schools based on entire enrollment = $154,674. 
Kindergartens based on average membership =$99,526. 
Kindergartens based on entire enrollment =$78,176. 
Music based on average membership = $1,159. 
Music based on entire enrollment = $1,053. 
Drawing based on average membership = $.587 
Drawing based on entire enrollment = $.533. 
Manual training based on average membership = $49,401. 
Manual training based on entire enrollment = $46,926. 
Domestic arts based on average membership = $15,973. 
Domestic arts based on entire enrollment = $9,568. 
Text-books based on average membership = $1,313. 
Text-books based on entire enrollment = $1,181. 
School supplies based on average membership = $2,063. 
School supplies based on entire enrollment = $1,856. 



Tuition Receipts. 

High School, $5,369.98 

Walker School, 34.00 

Garrison School, 5.59 

Kimball School, 52.24 

Dewey Training School, 9.00 

$5,470.81 

Less rebate, 117.90 

Net receipts, $5,352.91 



SCHOOL REPORT. 



71 



For Every Dollar Expended. 

1925-1926. 

.679+ Teachers' salaries. 

.054+ Janitors' salaries and supplies. 

.039+ Fuel. 

.034+ Transportation. 

.023+ Other expenses of administration. 

.023+ Medical inspection. 

.02+ State per capita tax. 

.020+ Scholars' supplies. 

.0184+ Repairs. 

.014+ Superintendents' salaries. 

.014+ Other special activities. 

.012+ Text-books. 

.007+ Other expenses of instruction, 

.007+ Light and power. 

.0062+ Insurance on buildings. 

.005+ Other expenses of operation and maintenance. 

.003+ Truant officer and census. 

.0028+ New equipment. 

,002+ Water. 

,0006+ Reference books, maps, etc. 

,0001+ Graduates, exhibits, advertising, etc. 

0159+ For all other items. 




72 CITY OF CONCORD. 

School Board Report of Financial Budget 
FOR 1926-1927. 

Amount of money required by law ($3.50 on each $1,000 of the in- 
ventory) . 

Elementary High 

Schools. Schools. 

I— Budget (school money) : 

(a) For support of schools, $170,479.32 $100,939.37 

(b) For purchase of text-books and 

scholars' suppUes, 5,401 . 70 3,198 . 30 

(c) For purchase of flags and appur- 

tenances, 15.70 9.30 

(d) For payment of tuitions in high 

schools, 

(e) Total amount required for the 

above items, 175,896.72 104.146.97 

(f) Estimate of $5 tax on 1925 inven- 

tory, 130,421.01 

II — Requirements to meet the Budget : 

(a) For support of elementary schools, 175,896 . 72 

(b) For support of high school and high 

school tuitions, 104,146.97 

Total support of all schools, 280,043 . 69 

III — School Board report of assessment 
required : 

(1) For the support of schools and the 

purchase of required books, sup- 
plies and flags, and the payment 
of high school tuitions, 280,043 . 69 

Estimate of $3.50 tax on 1925 as- 
sessed valuation, 91,294.71 

Estimate of additional sums needed, 188,748.98 

(2) For the payment of per capita tax, 6,484.00 

(3) For the payment of debt (statutory), 12,000 . 00 

(4) For the payment of interest (stat- 

utory), 15,758.13 

(5) For the payment of other statutory 

requirements, 

(6) For the general administration of 

the schools, 9,570.00 

Total budget for 1926-1927, 323,855.82 



REPORT OF THE SUPERINTENDENT. 



To the Board of Education of Union School District: 

I am submitting my fortieth annual report of the condition 
of the schools under your control, it being the sixty-eighth 
of its series. 

I assure you that the schools are fully alive to the pro- 
gressive educational spirit in evidence throughout the State 
and the Nation; that I am not averse to adopting modern 
ideas which have been proved to be effective; and that the 
system of public instruction now in force in this district is 
in keeping with the progressive tendencies of the times and 
has the power to produce the best educational results. 

The State looks with favor on the school system in this 
city. Outside it is concerned with: more stringent require- 
ments for the certification of teachers, strict attention to the 
so-called fundamentals in all grades of school, the better 
administration of school laws, the enlargement and better 
equipment of the normal schools, curbing the spread of low 
mentality caused by unwise marriages, and closer supervi- 
sion of all the departments of public school work through 
additional supervisors sent out by the State Department. 

National education is concerned now with many things, 
chief among which are: a general revision of school cur- 
ricula, the shortening of the elementary course of study, the 
tenure of office for teachers, the better application of health 
education, research in secondary education, the extension of 
the Platoon System of conducting public schools, the forma- 
tive forces in educational associations, and a national 
bureau of education. 

Any school system that does not follow the trend of 
national educational thought is out of place and hopelessly 
in the rear. Here we have always had this in mind. 

Pupil Attendance. 
I find that the enrollment is increasing slowly year by 
year. The congestion below Pleasant Street shows no 



74 CITY OF CONCORD. 

diminution, but with the occupancy of the new high school 
building enough rooms can be released in the Chandler, 
Rumford, Cogswell and Penacook schools to accommodate 
the southern part of the district for a number of years to 
come. 

I believe that accommodations for the small children in 
the vicinity of Hall Street should be provided before the 
opening of the fall term of school. The attendance in all 
the rural schools seems to be well maintained and will 
probably grow in the future. 

Transportation. 

The district now has good transportation facilities, a 
three-year contract having been entered into with the 
Dudley Brothers to serve on the four major routes. 

Buildings. 

The upkeep of the buildings has been looked after with the 
usual care. All the rural schools were painted during the 
summer vacation. New floors were laid in the Riverhill 
School. The grounds of the Riverhill and the Mountain 
schools have been improved by the teachers and the pupils. 
Electric lights have been installed in the Cogswell and the 
Mountain schools. The electrification of the Kimball and 
the Eastman buildings should be done this year. By more 
or less ingenuity we have been able to keep the schools 
sufficiently heated and on this account have lost no time. 

High School. 

The high school continues to do about the same quality of 
work that has characterized it in years past, showing little 
change in the requirements and the methods used. The 
loss of Mr. Moors and Miss Sargent is not easily reparable. 
The long service of each was marked by real teaching 
strength and conscientious devotion to duty. 

The school is gradually increasing in membership, the 
number having reached 614 students in the second semester. 



SCHOOL REPORT. 75 

Changes in the state requirements each year are being 
observed. 

The many achievement and intelligence tests have re- 
vealed weak spots that need correction. This can be done 
only by hearty co-operation in applying them. 

The traditional semester final tests still continue with the 
loss of valuable time and with unnecessary burden on both 
pupils and teachers. Since they count but one-fourth in 
promotion, their retention can hardly be defended. The 
modern idea of studying the individual student does not 
find its best exemplification in this school. 

Mr. Cook's report shows that graduates of the high school 
entered post-secondary institutions during the year 1925 as 
follows: 

Colleges, 40 

Normal schools and the Dewey School, 14 

Other institutions, 5 

Total, 59 

Five teachers resigned during the year and their loss is 
severely felt. 

He commends the work of the Dean of Girls and the 
change in physical drill. He recommends a new telephone 
system and the creation of new heads of departments. 

A new department was begun this year in establishing the 
position of Dean of Girls. Miss Katharine L. Anderson has 
carried on the work to the distinct advantage of the school. 
Some of her duties may be summed up as follows: 212 
different girls have been interviewed about school matters, 
personal problems, college training, future occupation, 
health, and various other subjects. Five girls have been 
found employment in homes or in caring for children. In 
twelve cases the co-operation of the parent has been sought. 
On the social side she has given much valuable co-operation 
with Girls' Club activities, and the Girls' Glee Club. I can 
offer no good reason why the boys of the school should not 
have such guidance and advice as the girls are now having. 



76 city of concord, 

Junior High Schools. 

The organization of these schools remains unchanged. 
In Concord this accepted plan of organization has never had 
a fair trial, and no judgment passed upon it should be 
entertained until such trial has been granted, yet the work 
is superior as revealed by standard tests. When it is given 
a chance by being housed in one building its value will be 
doubled, and the cost of maintaining it materially reduced. 

Junior High work of the past year has shown improve- 
ment. The teachers have readily co-operated in bringing 
about the "group" plan of instruction and prefer it to the 
antiquated semester final tests that have been given up. 

The attendance in the Parker School shows little de- 
crease. On the last day of the semester a Parents' Day was 
held, the exercises being conducted by the pupils in a 
creditable way. The scholars of this school have con- 
tributed to the Volunteer and have furnished one of the 
editors. 

The schools are beginning to function in a social way and 
the coming year should bring the formation of worth-while 
club activities. 

Mechanic Arts. 

This school, its teachers, and its work need no extended 
comment by me. It could not be other than favorable. 
The effort has been directed toward improvement in teach- 
ing methods, morale, and professional spirit. During the 
year every teacher has completed one or more professional 
improvement projects. 

I commend the results attained in printing, woodworking, 
bookbinding, electricity, machine shop work, forging, 
mechanical drawing and related subjects. Motor vehicle 
repair has been introduced and conducted with much 
success, but its field is now too limited. I recommend that 
additional space be acquired so that this work may be 
properly expanded. The principal recommends not only 
this but also that a new motor be installed in the pattern 
shop, and that the Board consider the installation of a 



SCHOOL KEPORT. 77 

monotype machine. A sink is needed in the forge room 
and an automatic filing machine for use on all handsaws. 

• Domestic Arts. 

The work of this department has been the best that we 
have had for a number of years. It has shown momentum 
and a progressive atmosphere that should commend itself 
to every one. 

I am enumerating some of the things done: the care of 
the Practice House has been conducted on the Cottage 
Plan by the classes from the junior and the senior high 
schools. The rooms of the third floor have been papered 
by the girls. During the fall months over 1,000 jars of 
food were preserved. Pupils of Class M conducted a 
muffin contest, which was won by the pupils of the Chandler 
School. All took part in the Eadio Carnival at the Parker 
School on December 4, 1925, and the profits are being 
applied to the purchase of new equipment. A cookbook 
prepared by the girls, and printed at the Morrill School, 
will be for sale in the spring. In the State Round-Ups the 
following were prize winners: 

Edith Masters, on "A Complete Outfit" — County First 
Prize — Martha Washington sewing cabinet; State Third 
Prize — camera. 

Virginia Foote — kimono — Honorable Mention. Barbara 
Chapman — pillow slips — Honorable Mention. Two stu- 
dents have entered essays in the Royal Baking Powder Co. 
contest. 

The following clubs have been formed: High School 
Girls — to prepare for the carnival. Dewey Training Girls — 
basketry. Home Nursing Girls — to become members of the 
Junior Red Cross. 

Many Christmas gifts were sent to the Pembroke Sani- 
torium. Thirty homes have been visited by the teachers of 
the 0, P, Q, R, classes. 

A night school with a course of ten lessons in home- 
making was opened for adults on January 4, 1926. Thirteen 
women are registered. The classes are self-supporting. 



78 CITY OF CONCORD. 

The lunch rooms are in a flourishing condition and the 
menus are wholesome and satisfactory. 

Needs of the school. — The enlargement of the kitchen of 
the Practice House. A new adjustment of courses: (a) a 
four-year home-making course; (b) a two-year vocational 
course. Sewing machines for the Garrison and H. P. Dame 
schools. 

I commend the work of this school highly. 

Medical Inspection. 
This department has been active in keeping its work in 
harmony with modern ideas. The amount of good it is 
doing for the schools is beyond measure. The increasing 
consumption of milk constantly reduces the percentage of 
under-nourished children which results in a corresponding 
raise in scholarship. I call to your careful reading the 
statistical report printed in another part of this pamphlet. 

The Dewey Training School. 

This school has changed little in the character of its work. 
Seventeen young women have been enrolled as student 
teachers during the year, eight of whom graduate next June. 

The value of this normal training to the public schools of 
this city is fully justified by tangible results, and it ought 
never to be theorized out of existence. 

Physical Training. 
The high school classes of boys and girls have been dis- 
continued and a new system inaugurated, a detailed de- 
scription of which may be found in Mr. Walker's report. 
Hygienic calisthenics have been carried on in the Rumford, 
Walker, Kimball, Chandler, Garrison and High schools. 
M«ei€ accompaniment has been used with good results in the 
Parker, Garrison, Kimball and Chandler schools. Junior 
High School leagues in baseball and hocky are in successful 
operation. Baseball by girls has been taken up by the 
girls of the Walker, Chandler, Garrison and High schools. 
The work of Mr. Callahan and Miss Anderson is of great 
value. 



school report. 79 

Music. 

The Music Department shows growing strength. Both 
the director, Mr. Barnes, and his assistant, Miss Johnson, 
have made steady progress in maintaining the standard of 
music in the schools, and their zeal joined to persistence, 
local pride and boundless energy, gives confidence of success. 
Musical organization is shown by the choruses at the Gar- 
rison, Walker, Chandler, Parker, and High schools; a brass 
band and an orchestra at the High School, and an orchestra 
at the Parker School as well as two glee clubs. 

The Weaver System of teaching school music is being 
tried out with a view to adoption. 

Drawing. 

After many trials drawing is assuming its proper place in 
our curriculum. The new supervisor. Miss Magoon, is 
carrying the elementary school work by frequent teachers, 
meetings for instruction and direction. The results are 
very apparent in the increasing excellence of the various 
correlations made with other subjects. The direct work 
of Miss Magoon is favorably shown in the Domestic Arts 
Department, in the junior high school, in the electives of 
the senior high, and in the training classes of the Dewey 
School. Some of the work done is summarized as follows: 

Formation of an Art Club in the senior high school. They 
made posters for advertising sales at the afternoon tea at 
the Parker School. A field visit was made to the Rumford 
Press. A competition of designs for decorating the cur- 
tains of the Dean's office was held and won by Miriam 
Putney. 

I recommend elective work for both boys and girls in the 
Parker School and also at the High School. 

The Teaching Staff. 

. The teachers are faithful and generally efficient. Many 
have kept up their professional obligations through attend- 
ance at summer schools and in extension work. The details 



80 CITY OF CONCORD. 

of this professional work can be found in Mr. Walker's 
appended report. 

No figure is so pathetic in educational life as the teacher 
who is not keeping pace with modern worth-while educa- 
tional ideas, preferring rather to turn aside anything that is 
not time-worn and to seek rest in the dying atmosphere of 
a useless past. 

I call to your consideration the questionable value of 
such teachers. 

Obituary. 

Charles Sumner Conant, for thirty-seven years director of 
music in the schools of this district, passed from earth 
August 26, 1925. Mr. Conant was born of good old New 
England stock. Reared in Vermont, he absorbed much of 
the rugged common-sense characteristic of the Green 
Mountain region. Such characteristics were always in 
evidence throughout his service here, and they guided him 
faithfully in all his relations with Concord's schools and 
Concord's citizens. His remarkably long term of office, 
impressive though it may be, was second to the profound 
impression he made on the rising generation. It takes a 
rare combination of qualifications to raise one to the highest 
plane of efficiency. This combination Mr. Conant pos- 
sessed in superlative measure. He will be remembered not 
only as eminently successful in his chosen profession but 
also as a man with sterling traits of character, firm in main- 
taining the right, tolerant with those who did not think as 
he did, thinking the best thoughts, and one who taught 
because he believed he was fulfilling an obligation to 
mankind. 



Miss Elizabeth Sears Sargent, for eighteen years a 
teacher in our high school, passed into the larger life on 
January 18, 1926. 

Miss Sargent was born in Hewett City, Conn., October 3, 
1881. She was graduated from the Stevens High School in 



SCHOOL REPORT. 81 

Claremont, N. H., and in 1903 from Mt. Holyoke College. 
Supplementary to these she took advanced courses in 
Cornell and Columbia universities. She also traveled 
extensively in this country and in Europe. She was 
honored by the Examining Board for College Entrance 
Requirements in being selected to evaluate the test papers 
each year, in which capacity she served with distinction. 
Her entire life was one devoted measurably to enriching the 
existence of others. The schools and the civic life of 
Concord, equally, will mourn her loss. 



Frank LeRoy Dudley, for twenty-two years janitor in 
our schools, died November 20, 1924. 

Mr. Dudley was faithful and reliable in his work to the 
highest degree, being liked and respected by all with whom 
he came in contact. 



George H. Greene, janitor of the Millville School, died on 
January 29, 1925, after having served the needs of his 
school for a year. 



William D. Merrick, for twelve years janitor of the 
Eastman School, died February 21, 1926. His work was 
marked by faithful, conscientious application to his work. 



The Cost of Education. 

The cost of public education may be valued from different 
viewpoints, but in the last analysis it must be determined 
by the amount and character of the education gained and 
the length of time taken in acquiring it. 

The value is assailed in many systems by a flagrant loss 
of time caused by poorly constructed curricula, poor 
teaching, and not the least by not properly providing for 
the full occupation of school time by the pupils. This last 



82 CITY OF CONCORD. 

form of waste is probably more expensive than any other 
one thing. 

The cost of pubHc education can be partially determined 
by a comparison of values regarding the per capita cost of 
instruction. The report of the State Department of 
Education shows that Concord is near the top in this 
respect. 

While this may be warranted by definite educational 
values, nevertheless, any advance in current costs should" 
be carefully scrutinized before being incurred. 

Every .1S3,000 raised by taxation for current expenses 
means an increase of one dollar per capita. Any consider- 
able number of thousands of dollars would raise the per 
capita cost so high that it could not be defended. 

Comparison made between the expense of maintaining 
public schools and that of many of life's luxuries results 
distinctly in favor of education. Personal comfort gen- 
erally has little sympathy for and offers no help in strength- 
ening a public financial conscience so that all too few people 
attempt the sane regulation of public expenditures. 

The cost of the erection of spacious buildings and their 
complete modern equipment cannot be questioned reason- 
ably if it can be shown that educational value commensu- 
rate with the amount expended is a resultant. This may 
be truthfully applied to any other expenditure for schools, 
but the value should be definitely stated. 

It is quite possible that the general public rely too much 
upon vast structures and excellent equipment as face value 
of public education. Nothing could be farther from the 
truth. The conditions of instruction within these struc- 
tures will be the measure value of the money spent because 
the cost of teaching forms about two-thirds of current ex- 
penditures for public schools. 

I am writing this not in the spirit of criticising the ex- 
penditure of public school money by those upon whose 
shoulders this burden falls but quite the contrary, because 
I think officials are careful in all such things. 

I do, however, wish to call to the minds of the people 

i 



SCHOOL REPORT. 83 

the general laxity and disinterestedness they display in the 
appropriation of public money and the readiness to vote it 
without intelligent questioning. 

Again I am privileged to proclaim the unselfish de- 
votion to improving the schools by the Board of Educa- 
tion, the efficient corps of teachers, and the Assistant 
Superintendent of Schools. 

Respectfully submitted, 

L. J. RUNDLETT, 

Super intende7it. 



REPORT OF THE ASSISTANT 
SUPERINTENDENT 



Mr. Louis J. Rundlett, Superintendent of Schools: 

Dear Sir: I am presenting a brief summary of several 
educational activities for the past year. 

Professional Improvement of Teachers. 

Concord teachers seek to improve themselves profes- 
sionally by taking courses at summer school, by enrolling in 
extension courses and by preparing themselves to take 
examinations given by the State Department of Education. 

Twenty-six teachers enrolled last summer at Harvard, 
Columbia, University of Vermont, Boston University, New 
York University, Clark University, Middlebury School of 
English, and Keene Normal School. 

Sixty-eight teachers enrolled in the Harvard-Boston Uni- 
versity Extension Course of fifteen lectures on " Educa- 
tional Psychology," during the fall of 1924-25. 

Forty-four teachers enrolled in the Harvard-Boston Uni- 
versity Extension Course on "Methods of Teaching the 
Elementary School Subjects," during the fall and winter 
months of 1925-26. 

Twent}^ teachers enrolled in study groups conducted for 
the express purpose of preparation for the state examinations 
given twice a year by the State Board of Education. 
Concord teachers stand high professionally, as judged by 
the number holding state certificates, licenses and permits. 
Certificates are the highest form of credentials given by the 
state; licenses and permits may be exchanged for certificates 
either by passing state examination or by exemplary service 
with sufficient evidence of professional growth. 

Ninety-four Concord teachers hold the highest form of 
credentials from the state — the certificate. 

Forty-one Concord teachers have licenses. 

Four Concord teachers have permits. 



school report. 85 

Evening Schools — Adult Instruction. 

Concord maintains three types of evening schools: a 
school for the purpose of teaching foreigners to speak, read 
and write English; a school of more advanced grade than 
the first; and a school in which branches of Domestic Arts 
are taught. 

Twenty-eight different pupils were enrolled in the begin- 
ners' class. 

Twenty-five different pupils were enrolled in the inter- 
mediate class. 

Fourteen women were enrolled in the Domestic Arts 
evening classes held at the Practice House under the 
supervision of Miss Wallace. 

Special attention, this winter, has been given in the classes 
conducted by Mrs. Putnam and Mrs. Kelley, to the problem 
of naturalization. Many of the men and women enrolled 
in these two classes were seeking to qualify for citizenship 
papers. The Concord Chamber of Commerce has actively 
co-operated in this enterprise. 

Tests and Measurements. 

This office has continued its work started last year along 
the lines of standard tests and measurements. Emphasis 
has been placed upon the subjects of arithmetic, spelling, 
silent and oral reading, grammar and punctuation. 

Results of the various tests have been placed in the hands 
of the teachers and pupils, and suggestions given whereby 
the instruction might become more effective. 

The Concord schools are endeavoring to meet the educa- 
tional needs of the boys and girls committed to their care 
by a conscious attempt on the part of the school authorities 
to recognize various differences in abihty and accomphsh- 
ments, which exist among children of the same grade, and 
even of the same age. Standardized tests both of general 
ability and achievement are among the many agencies 
which serve to keep this fact of individual differences — so 
often lost sight of in a system of mass instruction — con- 
stantly before our teachers. 



86 CITY OF CONCORD. 

During the past year, very intensive work in studying the 
individual child and attempting to adapt the instruction to 
meet his needs has been done in the Kimball, Garrison, 
Chandler, Parker, and H. P. Dame schools. 

The Concord schools are endeavoring to make use in a 
sane way of the following general Ability Group tests: 

1. Illinois General Ability Test, given to pupils at end of 
4th grade. 

2. The McCall Multi-Mental Scale, given to pupils at 
end of 6th grade. 

3. The Terman Group Test of Mental Ability, given at 
the beginning of the freshman year. 

4. The Brown University Psychological Test, given at the 
end of the senior year in high school. 

The Concord schools attempt to discover the actual 
accomplishments and achievements of the individual pupils 
by means of certain standard tests. 

1. The Illinois Achievement Test in reading and arith- 
metic, given at the end of the 4th grade. 

2. The Thorndike-McCall Silent Reading Tests, given at 
least twice a year to all pupils in grades 3 to 9 inclusive. 

3. The Stanford Achievement Test in reading, arithmetic, 
geography, history, language, science, and spelling, given at 
the end of the 7th grade. 

4. The Woody-McCall Test in arithmetic fundamentals, 
given at least once a year from grades 3 through 9 inclusive. 

5. Frequent spelling tests given throughout the grades. 

6. Certain arithmetic and spelling tests given to senior 
high school pupils in co-operation with the State Board of 
Education. 

Concord school teachers make use of the test results in 
many different ways, among which may be mentioned: 

1. More attention to the subject in which the test indi- 
cates a weakness in the grade or school. 

One school, the poorest in silent reading achievement of 
its pupils two years ago, is now one of the best in silent 
reading ability. 

Another school revealed to be very low in spelling ability 



SCHOOL REPORT. 87 

a year ago has concentrated on this problem and is now one 
of the best in the district. 

2. Several pupils have been given double promotion to 
classes in which their effort is more commensurate with 
their ability. 

3. More drill has been given to pupils who need it in 
fundamentals, and less drill given to those pupils who do 
not need it. 

4. The results of the tests are made use of by some teach- 
ers in the educational guidance of the pupil. 

5. In grouping the pupils of the same ability and accom- 
plishment together. 

The School Survey. 

The School Survey, authorized by the district at its last 
meeting, has demanded a large amount of time and work. 
Approximately seven-tenths of the entire time of the Assist- 
ant Superintendent and his clerk has been given to this 
project. Much valuable information and data have been 
collected, and placed on file in this office. Individual 
records of over 3,000 pupils have been compiled and 
studied. Several thousand test papers were corrected, 
and the results sent to teachers and pupils. 

The Senior High School. 

The course in mathematics offered in the Senior High 
School has been strengthened by the introduction of 
mathematics in classes S and T. By this change, pupils 
may elect mathematics for four years instead of three as 
heretofore. 

The method of conducting physical training has been 
changed. All pupils now receive physical training for 15 
minutes each day during school time. The exercises are 
conducted by pupil leaders who have been particularly 
trained for the work by the supervisors. 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Some Major Improvements, 

Some changes which are worthy of favorable mention 
this year are: 

1. The improvement in spelHng and silent reading 
achievement in the whole school system. 

2. The closer linking of the Parker School with the Senior 
High School, particularly in the departments of mathematics 
and French. 

3. The adoption in several schools of a more extended 
plan of individual instruction. 

4. The extension of extra curricula activities in the 
Senior High School. 

Respectfully submitted, 

CHARLES W. WALKER, 
Assistant Superintendent of Schools. 



SCHOOL REPORT. 89 

SUMMARY OF PHYSICAL EXAMINATIONS 

From February 1, 1925, to February 1, 1926. 

Number of pupils examined, 2,812 

Exclusions on account of contagious diseases, 37 

Summary of Health Defects. 

No. of Cases. Corrections. 
Malnutrition, 
Defective vision. 
Defective hearing, 
Defective teeth. 
Cardiac disease, 
Pediculosis, 
Orthopedic defects, 
Hypertrophied tonsils, 
Adenoids, 

Defects of breathing, 
Unvaccinated, 
Tuberculosis, 
Skin disease, 
Enlarged glands (goitre), 
Hernia, 
Scarlet fever, 
Diphtheria, 
Measles, 
Tonsilitis, 
Erysipelas, 
Varicella, 

Total, 



DETAILED REPORT OF SCHOOL NURSES. 

February, 1925, to February, 1926. 

Number of visits to schools, 225 

Number of visits to homes, 105 
Number of pupils examined — vision, teeth, hearing, nutrition, 

and cleanliness, 1,448 

Number of notices of defect sent to parents, G06 

Number of pupils accompanied to physician, 10 
Number of visits to officials and physicians to make arrangement 

for treatments, 145 



593 


284 


60 


27 


1 





865 


495 








32 


23 








7 


2 


3 


2 


1 





29 


9 








26 


8 


2 





1 





15 


15 


1 


1 


1 


1 


3 


3 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1,642 


872 


DR. ARTHUR K. 


DAY, 


Medical 1 


'nspedor. 



90 CITY OF CONCORD. 

Number of pupils weighed each month, 1,556 

Number of health talks, 20 

Daily teaching at high school, September, 1925, to February, 1926. 

Dental Clinic. 

Number of clinics held, 60 

Number of pupils treated, 496 

Number of cleanings, 466 

Amalgam, 440 

Number of fillings, 582 

.Cement, 142 

Number of extractions, 873 

Number of treatments, 3 

Number of examinations, 496 

Total number of operations, 2,483 

Respectfully submitted, 

HELEN Y. UPHAM, R.N. 

School Nurse. 

Visits to schools for consultation with pupils and teachers relative 

to correction of defects, 270 

Visits to homes for consultation with parents, 112 

Examinations, vision, hearing, nutrition, cleanliness, 1,070 

Notices of defect sent to parents — teeth, vision, nits, and pedic- 
ulosis, 358 
Visits to officials, physicians, etc., to make arrangement for 

treatment, 50 

Pupils accompanied to physician and dentist for treatment, 4 

Number of pupils weighed each month, (Rumford, Kimball, 
Dewey, Penacook, Franklin, Cogswell, Dunklee Street, and 
the outlying schools), 1,528 

Health talks, 39 

Children weighed at Parochial schools, 588 

Respectfully submitted, 

GEORGENA C. MANSUR, R.N. 

School Nurse. 



SCHOOL EEPORT. 



91 



Night School Enrollment. 

Men Women 

Class A 20 6 

'' B 26 5 



Total 46 



11 



nationalities. 

Armenian 15 Italian .... 

Portuguese 2 Polish .... 

Finnish 4 Greek .... 

American 7 Norwegian 

Albanian 1 Serbian . . . 

Canadian 8 Irish 

Swedish 6 English . . . 





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SCHOOL EEPORT. 93 

CENSUS, 1925. 



Girls. 


Total. 


1,621 


3,343 




4 


31 


74 


1,250 


2,570 


261 


547 


50 


80 



SUMMARY. 

Boys. 

Number of children enumerated 1,722 

Increase since 1924 

Number attending school since 1924 43 

Number attending public schools 1,320 

Number attending parochial schools 286 

Number attending private schools 30 

Number of children enumerated between the ages 

of 5 and 16 inclusive 1,722 1,621 3,343 

Number between the ages of 5 and 8 not registered 

in the district or elsewhere 28 18 46 

Number between the ages of 8 and 14 not regis- 
tered in the district or elsewhere 4 2 6 

Number between the ages of 14 and 16 not regis- 
tered in the district or elsewhere 2 2 4 

Number between 5 and 16 not attending school 

regularly 3 3 6 

Number between 5 and 8 not attending school 
regiilarly . 1 1 

Number between 8 and 14 not attending school 

regularly 4 3 7 

Number between 14 and 16 not attending school 

regularly 2 2 

Nvunber 10 to 16 not able to read and write the 

English language correctly 

How many of these were born in New Hampshire 

Elsewhere in the United States 

In foreign countries 

Moved to the district since 1924 35 



























28 


63 



94 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



NATIVITY OF PARENT. 

American born 1,251 Germany 3 

Foreign born 411 



Russia 

West Indies . . . . 

Italy 

New Brunswick . 

England 

Poland 

Sweden 

Roumania 

Ireland 

Canada 

Denmark 



Nova Scotia 8 

15 Prince Edward Island 5 

Finland 28 

53 Scotland 12 

17 Albania 7 

28 Hungary 1 

Switzerland 1 

42 Norway 2 

3 Greece 4 

43 Holland 1 

134 Armenia 1 

1 France 2 



NATIVITY OF CHILD. 

Boys. Girls. Total. 

American born 1,688 1,580 3,268 

Foreign born 34 41 75 

Russia 3 1 4 

Italy 2 1 3 

England 2 5 7 

Sweden 1 1 

Ireland 1 3 4 

Armenia 2 2 

Canada 18 18 36 

Scotland 2 3 5 

Finland 2 2 4 

Newfoundland 

Nova Scotia 1 2 3 

Albania 1 1 

Prince Edward Island 

Greece 1 1 

New Brunswick • 2 2 4 



SCHOOL REPORT. 

SCHOOL TABLE. 



95 



Names of buildings 
and teachers. 



Group I— High 
School. 
Charles F. Cook . . . . 
Morris H. Hewitt . . . 
Seth G. Twichell . . . , 



Ruel E. Tucker . . 
Henry W. Pope . . 
John T. Waldron 



Elisabeth Averill . . . 
May Belle McLam . 
Carrie E. Baker. . . . 



♦Elizabeth S. Sargent . 
Carrie A. Hood 



Helen J. Knox 

Grace E. Weston 

Charlotte M. Sawyer . . 

Dorothy P. Kendall . . . 
M. Virginia Musk 

Stella M. Osgood 

Lois A. Bannister 

Elvira P. Dillon 

Agnes I. Moberg 

Ruth Lyford 

Grace B. Holton 



Mary E. Melifant . 
Mildred V. Colby . 
Charles E. Moors. 



Rosamond Grant .... 
Beatrice E. Bowler . . . 

Myrtle Farrar 

N. Elizabeth Lyons , . 

Susie B.' Farmer 

•Elizabeth S. Sargent. 



Group 11 — Parker 

School. 

Harriet S. Emmons . . 

Helen 0. Stephenson . 
Mary W. Cross 



Position and room. 



Headmaster 

Submaster, room 1 . 

Assistant, Chemical 
Laboratory, Phys- 
ical Laboratory . . 

Assistant, Art room 

" room 7 . . . 

" 2 ... 

" 9 . .. 
" U . . 
" 3 . .. 



" 4 . 

" 10 

Lecture 

room 
room 12 . 
" 6... 

" 13 . 
Library . . 



Chemistry, Physics . 
English, Civics . . . . 



Mildred E. Rowe 

Bernice M. Cummings 
Christine C. Petersen. 



room 8 . . 

Assembly 

Hall... 

Office . . . . 



Grades and subjects 
taught. 



Mathematics . 



Bookkeeping, Eco- 
nomics 

Bookkeeping, Com- 
mercial Arithmetic 

French, German 

History 

French, Spanish 



Residence ( ) = out of 
town. 



Mathematics 

Shorthand, Typewrit- 



English . 



French . 



English . 
English . 
History . 



Latin 

History, Engli&h . 



English, Biology 

Shorthand, Typewrit 
ing 



" Library . . . 
Secretary, Office . . . 
Resigned at end of 

spring term. 
Resigned at end of 

spring term. 
Resigned at end of 

spring term. 
Resigned during 

summer vacation 
Resigned at end of 

spring term. 
Resigned during 

summer vacation. 
Died during winter 

term. 



Supervising Princi- 
pal 

Assistant, room 5 



French, English .... 
Latin, Mathematics 

Librarian 



Latin, Mathematics 
Mathematics 



Mathematics. . . 

English 

English, History. 



48 Pleasant St. 

18 Fayette St. (Everett, Mass.) 



28 Thompson St. (Fitchburg, 

Mass.') 
39 School St. (Saylesville, 

R. L) 

4 No. Spring St. 

1.5 Green St. (Peabody, Mass.) 
8 No. State St. 

35 Perley St. 

8 No. State St. (Lancaster, 

N. H.) 
101 Center St. 

140 Rumford St. 

(722 Pine St., Manchester, 

N. H.) 
8 No. State St. (Westdale 

Mass.) 

221 No. Main St. 

60 Pleasant St. 

75 Center St. (Lawrence, 

Mass.) 
24 Green St. (Medford, Mass.) 
64 No. State St. (Webster, 

Mass.) 
(45 Russell St., Manchester, 

N. H.) 

169 Pleasant St. 

33 Broadwav 

43 Rumford St. (Waltham, 

Mass.) 

36 So. State St. 
Bow, N. H. 



6 So. State St. 

51 So. Spring St. (Lowell, Vt.) 

UO Webster St. Frankhn, 

N. H.) 
85 South St. 
20 Pine St 
15 Rumford St. (Portland, 

Me.) 



96 CITY OF CONCORD. 

SCHOOL TABLE.— Continued. 



Names of buildings 
and teachers. 


Position and room. 


Grades and subjects 
taught. 


Residence ( )=outof 
town. 


Cora T Fletcher 


Assistant, room 4. . . 

■' 6... 

" 10.. 

" " 2. . . 

•' 9... 
Clerk 




5 So. State St. 






28 Thorndike St. 




Enghsh, History 

History, Commercial 
Geography, Com- 
mercial Arithmetic . 

French, Mathematics 


2 No. Spring St. 


Florence A. Chandler . 
Julia M. Degnan 


(20 Winter St., Penacook 

N.H.) 
20 Bradley St. 
36 So. State St. 


Constance J. Timlin . . . 
Elizabeth Rogers 

Chandler School. 
Anna M. Keenan 

Grace M Haskell 


Leave of absence. 
Left. 

Supervising Princi- 
pal 

Assistant 


Latin, Science 


(93 High St., Penacook, N. H.) 
167 Rumford St. 


Mary A. McGuire 

Edith C. Erieson 


Mathematics, English 

Science, History 

English, History 


77 So. State St. 
N. H. State Prison. 


Rhoda C. Reilly 


" 


55 Franklin St. 


Charlotte W. Bagley . . 


Clerk 


14 No. State St. 


Transferred to Par- 
ker School. 

Resigned at end of 
spring term. 

Resigned at end of 
spring term. 

Died during spring 
term. 

Supervising Princi- 


Latin, Mathematics. . 
History, Literature, 

Mathematics 

English, Elementary 




Emma G. Nickerson. . . 
Nina B. Stanchfield . . . 
Mary C. Caswell 

Walker School. 
Julia E. Talpey 


41 Warren St. 


Viola J. Brock 


.A-Ssistant, room 7 . . 

" 8... 

■' 10.. 
Transferred to Par- 
ker School. 

Supervising Princi- 




Mabel F. Lane 


99 No. State St. 
105 No. State St. 






12 Beacon St. 


Florence A. Chandler. . 

Garrison School. 
Mary K. Hickey 




70 Rumford St. 


Irene W.Hart 


Assistant, room 8 . . 
" 7... 


Mathematics, Science, 


63 High St. 






71 Warren St. (Hooksett, 






N.H.) 



I 
I 



ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS. 



Walker School. 
Julia E. Talpey 

Viola J. Brock 

Mabel F. Lane 

Agnes R. Kelley 

Anne I. Hart 

Ethel M. Carpenter . 

Eva H.Tandy 

M. Gertrude Doherty 
Alice M. M. Phaneuf 
SaraE. McClure.. .. 
Agnes V. Sullivan. . ., 

Helen F. Stevens 

Eleanor K. Meade . . 
Florence A. Chandler . 



Supervising Princi- 
pal 

Assistant, room 7. . . 
" 8... 
" 10.. 
" 11.. 
" 12.. 
" 5... 
"4... 
" 3... 
" 2... 



" room 6 . . . 
Transferred to Par- 
ker SchooL 



High School 

High School 

High School 

Class L 

" K 

" i,j : 

" G. H 

" E.F 

" CD 

" A,B 

Kindergarten and Pri- 
mary 

Kindergarten 

Ungraded 



41 Warren St. 
99 No. State St. 
105 No. State St. 
12 Beacon St. 
63 High St. 
12 Glen St. 
66 High St. 
145 No. State St. 
90 Rumford St. 
11 Cummings Ave. 

49 Lyndon St. 
55 South St. 
60 So. Main St. 



SCHOOL REPORT. 

SCHOOL TABLE.— Continued. 



97 



Names of buildings 
and teachers. 



Position and room. 



Grades and subjects 
taught. 



Residence ( )=out of 
town. 



Garrison School. 
Mary K. Hickey. . .. 



Irene W. Hart 

Harriet L. Megrath 



Mildred E. Holbrook 
Nora A. Cotter 



Katharine E. Crabbe 
Frances M. Twomey 
Hannah E. Bourne 
Myrta B. Lowe. . . 



Sally Clement. 



Eastman School, 
Elizabeth N. Merrill 
Stella M.French.. . 
Doris C. Saben. . . . 



RtJMFORD School, 
Jessie N. Stimson 



Annette Prescott.. . 
Annie E. Saltmarah 

Rose C. McCormick 
Ellen C. Doherty . . 
Abbie T. McDonald 
Mary M. Doherty . 
Cecilia P. Jones. . .. 
Katharine L. Remick. 

Pauline G. Davenport 
Elizabeth M. McAfee. 
Edith C. Ericson 



Supervising Princi- 
pal 

Assistant, room 8. . 
" 7.. 

" 6.. 
" 5.. 

" 4.. 
" 3.. 
" 2.. 
"1.. 



Principal, room 3. 

Assistant, " 2 . 
" 1. 



Supervising Princi- 
pal, room 9 

Assistant, room 8. . . 
" 7... 



English K, L 

Mathematics K, L . . 
History K, L 

Classes I, J 

" G, H 

" E,F 

" CD 

" A, B , 

Kindergarten and Pri 

mary 

Kindergarten , 



Grades V, VI.. 
" III, IV. 
" I, II... 



70 Rumford St. 
63 High St. 

71 Warren St. (Hooksett, 
N. H.) 

53 Hall St. 

5 Engel St., West Concord, 

N. H. 
10 Lyndon St. 
23 Forest St. 
66^ No. State St. 

60 No. Spring St. 
44 Merrimack St. 



R.F.D. 5 
R.F.D. 5 
3 Harrod St. 



Arithmetic K, L . 



Kimball School. 
Marion R. Stebbins . . . 

Margaret A. Fanning. . 

Ruth M. McCaig 

Charlotte A. Norris . . . 

Marguerite M. J. Tet- 

reault 

Mary A. Coughlin .... 
Hannah E. O'Brien . . . 
Edna M. Kennedy .... 
Maude B. Binet 



6.. 
5.. 
3.. 
2.. 
1. . 
4.. 

4.. 
5.. 

Transferred to 
Chandler School. 



Supervising Princi- 
pal 

Assistant, room 5.. . 
" 6... 



Language L 

Literature, Arithmetic, 

Hygiene K 

Geography I, J 

Classes G.H 

" E,F 

" CD 

" A,B 

Kindergarten and Pri- 
mary 

Kindergarten 

Special Teacher 



Lucy B. Howard. . . 
Harriet C Kimball. 
Mary A. McGuire 

Jessie Gould 



" 7. 
" 4. 
" 1. 
" 3. 
" 2. 

" 2. 



Pbnacook School. 
Annie M. Branon. . . . 
Clara E. Flanders. . .. 
Rose E. Donovan. . . . 
Marion F. Callahan . . 

Franklin School. 
Abbie A. Donovan . . . 



Transferred to 
Chandler School. 

Transferred to 
Dewey School. 



Principal, room 4 . 
"3. 
" 2. 
" 1. 



Principal, room 3. 



Arithmetic K, L 

Geography L 

Language K 

Classes I, J 

" G, H 

" E,F 

" 0, D 

" A, B 

Kindergarten and Pri 

mary 

Kindergarten 

Special Teacher 



I, J.. 
" G, H 

" E, F. 
" A, C 

Classes I, J. . 



11 Holt St. 

25 Green St. 

Beacon St. 
24 Broadway 
11 ThorndiKeSt. 
56 Rumford St. 
11 ThorndikeSt. 
75 South St. 

3 Elm St. 
6 Court St. 
47 Pleasant St. 



45 Perley St. 
90 Rumford St. 
13 Rockingham St. 
(20 Summer St., Penacook, 
N. H.) 

38 Concord St. 
22 Albin St. 
60 Franklin St. 
10 Blanehard St. 

7 Washington St. 
31 Auburn St. 
Hopkinton Road. 



55 Thorndike St. 
118 Pleasant St. 
105 So. Main St. 
11 Concord St. 



84 Center St. 



98 CITY OF CONCORD. 

SCHOOL TABLE.— Continued. 



Names of buildings 
and teachers. 



Ellen H. S. Anderson. 
Mabel Clark 



Dewet School. 
Addle F. Straw.... 



lyla Chamberlin. 



Susan M. Little.. 
A. Delia Shaw... 
Alice M . Sargent . 
Belle E.Shepard. 
Jessie Gould 



Antoinette Francis . 



Hareiet p. Dame 

School. 

Nettie M. Bowen . .. . 



Mary J. Degnan. . . . 
Agnes E. Callahan . . 
Rose C. McCormick. 



Cogswell School. 
Fannie B. Lothrop . . . 
Anna E. Murphy . . . . 



DuNKLEE St. School. 
Marion Silsby 



Mildred Dole. 
Alice M. Rieg 



Millville School. 
Frances E. Currier . . . 

Nora E. Murphy 

Ethel M. Carpenter . . 



Iron Works School. 
Delia I. Lewis 
IdaM. Cilley 



Mountain School. 
InaL. Tebbetts 



RiVERHiLL School. 

Regis E. Scully 

Charlotte A. N orris . . 



Cadet Teachers in 
Training. 

Marion Dwinell 

Elizabeth T. WilUams 



Lois A. Bannister. . . . 

Julia M. Degnan 

Margaret L. Osgood. . 



Position and room. 



Assistant, room 4 . . . 
" 1... 



Supervising Princi- 
pal, room 6 

Assistant, room 1. . . 



Resigned at end of 
spring term. 



Principal . 

.Assistant. 



Transferred to Rum- 
ford School. 



Principal, room 2.. 
Assistant, " 1.. 



Principal . 



Assistant 

Resigned at end of 
spring term. 



Principal 

Assistant 

Transferred to 
Walker School. 



Principal 

Assistant. 



Principal . 



Principal 

Transferred to 
Kimball School. 



Teachers' Fellowship 
Teachers' Fellowship 

Transferred to High 
School. 

Transferred to Par- 
ker School. 

Resigned at end of 
spring term. 



Grades and subjects 
taught. 



Classes C, D. 
" A,B. 



Trainer for Student 
Teachers 

Kindergarten and Su- 
pervisor of Kinder- 
gartens 



Classes G,H. 
" E, F.. 
" CD. 
" A, B. . 

Kindergarten. 



Grades V, VI. 



Ill, IV 
I, II... 



Classes C, D 
" A, B. 



Kindergarten and Pri- 
mary 

Kindergarten 



Grades V, VI, VII . . 
I, II. Ill, IV. 



Grades IV. V, VI, VII 
" I, II, III. . 

Mixed Grades. . . . 

Mixed Grades. . . . 



Residence ( ) = out of 
town. 



1 View St.. West Concord, 

N. H. 
126 Warren St. 



101 No. State St. 



2 View St., West Concord, 

N.H. 

> School St. 
72 School St. 
78 Warren St. 
8 No. State St. 
59 Warren St. (Contoocook, 

N.H.) 



(29 Center St., Penacook. 

N.H.) 
20 Bradley St. 
278 Pleasant St. 



67 South St. (Bristol, N. H.) 
18 Fruit St. 



I 



.51 Pleasant St. 
6 Merrimack St. 



Hopkinton Road. 
Fiske Road. 



Clinton St., R.F.D. 2 
Iron Works Road, R.F.D. 3 



East Concord. N. H. 
6 Walker St. 



50 Church St. (Ayer, Mass. 
18 Rumford St. (Needham) 
Mass.) 



SCHOOL REPORT. 



99 



SCHOOL TABLE.— Continued. 



Names of buildings 

and teachers. 


Position and room 


Grades ano subjects 
taught. 


Residence ( )=outof 
town. 


Morrill School. 
Roland G.Hartwell. .. 


Principal, rooms lA- 
6A 


Occupations, Dewey 


4 No. State St., Suite 5. 


Raymond P. Oilman . . 
Herbert C. Wilcox .... 


•Assistant, room 1 . . . 
" 5... 

" 4... 

" 6... 

" 3... 

" 7. . . 
" 1... 

" 2... 

i! " *••■ 


Machine shop practice, 
shop drawing 

Pattern-making, wood- 
turning, Dewey Jun- 


10 Maple St. 
229 No. Main St. 


Philip H.Pike 

Harold C. Chamberlin. 


Electricity, applied 
mathematics, his- 
tory, economics. . . . 

Cabinet-making, re- 
pairs, manual train- 


107 H No. State St. 

East Concord, N. H., R.F.D. 5 


WiilardH.Nute 

Arthur G. Paige 

Arthur W. Andrews . . . 

Charles F. Dodge 


Forging, manual train- 
ing at Walker School, 
stock and supplies. . 

Mechanical drawing. . 

Machine shop practice, 
study period 

Mathematics, applied 
physics, history, 
commercial geog- 


315 So. Main St. 
9 Humphrey St. 

12 Lyndon St. 
28 Beacon St. 


Lawrence H. Woods . . 


Printing 


25 Clinton St. 




Bookbinding, manual 
training at Walker 
School, and general 






" 6A . 

Resigned at end of 
spring term. 

Supervisor of Do- 


4 Jackson St. 


Earl S. Temple 

Clifton R. Wilcox 

Domestic Science 

Department. 

Grace L Wallace 


History, study periods, 
manual training at 
Rumford School and 
Walker School 


51 No. Main St. 

12 Hanover St. (Manchester, 


Ruth M. Cutter 






N. H.) 
6 Rumford St. (Antrim, N. H.) 
59 Warren St. (Sunapee, N. H.) 










<i 


Sewing and Cooking . . 


36 Pine St. 


Annie C. Cobb 


Lunch Room at 
High School .... 


57 Pleasant St. (Marion, 


M. Emma Parsons .... 


Lunch Room at 
High School 




Mass.) 
88 No. State St. 


Edna F.Watson 


Lunch Room at Par- 




51 So. Spring St. 


Belle C. Lyons 


Lunch Room at Par- 




47 So. Spring St. 


Dorothy A. Higgins . . . 

Mdsic. 
H. Maitiand Barnes 


Resigned at end of 
spring term. 




116 School St. 


Rachael H. Johnson. . . 






9 Gladstone St. (HopMnton, 


Charles S. Conant 

Eleanor S. Colbum .... 

Drawing. 


Died during summer 

vacation. 
Resigned at end of 

spring term. 




N.H.) 
13 Summit St. (Richford, Vt.) 


William P. Hopkins . . . 


Resigned during 
spring term. 





100 



CITY OF CONCORD. 

SCHOOL TABLE.— Concluded. 



Names of buildings 
and teachers. 



Position and room. 



Grades and subjects 
taught. 



Residence ( )=out of 
town. 



Ruth E. Battilana 

Physical Drill. 
Eugene M. Callahan . . 
Katharine L. Anderson 

Emily B. Pease 

Janitohs. 
Charles M. Thomas . . . 

Per ley 0. Farrar 

Charles Ada 

John McKenzie 

Arthur J. Taylor 

Frank J. Boyd 

Willis C. Prescott 

Park French 

George A. Duemling. . . 

John P. Heath 

FredO. Libbey 

George F. Bemis 

Benjamin F. Robinson . 

Harvey B. Fowler 

Oland M. Blodgett 

Joseph M. Belrose . . . . 

William D. Merrick . . . 

Special Repairs. 
Reuben L. Gate 



Resigned at end of 
spring term. 



Director 

Dean of Girls. 



Resigned at end of 
spring term. 



High and Morrill 
Schools 

High and Morrill 
Schools 

Custodian of school 
books and general 
supplies; Practice 
House 

Parker School . . 

Chandler School 

Walker School.. 

Garrison School . 



Eastman School . . . 
Rumford School . . . 
Kimball School .... 
Penacook, Cogswell 

and Dunk lee 

Schools 

Dewey and Franklin 

Schools 

Harriet P. Dame 

School 



Milh-ille School. .. . 
Resigned at end of 

spring term. 
Left during spring 

term. 

DiedFeb. 21, 1926. 



73 Rumford St. 
13 Summit St. (Brookline, 
Mass.) 



16J Gladstone St. 
4 Rockingham St. 



5 Chape! St. 

57 So. State St. 

6 Avon St. 

140 Rumford St. 
482 No. State St., West Con- 
cord, N. H. 
R.F.D. 5 
6 Donovan St. 
10 Wall St. 



11 Humphrey St. 

39 So. Spring St. 

No. Pembroke Road, The 

Plains. 
(Suncook, N. H.) 



East Concord, N. H. 



SCHOOL REPORT. 



101 



HIGH SCHOOL TABLE. 

Showing the Number of Students Taking Each Study 
First Semester, 1925-1926. 





ClASSES. 


SUBJECTS. 


M. 


N. 


0. 


P. 


Q. 


R. 


S. 


T. 


U. 


V. 


Post 
Grad. 




148 


80 
27 


209 
48 
37 


97 
12 

24 


186 
32 
89 


85 
12 
33 


129 
20 
64 


64 
16 

26 


107 

18 

39 

6 

8 

97 


45 
10 
12 




















5 
















25 






United States History 


148 


80 




























51 


















45 


34 
















56 
103 


29 
51 










148 


80 


210 


102 


27 




27 
17 


11 

7 






















18 


19 














28 


16 






















35 


14 














56 


25 
26 
26 


44 
36 
35 


21 
18 
17 














21 
19 


18 
17 


























20 


52 
40 










60 






















29 


10 
9 
1 


15 
21 
3 

2 


5 
10 
7 
































4 
26. 


3 




























40 






















25 
24 


7 







































40 


26 

28 




2 


3 




































































66 


46 






























28 


























































148 
148 


74 
SO 






















11 

12 
11 
209 
20 
66 
■ 93 


11 




















9 


















11 
97 
5 
25 
67 


17 

186 
4 














148 
4 
148 


80 
2 
53 


85 
9 


129 
5 


64 
4 


107 

11 


45 
10 


















































82 


34 


"53 


9 
33 


17 

















































102 CITY OF CONCORD. 

MANUAL TRAINING— TABLE OF ATTENDANCE. 





Sewinq. 


COOKINQ. 


Mechanic Ahts. 














0=0, 










a a 






a a 




— a 


S '^ 




^■^ 




























3 


V § 




3 


S3 § 




3 




'S 


1 


P. 

to 
i^ a 


ia-o 


1 


u- a 


ig-a 
'•3 


1 

3 


«... a 


SCHOOLS. 


u^-a . 


a 


o-| 


t^-a . 


a 


-^ 


*0 <w M 


s 


"s 




fr3 S 




fe"° 




n 


fe'° 




^ 


s"" 




a " £ 

3 'S 


c3 


■5 ^ 
1^1 


Pi 


.2 

> 


q bo 53 


1 -5 


1 


i.«l 




Cms 




C u. 


c_2 c 




c " 


c_2 c 


s 


a) g § 




So.^ 


t*- 


_« a)-^ 




u- 




















































^ 


'"' 


^ 


cs 


^^ 


^ 


^ 


►i 


& 


High 


33 

46 


12 
16 


21 
30 


24 
25 


1 

6 


23 
19 


168 

87 


8 
6 


160 


Parker 


81 


Chandler 


31 


31 





80 


6 


74 


73 


6 


67 


Walker 


49 


22 


27 


27 


4 


23 


60 


3 


57 


Garrison 


90 


13 


9 


17 


3 


14 


19 





19 




13 


6 


7 








4 





4 




73 


31 


42 








40 


1 


39 




62 
16 


33 
16 


29 









31 


1 


30 


Penacook 












10 


10 











10 





10 


Dewey Training 


11 


1 


10 


11 


1 


10 


10 





10 


Harriet P. Dame 


20 


10 


10 








9 





9 


Millville 


17 


10 


7 


































Iron Works .... 


6 


4 


2 









4 





4 


Riverhill 


8 


5 


3 




























4 


1 


3 


















Totals 


417 


220 


197 


184 


21 


163 


519 


26 


493 






























TABLE OF ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JUNE 20, 


1925, 




























k 




Of the pupiU regiBtered how m&ny had 
prior to registration in thisaehool.beeii 


Ml^l 


Of the pupils reported in 3 above how many on September 1 
(last) were 


i illi 

= Iss 


s 


,: 
















•3 
I 
i 




~ 






II 




registered dunng this school year. 




1 

1 


1 

1 


i 


S 








i 


1 


I 




SCHOOLS. 


|4 =; 


ail s 

1114 






1 


1 


1 


1 




1 

1 






S'" 






i-«ss| 


fsISs 


M alss5 


p 


s 




& 


1 


1 1 s-^^' 




4 


1 


1 


1 




1 


1 




1 


•0 






























































































































































5 ^ 






















•K 


- 


■n 










i 


.i 


3 


1 


■j 


1 


i 


s 


i 


i 


.9 


3 


s 


4 


3 


1 


4 


t 


s. 


4 


1 




4 


3 


6 


•5 


.2 


« 


A 


a 


1 


Ji 


-- -1 


■1 




JS 


3 


ti 


t 


1 


1 




i 


£ 


^ 


S 


II 


II 


£. 












'-' 












'•' 








"" 




^ 




*" 


" 








■" 




"^ 




UJ 


"^ 


*" 


lU 






- 








< 


"= 


< 


*= 






== 




^ 




^ 




Hiaa Schools. 
HiBb, 


32; 


339 


666 


44 


39 


83 




















283 


300 


S83 
















3 


10 


13 


98 


123 


221 


ISl 


167 


318 


1 





138 6 


3 





3 


12 


187.857 


10,132 


530.66 


28.62 


559.28 


.9488 


703 


57 


8 




85 


3. 




i»» 


IM 


.178 


37 


42 


79 


2 





2 








144 


153 


29- 














36 


.53 


89 


90 


87 


177 


18 


13 


31 






38 


3 





3 


1? 


96 764 


3 3« 


271 


Q 














100 


.>- 














































































50,971 


2,5M 


143 17 






















































































« 








20.25( 


991 


50.81 






















10 


IV 


2/ 




* 


































» 




10 


* 


















3 





3 


12 












-9587 


5 





6 


2 


305 


:• 




369 


368 


737 


93 


86 


179 


^ 


' 




' 


" 


^ 


271 


278 


540 


" 


° 










° 


109 


131 






130 


267 


2.-. 


" 


42 








38 30 


15 


" 


15 


60 


175,195 


7,236 


491.29 


1992 


811.21 


.9101 


195 


30 


78 


13 


588 


"~ 




















































































.'..111 


217.26 


14 n 


231 6-1 






















101 


8(1 
























































It 




42.03t 


2,171 


118.0! 






















4« 




9.' 


( 
















































» 


1 




3« 


27.56.5 




77.61 


























































































18 76 


201 IS 


















212 


221 






























































87.607 


i.ni 


248.01 


16 11 




















I3I< 




241 


42 


K 
















































12 






4» 


56,077 


4.85£ 


137.37 






























































































































77 


Hi 


1/2 






3t 


1 


a 




c 






.« 


71 


121 




































38 It 










10,391 




113, U 


8 71 


122. 2i 






















7a 


04 


13; 


t 






















II. 














3f 


311 


M 




















i 11 








;«i 


39.25.' 


■.',n:l2 


107. H 


7 :» 


















I'oHswell 

MiMvilte 








































































! 12 






































311 


38 


" 





' 


1 


" 






— 


2 


6 


924 


833 


tw 











298 


261 


559 


585 


» 


1,130 


39 




06 


-, 


-^^ 


— 








38 282 


141 





141 


564 


18,081 


1,2 „1 


52.43 


2.63 


55-06 


-9339 


17 
729 


^ 


250 


72 


1.821 




T Ul 


I.31S 


1.177 


2,492 


348 


308 


656 


40 


34 


" 


S47.637 


38,673 


1,533.35 


105 93 


1.030.28 










23 
12 


1; 
12 


11 


( 



fl 
2 


2 










e 


° 





1( 


10 


it 

17 











■ 


a 




5 


'? 


12 




1 


; 















38 6 
38 6 


3 


'! 


s 


1^1 


4,572 
5,311 


741 


12.86 


"j 


14:95 
14.7 


:8581 
.06 


VI 
21 


( 


16 
11 


i 


57 
34 


















42 


36 


78 


' 


3 


* 


* 


' 


* 










39 


31 















10 


24 


24 


20 


44 


' 


1 


2 

















03 


f 


12 


'' 




50 


21,833 


1.693 


60.42 


4.71 


05.13 


.9246 


109 





36 


' 


189 










8 


* 


12 


' 





1 


' 





' 


" 


" 





^ 


* 
















3 


3 


** 


^ 




* 
































.91 


" 




'' 





" 










80 
17 
20 
18 
18 
26 


23 
12 
28 
20 
29 
20 


53 

5( 
3t 

4! 




1 


« 


3 



2 



3 

1 







1 












1 



( 




c 











U 


20 
12 

20 

27 


37 


14 

1( 

8 
7 


t 

c 

f 


23 
IJ 

H 
1! 


Is 

s 

10 


17 
14 


2S 
























38 6 
38 6 
38 6 
38 6 
38 6 


3 

3 
3 




c 


3 


12 
12 


3,330 
6,837 
3.980 

5;355 


720 

l.ljj 
1.130 


18:74 

22:35 
29.22 
30.08 


4:80 
0-51 


22.78 
41. 
27-15 
36.7; 


.920 
-82 
.8174 


1< 

2< 




( 


6 

2 

i 

i 


123 
136 

160 
130 






























134 


132 


266 


2 


9 


7 


1 





1 











131 


12- 


258 


51 


50 


104 


77 


77 


154 

































38 36 


18 





IS 


72 


30.C95 


6.859 


171.33 


32.11 


203-44 


.8370 


109 





24 


18 


785 


n 






OraQjtoloU 


2.1.5 


2.050 


4,251 


489 


441 


930 


47 


40 


8- 


5 


2 


' 


1.054 


1,573 


3.227 


54 


50 


104 


389 


348 


737 


724 


709 


1,433 


278 


282 


560 


208 


184 


392 


1 





138 384 


192 


2 


192 


770 966.966 


63.818 


2.794.74 


191-98 


2,986 72 


.9263 


1.861 


90 


401 


118 


3.477 


1U9 



THIRTY-EIGHTH ANNUAL ELOCUTIONARY 
CONTEST 

BY THE 

PUPILS OF THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS 

Of Union School District, High School Hall, Thursday Evening, 
March 4, 1926, at Eight O'Clock. 



Overture — ■" Patriotic " 



PROGRAM. 

High School Orchestra 

ORIGINAL DECLAMATION. 

1. "Dreams" 

Nyleen Eleanor Newton, Parker School,_Class P 

2. "Success" 

Carl Rodney Strom, High School, Class R 

3. "Success" 

Ruth Louise Robinson, High School, Class V 

(a) "Husheen" 

(b) "Lucky Fly" 

Girls' Glee Club, High School 



Bowman 



Needham 
Macy 



FORENSIC DECLAMATION. 

1. "Roosevelt's Last Public Message" 

Eric Waldman Andberg, Garrison School 

2. " The Unknown Rider " Lippard 

Wesley James Weir, Walker School 

3. " Devotion to Duty " Shelley 

Norman Leonard Messer, Chandler School 

March— "The Dictator" Fulton 

High School Brass Band 

MISCELLANEOUS DECLAMATION. 

1. "Jimmie Brown's Steam Chair" Aldrich 

Miriam Helen Myllymaki, Garrison School 

2. "How The Camel Got His Hump" Kipling 

Helen Jackson Durgin, Chandler School 



104 CITY OF CONCORD. 

3. " The Highwayman " Noyes 

Doris Louise Maynard, Walker School 

March from "Aida" Verdi 

High School Orchestra 

AWARD OF PRIZES. 

Original Declamation — High School, Groups 1 and 2. 

First Prize, $15, awarded to Ruth Louise Robinson, High School. 

Second Prize, $10, awarded to Nyleen Eleanor Newton, Parker School. 

Forensic Declamation — Junior High Schools, Group 2. 

First Prize, $6, awarded to Eric Waldman Andberg, Garrison School. 

Second Prize, $4, awarded to Wesley James Weir, Walker School. 

Miscellaneous Declamation — -Junior High Schools, Group 2. 
First Prize, $6, awarded to Helen Jackson Durgin, Chandler School. 
Second Prize, $4, awarded to Miriam Helen Myllymaki, Garrison School. 

BOARD OF JUDGES. 

Prof. Beirne Lay, St. Paul's School. 

Prof. Henry C. Kittredge, St. Paul's School. 

Headmaster, Channing H. Greene, Penacook, N. H. 

PRIZE SPEAKING ACCOUNT. 

Received. 

Balance from last year's account, $3,631.85 

Interest accruing on same during the year, 152.20 

Sale of 663 tickets at 35 cents, 232.05 



$4,016.10 



Expended. 

Henrietta C. Bemis, professional services, $65.00 

Prizes, including books, 51.75 

EngUsh Prize Composition, expense, 94.87 
Miscellaneous expense, including selhng and taking tickets, 

judges, ushers, music, etc., 21.05 

Cash on hand as a guaranty fund for future contests, 3,783.43 

$4,016.10 



ANNUAL CONTEST IN ENGLISH COMPOSITION 
FOR HIGH SCHOOL PUPILS. 

Held at the Parker School, May 2, 1925. 



School. 


No. pupils No. pupil 

enrolled in taking 

school. pan. 


Is Per cent, of 
pupils in 
contest. 


Average 
rank of 
pupils. 


Average, 
per cent 
of pupils. 


High, 


571 


21 


3.6+. 


21.7 + 


79.64 


Parker, 


274 


32 


11.6 + 


43. 


70.70 


Chandler, 


138 


•45 


32.6 + 


73.4 


59.28 


Walker, 


55 


7 


12.7 


61.. 


64.60 


Garrison, 


21 
















PRIZES. 










General Prizes. 






Prizes. 


Awarded to. 


Class. 


Subject. 




First, $6 


Helen Cheney, 




V Burke' 


's Sympathy for the 








Colonies. 




Second, $4 


Louise Kathleen Wilde, 


S Gareth and Lynette. 


Third, $2 


Marion Louise Whalin, 


S Gareth and Lynette. 



Class Prizes. 

Senior High School. 

Classes U, V. 

First, $3 Helen Cheney, V Burke's S>Tnpathy for the 

Colonies. 
Second, $2 Beatrice Alice Kennedy, U Banquo. 
Third, $1 Paulme Rosalind McLaren, V The Battle of Agincourt. 



Classes S, T. 



First, 


$3 


Louise Kathleen Wilde, 


S 


Gareth and Lynette. 


Second, 


$2 


Marion Louise Whalin, 


S 


Gareth and Lynette. 


Third, 


$1 


Ruth Louise Robinson, 

Classes Q, 


T 
R. 


Paris During the Revolu- 
tion. 


First, 


$3 


Clara Louise Prowse, 


R 


Mr. Micawber. 


Second, 


$2 


Dorothy Marie Hadley, 


Q 


Molly Wood. 


Third, 


$1 


Florence Mildred Baker, 


Q 


Molly Wood. 



106 CITY OF CONCORD. 

Parker School. 
Junior High. 

Classes 0, P. 

First, $3 Katherine Mclnnis, P A Day Behind the Coun- 

ter. 

Second, $2 Louise French Magenau, P A Day Behind the Coun- 
ter. 

Third, SI Marie Evelyn Hebert, P The Burglary. 

Chandler, Walker and Garrison Schools. 

Classes M, N. 

First, $3 Viola Joanna Goodyear N The Gathering of the 

(Chandler), Clans. 

Second, $2 Doris Esther Radford N The Gathering of the 

(Walker), Clans. 

Third, $1 Helen Gertrude Ladd N The Gathering of the 

(Chandler), Clans. 



NINTH ANNUAL ALBIN PRIZE MEDAL CONTEST 

High School Hall, June 5, 1925, at 8 p. m. 
PROGRAM. 

March — "Baron Munchausen" Bennett 

High School Orchestra 
Order of Speakers : 

Holbrook Lynedon Horton 
Sherburne George Tilton 
Eleanor Duncan 
Leonard Sanborn Hill 
Alice Dorothea Ericson 
Earl Cecil Knowlton 
Helen Cheney 
Kenneth Stacy Lane 
Osmond Robley Strong 
Morrill Dakin 
Suite Schumann 

1. "Soldiers March" 2. "Curious Story" 

3. "The Merry Farmer" 4. "Hunting Song" 
High School Orchestra 
Selections— 1. " The American Patrol " Meacham 

2. Selected 

Mandolin Club 
March — ' ' The Dictator ' ' FuUon 

High School Band 
Announcement of Awards 

JUDGES. 
Mr. Walter M. May. 
Supt. Henry S. Roberts. 
Rev. Earl C. Davis. 

MEDAL WINNERS. 

Helen Cheney — "Lend a Hand." 

Leonard S. HUl— "Loyalty." 



GRADUATION EXERCISES, CONCORD 
HIGH SCHOOL. 

Auditorium, Friday, June 19, 1925, 2:30 p. m. 

PROGRAM. 

March — "Boys in Khaki" 

High School Orchestra 

Prayer: 

Rev. W. Stanley Emery 

Essay — "Justice " 

Leonard Sanborn Hill (First Honor) 

Essay— "Loyalty" 

John Parker (Second Honor) 

Waltz— "Stars Brightly Shining" 

Girls' Glee Club 

Address — "Four Questions and Four Answers" 

Professor Herbert C. Libbey, Colby College 

Award of Prizes: 

Albin Medals 
Harvard Club Prize 
Woman's College Club Prize 
Thayer Athletic Prize 
Class of January 1922 Cup 
Chandler Commercial Club Prize 
Class of June 1925 Cup 

Presentation of Diplomas: 

Harry F. Lake, Esq. 

March — "Battleship Connecticut" 

High School Orchestra 



Bennett 



Bronte 



Fulton 



GLASS OFFICERS. 

President, John Parker 
Vice-President, Beatrice E. Smith 
Secretary, Helen Cheney 
Treasurer, Kenneth McLeod 



GRADUATING EXERCISES, CONCORD 
HIGH SCHOOL. 

High School Hali,, Friday, January 29, 1926, 10:00 a. m. 
PROGRAM. 

March — " Boys in Khaki " Bennett 

High School Orchestra 
Opening Exercises 

Selection — ' ' The Barefoot TraU ' ' Wiggers 

Boys' Glee Club 

Essay — "Our Obligations to the Constitution of the United States" 
Eugene French Magenau (First Honor) 

Essay — "The Modern Farmer" 

Harry Arnold Makin (Second Honor) 



Overture — "The Spirit of the Winds" 

High School Orchestra 

Senior Gift to the School: 

Audrey Estella Hall 
Acceptance : 

Frederick Roy Knox 
March — Selected : 

Mandolin Club 
Award of Prizes : 

Woman's College Club Prize 
Chandler Commercial Club Prize 
Class of January 1922 Cup 
Class of June 1925 Cup 
Hi. Y. Cup 

Selection — "Firefly Fairies" 

Girls' Glee Club 
Award of Diplomas: 

Mr. Bennett Batchelder 

M arch — ' ' Baron M unchausen ' ' 

High School Orchestra 



Bennett 



Bennett 



Bennett 



CLASS OFFICERS. 

President, Eugene F. Magenau 
Vice-President, Audrey E. Hall 
Secretary, Lois L. Calkin 
Treasurer, Earle I. Mudgett 



GRADUATING CLASS OF THE CONCORD 
HIGH SCHOOL. 



CLASS OF JUNE 19, 1925. 



Name. 



Marion Lila Allen 
Edward Daggett Anisden 
Carl Richard Anderson 
Harvey Lloyd Bachelder 
Rachel Ehzabeth Bartlett 
Elmer Bergstrom 
Wilfred Joseph Bilodeau 
Paul Henry Blaisdell 
Kenneth Bridge Buckminster 
Ceciha Clara Burke 
Normand Phihp Call 
Lloyd Plumnier Carpenter 
Helen Cheney 
Ruth Marion Chilton 
Doris Gertrude Clark 
Natica Mae Clayton 
Mary Ehzabeth Clough 
Francis John Crowley 
Helen Evelyn Curtis 
Morrill Dakin 
Robert William Diversi 
Charles Edward Dixon 
Eleanor Duncan 
Theodore Elliott 
Alice Dorothea Ericson 
Cora Helen Foote 
Dorothy Hamilton Gale 
Alice Helen Galligan 
Helen Agnes Gannon 
Letitia George 
John Roy Gordon 
Kathryn Helen Gorham 
Alfred George Graves 
Edward Danforth Gurley 
Chester Hornbrook Hadley 
Catherine Pauhne Halligan 
Donald Brooks Harriott 
Rose Evangeline Haskell 
Leonard Sanborn Hill 

S.aJg.^>^ j^ gaj^nt^ttg. Hill 

Albert Edward Jeannotte 
Myla Blanche Jesseman 
Robert Joseph Johnston 
George Henry Kayes 
Robert Joseph Kelliher 
LueUa Annis Keniston 
Esther Lorraine Kerr 
Ilda Billings Kirkpatrick 



Course. 
Classical 
Classical 
Academic 
Academic 
Commercial 
Academic 
Classical 
Academic 
Academic 
Academic 
Academic 
Mechanic Arts 
Classical 
Academic 
Classical 
Commercial 
Academic 
Mechanic Arts 
Academic 
Mechanic Arts 
Academic 
Commercial 
Classical 
Mechanic Arts 
Academic 
Academic 
Commercial 
Classical 
Commercial 
Academic 
Academic 
Academic 
Commercial 
Commercial 
Classical 
Classical 
Academic 
Commercial 
Mechanic Arte 
Classical 
Classical 
Commercial 
Classical 
Mechanic Arta 
Academic 
Commercial 
Commercial 
Classical 



SCHOOL REPORT. 



Ill 



Mary Elizabeth Lake 
Kenneth Stacy Lane 
Cyrene Eleanor Lewia 
Theresa Margaret Liberty 
Catherine Anna Abigal Lyons 
Pauline Rosalind Maclaren 
Helen Gertrude Maynard 
Kenneth McLeod 
Francis True Megrath 
Frances Emily Morton 
Nellie Folsom Moiilton 
John Henry Noble 
Teofila Ehzabeth Olson 
Bernice Doris Osgood 
Elizabeth Alice Palmer 
John Parker 

Mary Margaret Peckham 
Charlotte Rose Pitts 
Priscilla Proctor 
Helen Mary Quinn 
Dorothy Brown Richardson 
Frank Gerald Rosell 
Engrid Dorothy Rosendale 
Helen Viola Rosendale 
Patiline Mary Roy 
Madeline Ellen Ruiter 
Beatrice Eileen Smith 
Merlin George Smith 
Leona Dorinda Snow 
Clarence Emons Sprague 
Sadie Maxine Stanley 
Osmond Robley Strong 
Madeleine Lumina Tetreault 
Sherburne George Tilton 
Juha Ida Trudell 
Inez E. Wallace 
Gertrude Walton Weathers 
Wilham Converse White, Jr. 
Edgar S. Winslow 
Arthur Roy Woods, Jr. 



Classical 

Classical 

Commercial 

Commercial 

Commercial 

Classical 

Classical 

Classical . 

Academic 

Academic 

Academic 

Mechanic Arts 

Academic 

Academic 

Classical 

Classical 

Commercial 

Classical 

Commercial 

Academic 

Commercial 

Mechanic Arts 

Commercial 

Classical 

Commercial 

Classical 

Commercial 

Mechanic Arts 

Academic 

Academic 

Academic 

Classical 

Commercial 

Mechanic Arts 

Academic 

Academic 

Classical 

Academic 

Mechanic Arts 

Classical 



CLASS OF JANUARY 29, 1926. 



Name. 
Dorothy Isabell Angwin 
Paul Alfred Bergstrom 
Lois Lavinia Calkin 
Barbara Callahan 
Asta Viola Carlen 
Bertil Carlson 
David Harold Cohen 
George Vincent Colby 
Halstead Norman Colby 
Marion Esther Crowley 
Anna Frances Danforth 
Mildred Mae Darrah 
Charles Campbell Davie 



Course. 
Commercial 
Mechanic Arts 
Classical 
Academic 
Commercial 
Mechanic Arts 
Academic 
Mechanic Arts 
Mechanic Arts 
Commercial 
Academic 
Commercial 
Mechanic Arts 



112 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Marian Elizabeth Donovan 
Bertha Lenia Ericson 
Mary Imogene Fisher 
Charles Elmer Foster 
Esther Agnes Frye 
Audrey Estella Hall 
Eldon Wooster Hardy 
Anne Allen Henry 
Norman Lewis Jesseman 
Beatrice Alice Kennedy 
Ida Bertha Levingston 
Eugene French Magenau 
Harry Arnold Makin 
Alice Bertha McNally 
Earle Ivers Mudgett 
Paul Edward Mudgett 
Helen EUzabeth Perkins 
Stuart Goodwin Potter 
Victoria Ehzabeth Reardon 
Carl Gustof Ronn 
Olga Emma Elinor Rooth 
Marjorie Pauline Rowe 
Evelyn Pauline Saltmarsh 
Rose Sanel 

Ehzabeth Nellie Smith 
Gerda Hope Swanson 
Ruth Esther Sweet 
Laura Mae Tabor 
Ethel Tappan 
James Franklin Towle 
Arthur Loren Virgin 
Gertrude E. Watkins 
Olga Wilhemina Wendt 



Classical 

Commercial 

Academic 

Mechanic Arts 

Commercial 

Academic 

Mechanic Arts 

Commercial 

Commercial 

Classical 

Commercial 

Classical 

Academic 

Commercial 

Classical 

Classical 

Classical 

Mechanic Arts 

Commercial 

Mechanic Arts 

Commercial 

Classical 

Commercial 

Classical 

Commercial 

Commercial 

Commercial 

Commercial 

Commercial 

Academic 

Mechanic Arts 

Academic 

Academic 



ANNUAL SCHOOL MEETING WARRANT. 



STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE. 

To the Inhabitants of Union School District in Concord, N. H., qualified 
to vote in district affairs: 
You are hereby notified to meet at the Auditorium on Prince Street, 
in said district, on the twenty-sixth day of March, 1925, at 7.30 o'clock 
in the evening, to act upon the following subjects: 

1. To choose a moderator for the ensuing year. 

2. To choose a clerk for the ensuing year. 

3. To hear and act upon the report of the Board of Education for the 
past year. 

4. To choose three members of the Board of Education, to hold office 
for three years, to fill the vacancies arising from the expiration of the 
term of office of Harry F. Lake, Dorothy B. Jackson, and Carl H. 
Foster. 

5. To choose one or more auditors for the ensuing year. 

6. To see what sum of money the district wUl raise and appropriate 
for the payment of the debts of the district. 

7. To see what sum of money the district will raise and appropriate 
for the support of schools for the ensuing year. 

8. To see if the district will vote to acquire land for a high school 
building, and to erect, originally equip and furnish the same, and to 
raise and appropriate money therefor, and to appoint a committee with 
power to select said site and erect and furnish said building, and to 
authorize a contract with the City of Concord for the use of its credit as 
contemplated by the laws of the State of New Hampshire, and to take 
such other or further action as may be necessary in the premises. 

9. To see if the district will authorize the Board of Education to 
improve the transportation service for pupils by the purchase of motor 
vehicles and other necessary things, raise and appropriate money for 
carrying the same into effect. 

10. To transact any other business that may legally come before said 
meeting. 

Given under our hands this sixth day of March, 1925. 
HARRY F. LAIvE, JOSEPH S. OTIS, 

DOROTHY B. JACKSON, CARL H. FOSTER, 

CARLETON R. METCALF, W. STANLEY EMERY, 

OSMA C. MORRILL, BENNETT BATCHELDER, 

ELIZABETH R. ELKINS, 

Board of Education of Union School District. 



114 CITY OF COXCORD. 

I certify that on the seventh day of March, 1925, 1 posted a copy of the 
written warrant, attested by the Board of Education of said district, at 
the place of meeting within named, and a Kke attested copy at the 
PoHce Station in the city of Concord, N. H., being a pubhc place in said 
district. 

LOUIS J. RUNDLETT. 

Concord, X. H., 
March 7, 1925. 

Then personally appeared before me, on this date, the said Louis J. 
Rundlett, and made oath that the above certificate by him signed is 
true. 

I. REED GOURLEY, 
Justice of the Peace. 



RECORD OF ANNUAL MEETING, 1925. 



In accordance with the foregoing warrant a meeting of the legal voters 
of Union School District was held at the City Auditorium in Concord, 
X. H., on Thursday, March 26, 1925, at 7..30 p.m. 

The moderator called the meeting to order and read the warrant. 

Article 1. On motion of Edward C. Niles, duly seconded, the clerk 
was instructed to cast one ballot for Arthur P. Morrill as moderator of 
the district for the ensuing year, and he was declared unanimously 
elected and took the oath prescribed by law before Ray E. Burkett, 
Justice of the Peace. 

Article 2. On motion of Earl F. Newton, duly seconded, the moder- 
ator was instructed to cast one ballot for Ray E. Burkett for clerk of the 
district for the ensuing year, and he was declared unanimously elected 
and took the oath prescribed by law before the moderator. 

Article 3. On motion of Alpheus M. Johnson, it was 

Voted: That the report of the Board of Education, having been printed 
in the annual school report, the reading of the same be dispensed with, 
and the report as printed be accepted and placed on file. 

Article 4. On motion of Albert S. Baker, it was unanimously 

Voted: That the meeting proceed to ballot for three members of the 
Board of Education to serve for three years, and that the moderator 
appoint three tellers to sort and coimt the ballots. 

The moderator appointed as tellers, Edward C. Niles, Esq., Mr. 
Leander Parkhurst, and Mrs. Harold H. Blake. 

On motion of Harry C. Brunei, it was 



SCHOOL REPORT. 115 

Voted: That the polls be kept open for the reception of ballots until 
8.30 o'clock. 

At 8.30 o'clock the moderator declared the polls closed and announced 
the result of the ballot as follows : 

Total number of ballots cast, 330 

Necessary for a choice, 166 

Ben Ayers had 1 

C. H. Foster " 1 

Walter Mays " 1 

Henry McFarland " 1 

George W. Morrill " 1 

Professor Worthen " i 

Grace P. Amsden " 2 

James Langley " 2 
William E. Sleeper " '2 

John G. Winant " 2 

Lillian Yeaton " 3 

John J. Scully " 4 

Gardner Emmons " 8 

Merton C. Knapp " 248 

Harry F. Lake " 300 

Dorothy E. Jackson " 301 

and Merton C. Knapp, Harry F. Lake, and Dorothy B. Jackson were 
declared duly elected members of the Board of Education for a term of 
three years. 

Article 5. On motion of Rev. W. Stanley Emery, duly seconded, it 
was 

Voted: That the clerk be instructed to cast one ballot for Clyde M. 
Davis and William C. Brunei as auditors of the district for the ensuing 
year, and they were declared duly elected to such office. 

Article 6. On motion of Joseph S. Otis, duly seconded, it was 

Voted: That there shall be raised and is hereby ordered to be raised by 
tax on the polls and ratable estates within Union School District, Super- 
visory Union No. 8, the sum of twenty-three thousand two hundred ten 
and no/100 dollars ($23,210), of which sum seventeen thousand dollars 
($17,000) shall be appropriated for the payment of the bonds maturing 
May 1, 1925, July 1, 1925, and October 1, 1925, and six thousand two 
hundred ten dollars ($6,210) for the payment of the interest on its bonded 
debt accruing during the year. 

Article 7. On motion of Carl H. Foster, duly seconded, it was 

Voted: That there shall be raised and is hereby ordered to be raised by 
tax on the ratable estates and polls within Union School District, 



116 CITY OF CONCORD. 

Supervisory Union No. 8, and appropriated for the support and the gen- 
eral administration of the public schools for the ensuing year, such a 
sum as, in addition to the amount required bj^ law, will amovmt to the 
sum of two hundred seventy-six thousand six hundred thirty-one and 
66/100 dollars ($276,631.66). 

Article 8. On motion of Burns P. Hodgman, duly seconded, it was, 
after discussion. 

Voted: That the district acquire land for a high school building and 
erect, originally equip and furnish the said building, and for such 
purpose the sum of $550,000 is hereby appropriated, and to provide for 
the same appropriation the Board of Education of the district is hereby 
authorized and directed pursuant to an act of the New Hampshire 
legislature approved the 26th day of February, 1925, to enter into an 
agreement with the citj- of Concord that the city borrow on the credit 
of the city for the purpose of acquiring land for a high school building 
and the erection and original equipment and furnishing of the said 
building in Union School District the sum of $550,000, and to issue 
bonds of the city therefor payable $15,000 thereof two years from the 
date of the said bonds, and $15,000 thereof annually thereafter for three 
years, and $14,000 thereof annually thereafter for 35 years, and bearing 
interest at the rate not to exceed 4^ per cent per annum, payable semi- 
annually, and there is hereby appointed Willis H. FHnt, Mrs. Charles P. 
Bancroft, Joseph T. Walker, John S. B. Davie, and Omar S. Swenson 
and the Board of Education of Union School District as a committee 
to be knoAvn as the Joint High School Building Committee, and the 
said Joint Committee shall have power to select the site, and to erect, 
originally equip and furnish the said high school building. 

Article 9. On motion of Bennett Batchelder it was voted not to 
consider or take action on .Article 9 of the warrant. 

Article 10. On motion of Dr. C. R. Metcalf , duly seconded, it was 

Voted: That the President of Dartmouth College, the principal of 
Phillips Exeter Academy and the Rector of St. Paul's School be requested 
to select, jointly, a competent person or competent persons who shall 
made a thorough survey of the course of study of the Union School 
District and of the time devoted thereto; and who shall thereafter 
report to the Board of Education of Union School District any modifica- 
tions which, in his opinion or in their opinions, would be for the best 
interest of the pupils of the district. 

If a member of the above named committee of three is unable to 
serve, the remaining members or member shall choose a substitute or 
substitutes to complete the committee. 

Mrs. Evelyn A. Knapp announced that the taxpayers of the south 
end of the city will request the School Board to insert in the warrant in 



SCHOOL REPORT. 117 

the next annual meeting an article under which action may be taken 
relating to the erection of a new grammar school, to be erected at some 
location south of Pleasant Street. 

On Motion of Harry F. Lake, Esq., the meeting adjourned. 
A true record. Attest: 

RAY E. BURKETT, 
Clerk. 
A true copy of the record. Attest : 

RAY E. BURKETT, 

Clerk. 



118 CITY OF CONCORD. 

BONDED INDEBTEDNESS OF UNION SCHOOL DISTRICT. 

Date of Building, 
payment. 

1926 

May 1 W. 

July 1 H. G. 

Oct. 1 M. 

1927 

July 1 H. G. 

Oct. 1 M. 

Dec. 1 N. H. 

1928 

May 1 W. 

July 1 H. G. 

Oct. 1 M. 

Dec 1 N. H. 

1929 

July 1 H. G. 

Oct. 1 M. 

Dec. 1 N. H. 

1930 

July 1 H. G. 

Oct. 1 M.I 

Dec. 1 N. H. 

1931 

July 1 H. G. 

Oct. 1 M. 

Dec. 1 N. H. 

1932 

May 1 W. 

July 1 M. 

Dec. 1 N.lH. 

1933 

May 1 W. 

Oct. 1 M. 

Dec. 1 N. H. 

1934 

May 1 W. 

Oct. 1 M. 

Dec. 1 N. H. 

1935 

Oct. 1 M. 

Dec. 1 N. H. 



Yearly amount 
due. 


Total 
indebtedness 


5,000 
5,000 
2,000 


226,000 


35,000 
2,000 
2,000 


214,000 


6,000 
4,000 
2,000 
2,000 


175,000 


10,000 
2,000 
2,000 


161,000 


10,000 
2,000 
2,000 


147,000 


9,000 
2,000 
2,000 


133,000 


10,000 
2,000 
2,000 


.120,000 


10,000 
2,000 
2,000 


106,000 


10,000 
2,000 
2,000 


92,000 


2,000 
2,000 


78,000 



SCHOOL REPORT. 1 19 

1936 
Oct. 1 M. 2,000 

Dec. 1 N. H. 2,000 74,000 

1937 
Oct. 1 M. 2,000 

Dec. 1 N. H. 2,000 70,000 

1938 
Oct. 1 M. • 2,000 

Dec. 1 N. H. 2,000 66,000 

1939 
Oct. 1 M. 2,000 

Dec. 1 N. H. 2,000 62,000 

1940 
Oct. 1 M. 2,000 

Dec. 1 N. H. 2,000 58,000 

1941 
Oct. 1 M. 2,000 

Dec. 1 N. H. 2,000 54,000 

1942 
Oct. 1 M. 2,000 • 

Dec. 1 N. H. 2,000 50,000 

1943 
Dec. 1 N. H. 2,000 46,000 

1944 
Dec. 1 N. H. 2,000 44,000 

1945 
Dec. 1 N. H. 2,000 42,000 

1946 
Dec. 1 N. H. 2,000 40,000 

1947 
Dec. 1 N. H. 2,000 38,000 

1948 
Dec. 1 N. H. " 2,000 36,000 

1949 
Dec. 1 N. H. 2,000 34,000 

1950 
Dec. 1 N. H. 2,000 32,000 

1951 
Dec. 1 N. H. 2,000 30,000 

1952 
Dec. 1 N. H. 2,000 28,000 

1953 
Dec. 1 N. H. 2,000 26,000 

1954 
Dec. 1 N. H. 2,000 24,000 



120 CITY OF COXCORD. 

22,000 

20,000 

18,000 

16,000 

14,000 

12,000 

10,000 

8,000 

6,000 

4,000 

2,000 

Legend. H = High; G = Garrison; N. H. = New High; W = Walker; 
M = Morrill. 



1955 






Dec. 1 


N. H. 


2,000 


1956 






Dec. 1 


N. H. 


2,000 


1957 






Dec. 1 


N. H. 


2,000 


1958 






Dec. 1 


N. H. 


2,000 


1959 






Dec. 1 


N. H. 


2,000 


1960 






Dec. 1 


N. H. 


2,000 


1961 






Dec. 1 


N. H. 


2,000 


1962 






Dec. 1 


N. H. 


2,000 


1963 






Dec. 1 


N. H. 


2,000 


1964 






Dec. 1 


N. H. 


2,000 


1965 






Dec. 1 


N. H. 


2,000 



WATER DEPARTMENT. 

1925. 



Board of Water Commissioners. 
WILLIS H. FLINT, Mayor, ex-officio. 

BURNS P. HODGMAN, to March 31 

PATRICK H. CAHILL, to March 31 

FRANK P. QUIMBY, to March 31 

GEORGE T. KENNEY, to March 31 

CARLOS H. FOSTER, to March 31 

BENJAMIN H. ORR, to March 31 

HARRY H. DUDLEY, to March 31 

NATHANIEL E. MARTIN, to March 31 

NATHANIEL E. MARTIN, President. 
BURNS P. HODGMAN, Clerk. 



SUPERINTENDENT. 

P. R. SANDERS. 



CLERK. 

ALICE G. COCHRAN. 



FOREMAN. 

JAMES T. DAVIS. 



ENGINEER. 

HENRY A. ROWELL. 



1929. 
1929. 
1928. 
1928. 
1927. 
1927. 
1926. 
1926. 



122 CITY OF CONCORD. 

CONSTRUCTION. 



Cost of land and water and flowage rights: 
Penacook Lake, $252,060 . 56 

Lake Winnepocket, 5,000 . 00 

Cost of property and rights of 
Torrent Aqueduct Associa- 
tion, 20,000.00 

Cost of dam, gate-honses and 

appurtenances, 69,086 . 68 

Cost of mains (low service main 
and pump main from the dam 
to Penacook Street), force 
main from the pump to the 
reservoir, fire main through 
North and South Main Streets 
and high service main from 
Penacook Street to Stark 
Street, Penacook, 182,241.70 

Cost of distribution pipe, 455,475.83 

Cost of service pipe, 89,041.48 

Cost of reservoir, including land, 45,044 . 09 

Cost of pumping station, shop, 
stable and storehouse, includ- 
ing land, 29,743.35 

Cost of pumping machiner}^, 23,881.06 

Cost of engineering and superin- 
tendence, 14,913.12 

Cost of incidentals, 8,237 . 98 



Cost of works, January 1, 1926, $1,194,725. 85 

Less amount received for lumber, land and 

buildings sold, 7,919. 11 



$1,186,806.74 



WATER DEPARTMENT. 123 

REPORT OF THE BOARD OF WATER 
COMMISSIONERS. 



Concord, N. H., March 1, 1926. 
To the -Mayor and Board oj Aldermen of the City of Concord: 
We hereby submit the annual report of the superintendent 
of the Water Works for the year ending December 31, 1925. 
The superintendent's report contains complete informa- 
tion of the condition of the water works for the year 1925. 
The board has voted to replace during the present season 
the remaining portion of the cement pipe line in the city 
proper with cast-iron pipe. The surplus now on hand with 
the net receipts covering the present year will be more than 
sufficient to make this improvement. 

Respectfully submitted, 

NATHANIEL E. MARTIN, 
HARRY H. DUDLEY, 
FRANK P. QUIMBY, 
BURNS P. HODGMAN, 
GEORGE T. KENNEY, 
CARLOS H. FOSTER, 
BENJAMIN H. ORR, 
PATRICK H. CAHILL, 
WILLIS H. FLINT, ex-officio. 
Board of Water Commissioners. 



124 CITY OF CONCORD. 

REPORT OF THE SUPERINTENDENT. 



To the Board of Water Commissioners: 

I herewith present to you the fifty-fourth annual report 
of the operations of this department, showing the receipts, 
expenditures and abatements, together with a statement of 
the extensions and improvements made during the year 
ending December 31, 1925. 

Receipts. 

For water from consumers at fixed 

rates, $9,512.06 

For water from consumers at meter 

rates, 76,086.64 

From dehnquents, 143 . 65 

For water for building purposes, 237 . 53 

From wood and farm lands, 190.00 

For labor and materials furnished on 

private fire lines, 368 . 00 

For pipe and stock sold and labor, 475.75 

For old brass and iron, 211.35 

For repairs of hydrants broken by 

automobiles, 175.10 

For shutting off and turning on 

water, non-payment of bill, 2 . 00 

From state of New Hampshire for 

laying water main, 906 . 95 

From state of New Hampshire for 
water furnished Penacook and 

Boscawen, 170.00 

For guarantee for extension on Bor- 
ough Road East and Abbott Road, 100 . 00 

,579.03 



Deduct abatements, 177.41 



,401.62 



water department. 125 

Expenditures, 
maintenance account. 

General care and maintenance: 



Salaries and labor, 


$12,744.02 




Team account, 


98.00 




Automobile account. 


1,439.96 




Miscellaneous supplies and 


re- 




pairs, 


903.38 




Tools, 


538.08 




Repairs of buildings. 


463.87 




Telephones and lighting, 


95.55 




Insurance, 


601.77 




Incidentals, 


223.21 

1 


:i7 in7 QA 




<]p J. 1 , J.V 1 . un. 


Office expenses: 






Salaries and clerical work, 


$2,375.75 




Postage and printing. 


473.13 




Miscellaneous supplies. 


116.48 




Telephone, 


30.77 


2,996.13 






Care and repair of hydrants: 






Stock, 


$613.09 




Labor, 


1,061.83 


1,674.92 






Care and repair of meters: 






Stock, 


$698.63 




Labor, 


1,163.03 


1,861.66 






Relaying service pipes: 






Stock, 


$763.70 




Labor, 


1,875.98 


2,639.68 






Repairing leaks : 






Stock, 


$5.30 




Labor, 


624.82 


630.11 
709.14 


Work at Lake, 





126 CITY OF CONCORD. 

Care of wood lots, $211.50 

Penacook Park, 80 . 26 

Taxes, town of Webster, 68.60 

Incidentals, 81.45 

Alterations to garage, 1,405.42 

Pumping station: 

Salaries, $1,690.00 

General supplies and repairs, 68.52 

Telephone, 53 . 44 

Electric pumps: 

Power, $2,022.16 

Heating, 247.50 

2,269.66 

4,081.62 



Total maintenance account, $33,548.34 

CONSTRUCTION ACCOUNT. 

Distribution pipes: 

Stock, $9,379.51 



Labor, 6,101.78 



Service pipes: 

Stock, $2,777.16 

Labor, 1,081.22 



Hydrants: 

Stock, $954.06 

Labor, 240.00 



Meters : 

Stock, $1,355.01 

Labor, 300.60 



15,481.29 



3,858.38 



1,194.06 



1,655.61 
New electric pump, 2,675 . 50 



Total construction account, $24,864.84 

Total expenditures, 1925, $58,413.18 



WATER DEPARTMENT. 127 

EXTENSIONS AND IMPROVEMENTS. 

Distribution pipes laid in 1925: 
14-inch : 

Penacook Road, at. Willow Hollow, 756 feet, replacing 14- 
inch cement-lined. 
8-inch : 

Odd Fellows Avenue, high service line, north from Pleas- 
ant Street, 144 feet. 
6-inch : 

Auburn Street, north from Columbus Avenue, 508 feet; 
38 feet of 2-inch discontinued. 

Wood Avenue, extended west, 606 feet. 

Broad Avenue, extended west, 262 feet. 

Badger Street, from Allison to Harrison Street, 308 feet; 
94 feet of 4-inch discontinued. 

Water Street, extended north 320 feet. 

Hopkinton Road, extended south, 144 feet. 

Ridge Road, extended north, 116 feet. 

Engel Street, West Concord, from Fisher to River Street, 
312 feet. 

River Street, West Concord, extended north, 182 feet. 

Roger Avenue, West Concord, east from No. State Street, 
218 feet. 

Sylvester Street, east from Penacook Road, 258 feet. 

Snow Street, east from Penacook Road, 53 feet. 

Cross Street, Penacook, south from Spring Street, 461 
feet; 420 feet of 1-inch discontinued. 

Penacook Road, under cement road, laid for future use, 
not connected. 
For Borough Road East, 25 feet. 
For Abbott Road, 25 feet. 
For Hobart Street, 25 feet. 
4-inch : 

Pierce Street, from Thorndike to Laurel Street, 246 feet. 
RoUins Street, extended north to Washington Street, 125 
feet. 
1-inch: 408 feet. 



128 CITY OF CONCORD. 

On hj'drant branches: 18 feet of 8-inch and 92 feet of 6-inch 

pipe. 
On blow-off: 14 feet of 6-inch pipe. 
Total length of main and distribution pipes now in use, 

396,709 feet, or 75.13 miles. 
Seventeen gates were added during the year; total number 
now in use, 1,110. 
Six new hydrants have been set as follows: 
Auburn Street, north of Columbus Avenue. 
Badger Street, west side opposite Harrison Street. 
Wood Avenue, at No. 26. 

River Street, West Concord, southwest corner of Engel 
. Street. 

Snow Street, at south corner of Penacook Road. 
Cross Street, Penacook, east side at end of street. 
Total number of hydrants now in use, 488; private, 96. 
Seventy-four services have been laid consisting of 1,610 feet 
of 3<£-inch, 71 feet of 1-inch and 28 feet of 13^-inch pipe. 
Twenty-five services were discontinued of which nineteen 
were replaced by new ones and six discontinued per- 
manently. 
Total number now in use, 4,160; length of service pipes, 
98,955 feet, or 18.75 miles. Three services have been 
shut off during the year for non-payment of water 
biU. 
One 6-inch high service connection for sprinkler service 
was made for Reed Laundry Co. and one 6-inch fire service 
for C. M. & A. W. Rolfe. 

One hundred and eight services have been relaid and curb 
valves placed on 58 old services. 

Ninety-seven new meters have been set and 7 have been 
removed; total now in use, 3,027. 

All buildings of the Water Works are in good condition 
and need no extensive repairs. The storehouse which is 
used jointly by the Water Works and city should be painted 
this coming season. 

During the past ten years, the department has gradually 
changed from horses to automobiles; this change has made 



WATER DEPARTMENT. 129 

necessary more room for the automobiles, and this has been 
accomphshed by alterations at the shop which now give an 
excellent garage. A steam heating system has been in- 
stalled which will keep the temperature of the garage up to 
65° F. and also furnish heat for the shop. 

At the pumping station in accordance with your instruc- 
tions, an additional electric pumping unit has been installed 
of the same capacity and type as the first machine, complete 
with switchboard. 

The pump was manufactured by the DeLaval Steam Tur- 
bine Co. of Trenton, N. J., and is a single stage centrifugal 
pump with a capacity of 3,600,000 gallons per 24 hours at a 
dynamic head of 115.2 feet. A General Electric 100 H. P. 
motor furnishes power to run the pump. The pun^p when 
placed in service October 1, 1925, fulfilled all conditions of 
the guaranty. It is now being run alternately with the 
No. 1 centrifugal electric pump. 

The steam pumps have been run once during the year 
when the reservoir was cleaned, and their performance at 
that time showed that they were in good condition and ready 
for any emergency. 

During the past season the state built a section of rein- 
forced concrete road on the highway to Penacook; for the 
greater part of the way the 14-inch cement-lined main that 
supplies Penacook was entirely outside this new construc- 
tion; certain changes, however, brought a section of 756 
feet directly under the new road, and your instructions to 
replace this with 14-inch cast-iron pipe have been carried 
out. The condition of the wrought-iron cement-lined main 
laid in 1887 wherever uncovered was found to be good. 

In explanation of one item in our receipts, I would say 
that we laid a cast-iron pipe for the State Highway Depart- 
ment in the changing of the Daniel Webster Highway'- at 
Valley of Industry, Boscawen, all expense of which was 
reimbursed. 

The hydrants have been inspected and painted; the color 
has been changed from black to yellow. This was done not 
because yellow was thought to be more ornamental, but to 



130 CITY OF CONCORD. 

make the hydrants more conspicuous, especially at night. 
Notwithstanding this added precaution, we have had sev- 
eral hydrants broken by automobiles, but in no case was 
any damage done by water. 

The supply of water at Penacook Lake continues ample 
for the needs of the city. The highest level of water in the 
lake was reached May 1, elevation 183.95, or .8 foot below 
overflow; the lowest point was November 28, elevation 
179.60, a drop of 4.35 feet. The level at which the water 
enters the intake is at elevation 169.55. 

The lowest point reached previous to this year for a 
number of yesn's was March 1, 1914, when the height was at 
elevation 176.20, or 3.40 feet below the present level. 
Previous to that a level of elevation 175.50 was reached 
October 17, 1911. 

The average daily consumption of water for the total use 
of the city by Venturi meter measurement is 2,400,000 gal- 
lons per day. The daily average amount of water pumped 
for high service is 930,000 gallons; on this basis the city is 
supplied 60 per cent by gravity and 40 per cent by pumping. 

The quality of the water continues good; it is neither 
filtered nor chlorinated. The shores have been cleaned 
thoroughly and all brush trimmed back for a distance of 12 
feet, and we now own about 98 per cent of the entire shore 
line. 

The rules in regard to boating have been strictly enforced, 
and a willingness is noted on the part of boat owners to co- 
operate cheerfully in keeping the rules. 

In conclusion I wish to thank the members of the Water 
Board for their continued support and confidence during the 
year. 

Respectfully submitted, 

P. R. SANDERS, 
Superintendent. 



WATER DEPARTMENT. 131 

REPORT OF ENGINEER AT PUMPING STATION. 



Pumping Station, Concord Water Works. 
P. R. Sanders, Superintendent: 

Sir: I would report that the pumping machinery at the 
pumping station, including boilers, is in good working 
condition. 

Both steam pumps have been turned over every two 
weeks by high service pressure to see that they were in good 
working order. 



RECORD OF ELECTRIC PUMPS. 



Months 



January . . 
February . 
March . . . , 

April 

May 

June 

July 

August. . . 
September 
October . . , 
November 
December . 

Total . 

Daily 



365 



H. M. 
5:58 
5:55 
5:26 
5:3 
5:22 
7:22 
5:56 
5:44 
6:4 
6:1 
5:32 
5:35 



5:53 



^i 



14,690 
13.250 
13,290 
12,300 
13,490 
17,970 
14,740 
14.170 
14,520 
14,430 
13,310 
14,220 



170,280 



Q 



473 
473 

428 
410 
435 
599 
475 
457 
484 
465 
444 
474 



466.5 






D.> a 



29,016.000 
26,177,000 
26.500.000 
24.623.000 
26,905,000 
35,778,000 
29.270.000 
28.050.000 
28.760,000 
29.073,000 
26,781,000 
28,582,000 



339,515,000 



936,000 
934,200 
854,840 
820,800 
868,800 
1.192,600 
944,000 
905,000 
958,700 
938,000 
892,700 
752,700 



930,180 



Respectfully submitted, 
HENRY A. 



ROWELL, 

Engineer. 



132 CITY OF CONCORD. 

CITY TREASURER'S CONDENSED STATEMENT 
OF WATER WORKS ACCOUNT. 

Carl H. Foster, Treasurer, 
In account with Concord Water Works. 
Receipts. 
Balance on hand, January 1, 

1925, $32,415.17 
Receipts, P. R. Sanders, super- 
intendent, 88,401 . 62 

$120,816.79 

Expenditures. 
Orders paid, $58,478.86 

Bonds paid, 18,000.00 

Interest on bonds, 10,125.00 

Balance on hand, January 1, 

1926, 34,212.93 

$120,816.79 

CITY OF CONCORD WATER WORKS INCOME. 

Investment Account. 

Amount of capital, January 1, 

1926, " $25,000.00 

Invested in U. S. First Liberty 

Loan converted 434% bonds, $5,000. 00 

Invested in Third Liberty Loan 

4M%, 10,000.00 

Invested in U. S. Fourth Liberty 

Loan4M%, 10,000.00 

$25,000 . 00 



Income Account. 
Balance of income, 1925, $1,076.30 

Income received, 1925, 1,124.64 



^2,200.94 
Deposited in Union Trust Com- 
pany, $2,200.94 



WATER DEPARTMENT. 

BONDED INDEBTEDNESS. 



133 



Due. 


Rate. 


Amount. 


January 1, 1926, 


43^, 


$18,000.00 


January 1 


, 1927, 


m, 


18,000.00 


January 1 


, 1928, 


43^, 


18,000.00 


January 1 


1929, 


4>^, 


18,000.00 


January 1 


1930, 


4^, 


18,000.00 


January 1 


1931, 


43^, 


18,000.00 


January 1 


1932, 


43^, 


18,000.00 


January 1 


1933, 


4^, 


18,000.00 


January 1 


1934, 


43^, 


18,000.00 


January 1 


1935, 


43^, 


18,000.00 


January 1 


1936, 


43^, 


18,000.00 


January 1, 


1937, 


43^, 


18,000.00 




$216,000.00 



SUMMARY OF STATISTICS. 



For the Year Ending December 31, 1925. 
CONCORD WATER WORKS. 

CITY OF CONCORD, COUNTY OF MERRIMACK, STATE OF NEW 
HAMPSHIRE. 



GENERAL STATISTICS. 

Population by census of 1920—22,167. 
Date of construction — 1872. 
By whom owned — City of Concord. 
Source of supply — Penacook Lake. 

Mode of supply — Gravity, also pumping to reservoir for 
high service and fire protection. 



134 CITY OF CONCORD. 

PUMPING. 

Builders of pumping machinery — Worthington Pump and 
Machinery Corporation and DeLaval Steam Turbine 
Co. 

Electric Pumps. 

1. Description of power: 

a. Alternating, 3 phase, 60 cycles, 2,200 volts, 1,800 

R. P. M. 

b. Price per K. W. H., $0,011, 8 p. m. to 6 a. m.; 

maximum, $1,800 per year, 300,000,000 gallons; 
$6.00 per 1,000,000 gallons, over 300,000,000. 

2. K. W. H. used for year, 170,380. 

3. Total pumpage, by Venturi meter, 339,515,000 gallons. 

4. Average static head against which pump works, 90 feet. 

5. Average dynamic head against which pump works, 

115.2 feet. 

6. Gallons pumped per K. W. H., 1,992.7. 

7. K. W. H. used per 1,000,000 gallons pumped, 501.5. 

8. Efficiency electric units. 

339,515,000 (gallons pumped) X 8.34 (lbs.) X 115.2 (dynamic head) _ „n rpi 
170,380 (K. W. H.) X 33,000 X 60 X 1.34 ~ ' ■^•'^ /o- 

9. Cost of total pumping figured on pumping station 

expenses— $4,081.62. 

10. Per million gallons pumped — $12,021. 

11. Per million gallons raised one foot (dynamic) — $0,104. 

DISTRIBUTION. 
Mains. 

1. Kind of pipe — cast iron and cement-lined. 

2. Sizes — from two-inch to twenty-four-inch. 

3. Extended — 7,270 feet during year. 

4. Relaid — 756 feet during year. 

5. Discontinued — 1,308 feet during year. 

6. Total now in use — 75.13 miles. 

7. Number of leaks per mile for year — 

8. Length of pipes two inches and less diameter — 4.04 

miles. 



WATER DEPARTMENT. 135 

9. Number of hydrants added during year — public, 6. 

10. Number of hydrants now in use — public, 488, private, 

96. 

11. Number of stop gates added during year — 17. 

12. Number of stop gates now in use — 1,110. 

13. Number of stop gates smaller than four-inch — 

14. Number of blow-off gates — 81. 

15. Range of pressure on mains at center of city — 88 pounds 

•high service and 48 pounds low service. 

Services. 

16. Kind of pipe — cement-lined. 

17. Sizes — three-fourths-inch to ten-inch. 

18. Extended— 2,138 feet. 

19. Discontinued — 435 feet. 

20. Total now in use— 98,955 feet. 

21. Number of service taps added during year — 68. 

22. Number now in use — 4,160. 

23. Average length of service — 23.78. 

24. Average cost of service for the year — • 

25. Number of meters added during year — 97. 

26. Number now in use — 3,027. 

27. Percentage of services metered — 72.76. 

28. Percentage of receipts from metered water — 88.62. 

29. Number of elevators added — none. 

30. Number now in use — 9. 

31. Number of standpipes for street watering — 44. 



136 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



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FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



REPORT OF THE CHIEF ENGINEER. 



To the Board of Aldermen: 

In accordance with the requirements of the city ordi- 
nance, I herewith submit for your consideration the report 
of the Fire Department for the year 1925. 

The department responded to 46 bell alarms and 319 
still alarms. 





Alarms. 












Bell. 


Still. 


Total, 


Precinct, 




19 


227 


246 


Penacook, 




9 


75 


84 


East Concord, 




15 


3 


18 


West Concord, 




3 


14 


17 



46 319 365 

This report will be found to contain statements in detail 
embracing the amount of expenditures, and a complete roll 
of the department with residence and occupation of each 
member. 

While the number of alarms responded to did not equal the 
total of the previous year, the loss was slightly larger. 

Three fires account for $85,444 of the aggregate loss, 
namely, January 18, Concord Furniture Co., $39,110; May 
22, Rolfe factory, Penacook, $27,334; and the N. E. Baking 
Co., Plains, October 24, $19,000. 

The apparatus is in good condition. 

The forward tires on four combination cars were renewed, 
and four unsatisfactory siren horns gave way to new and 
more powerful ones. 

The steam fire engines were overhauled, tested and placed 
in first-class condition. 

One stall was added to the annex garage. 



138 CITY OF CONCORD. 

All needed repairs on the precinct and Penacook fire 
alarm systems were attended to. The precinct battery was 
renewed with cells and elements of the latest type. 

Eighteen hundred feet of hose was purchased, but as a 
considerable amount was condemned at the annual test and 
turned over to the other departments and some lost at fires, 
the complement diminished, rather than increased during 
the year. 

I respectfully recommend the purchase of two thousand 
feet of hose during the coming year. 

During the month of September I was privileged to attend 
the convention of the International Association of Fire 
Engineers held at Louisville, Ky., a report of which I 
rendered at that time. 

I wish again to thank your honorable body for the oppor- 
tunity afforded me to learn. 

Respectfully submitted, 

W. C. GREEN, 
Chief Engineer. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 139 

APPROPRIATIONS AND DISBURSEMENTS. 

Appropriations, S56, 103 . 00 

Joint resolution, 1,055. 77 



$57,158.77 



Disbursements. 

Chief 's salary, $2, 600 . 00 

Permament men, 28,155.77 

Vacations, 1,042.29 

Call men, 10,270.00 

Rent, Veteran's Association, 210.00 

Houseman, 100.00 

Fuel, 2,493.77 

Lights, 820.58 

Incidentals, 5,106.70 

Horse hire, 400.90 

New equipment, 60.00 

Fire alarm, 1,011.84 

Penacook fire alarm, 229. 11 

Supplies, auto combinations, 253 . 18 

Laundry, 82.95 

Hose, 1,980.00 

Fire inspections, 610.40 55,427.49 



Balance unexpended, $1,731.28 
SUMMARY. 

Insurance 

Buildings. Value. 7>oss. Insurance. Paid. Net Loss. 

Precmct $155,210.00 $34,834.24 $95,844.20 $30,851.44 $3,982.80 

Penacook 27,850.00 9,440.46 26,050.00 9,190.46 250.00 

East Concord 7,200.00 1,254.40 5,500.00 529.40 725.00 

West Concord 10,300.00 725.00 6,000.00 185.00 540.00 

Total $200,560.00 $46,254.10 $133,394.20 $40,756.30 $5,497.80 

Contents. 

Precinct $83,977.80 $41,944.67 $69,500.00 $36,269.75 $5,674.92 

Penacook 30,626.98 20,209.99 27,450.00 19,438.40 771.59 

EastConcord 500.00 500.00 500.00 

West Concord 5,000.00 3.800.00 3,500.00 3,428.00 372.00 

Total $120,104.78 $66,454.66 $100,450.00 $59,136.15 $7,318.51 

Buildings 200,560.00 46,254.10 133.394.20 40,756.30 5,497.80 

Buildings and Contents $320,664.78 $112,708.76 $233,844.20 $99,892.45 $12,816.31 



140 CITY OF CONCORD. 



ExposuHE Losses. 

Precinct 

Penacook 


$4,712.86 
312.00 
200.00 








$5,224.86 



Apparatus and Force. 

The apparatus and force of the department is as follows: 

Precinct, located at the Central Fire Station, one first- 
class Amoskeag engine, " Eagle," and one 750-gallon 
Ahrens-Fox motor-driven combination pumping engine 
and hose car, attached to Eagle Steam Fire Engine Com- 
pany (15 men); one second-class Amoskeag engine, " Kear- 
sarge," and auto-combination car, attached to the Kearsarge 
Steam Fire Engine Company (13 men); one second-class 
Amoskeag engine, "Governor Hill," relief engine, in charge 
of an engineer and fireman, one auto-combination car in 
charge of four permanent men; one motor-driven ladder 
truck, "City of Concord," attached to Hook and Ladder 
Company (21 men); one Reo fire alarm repair truck; one 
house man at Central Fire Station. There are twelve 
permanent men at the Central Fire Station, one permanent 
man at each other fire station within the precinct, one 
permanent man at Pioneer Station, Penacook, and one 
permanent man at Cataract Station, West Concord. 

The Alert Hose Company (11 men), located on Wash- 
ington Street, has an auto-combination car, with permanent 
man. 

The Good Will Hose Company (11 men), located on the 
corner of Concord and South State Streets, has an auto- 
combination car, with permanent man. 

Veterans' Auxiliary Company (30 men). 

One hand engine and three wagons and one ladder truck 
in reserve. 

The "Pioneer" Engine Company, No. 3 (28 men), at 
Penacook, has a third-class Metropolitan engine, with two 
hose wagons and one auto-combination car with perma- 
nent man. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT.? 



141 



The Cataract Company (30 men), at West Concord, has 
a modern hose wagon and auto-combination car with per- 
manent man. 

Old Fort (30 men) , East Concord, has a 4 1-2-inch cylin- 
der Himneman hand engine and hand ladder truck, and 
one hand-drawn chemical engine, 50-gallon, single tank, 
and one auto-combination car. 



Hose. 



Precinct, 
Penacook, 
West Concord, 
East Concord, 



9,500 feet cotton, rubber lined 
3,100 " " " " 

1,400 " " " " 

500 " " " " 



14,500 " 

Reservoirs. 

No. Main Street, rear Court House, 
No. State Street, corner of Washington Street, 
Orchard Street, corner of Pine Street, 
School Street, corner of Summit Street, 



Capacity 
Cubic Feet. 

2,000 
2,000 
4,000 
3,500 



142 'CITY OF CONCORD. 

ROLL OF THE FIRE DEPARTMENT, 1925. 



Permanent Chief Engineer. 

William C. Gkeen, Office, Central Fire Station.. 

Assistant Engineers. 

PRECINCT. 

W. A. King, 1st Asst., Machinist, 

J. Edward Morrison, 2d Asst., Machinist, 



Fred M. Dodge, 



C. E. Robinson, 



George W. Kemp, 



38 Franklin Street. 
8 Thorndike Street. 



61 Merrimack Street. 



WARD 1. 

Electrician, 

WARD 2. 
Clerk, Penacook St., East Concord. 

WARD 3. 
Overseer, 16 Fisher St., West Concord. 



KEARSARGE STEAM FIRE ENGINE AND HOSE 
COMPANY, NO. 2. 

OFFICERS. 

Charles Powell, Captain. George L. Livingston, Lieutenant and Clerk. 

H. M. Sanders, Engineer and Treasurer. 

MEMBERS. 



Badge 






Nos 


Names, 


Occupations. 


Residences 


1. 


Charles Powell, 


Machinist, 


75 Center Street. 


2. 


George L. Livingston, 


Machinist, 


57 Franklin Street. 


3. 


Herbert M. Sanders, 


Cashier, 


250 No. Main Street. 


4. 


George B. Davis, 


Carriage painter. 


32 Pleasant Street. 


5. 


Harry L. Messer, 


Machinist, 


3 Broadway. 


6. 


W. E-B, Saitmarsh, 


Book binder. 


37 Thorndike Street. 


7. 


Frank E. Hudson, 


Machinist, 


90 Warren Street. 


8. 


Roger F. Strong, 


Pressman, 


7? Lyndon Street. 


10. 


Nelson E. Strong, 


Machinist, 


16 So. Spring Street. 


11. 


Luther E. Rowe, 


Painter, 


38 Franklin Street. 


12. 


John H. Cushnie, 


Silversmith, 


64 Rumford Street. 


13. 


Daniel F. Murphy, 


Chauffeur, 


Central Station. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



143 



EAGLE STEAM FIRE ENGINE AND HOSE COM- 
PANY, NO, 1. 



J. C. McGiLVRAT, Captain. 



OFFICERS. 



MEMBERS. 



Nos 


Names. 


Occupations. 


18. 


John C. McGilvray, 


Chaiiffeur, 


19. 


David J. Adams, 


Theatre manager, 


20. 


John M. Inman, 


Custodian, 


25. 


Willis J. Sawyer, 


Machinist, 


29. 


Philip J. O'ConneU, 


Clerk, 


21. 


Charles W. Downing, 


Clerk, 


27. 


Fred J. Johnston, 


Gas fitter. 


26. 


Raymond M. Galfetti, 


Gas fitter, 


24. 


Raymond W. Colby, 


Teamster, 


28. 


William C. WiUard, 


Teamster, 


23. 


Clarence H. Green, 


Silverworker, 


22. 


Arthur J. Landry, 


Garage man, 


14. 


Henry E. Drew, 


Chauffeur, 


30. 


Fred C. Young, 


Sub. chauffeur, 



D. J. Adams, Lieutenant and Clerk. 



Residences. 
35 Washington Street. 

9 Thompson Street. 

16 Wall Street. 

102 South State Street. 
5i Perry Avenue. 

17 Capitol Street. 

10 Abbott Street. 
130 Rumford Street. 
12 Myrtle Street. 

6 Fremont Street. 
22 South State Street. 
9j Perkins Street. 
Central Fire Station. 
Central Fire Station. 



GOVERNOR HILL STEAMER, NO. 4. 

RELIEF ENGINE. 



Badge 

Nos. Names. Occupations. 

34. Elmer H. Farrar, Engineer, Machinist, 

35. Henry O.Powell, Fireman, Blacksmith, 



Residences. 
78 South State Street. 
81 South State Street. 



ALERT 

John M. Davis, Captain. 



HOSE COMPANY, NO. 2. 

OFFICERS. 

MiLO G. Davis, Lieutenant and Clerk 
A. C. Hardy, Treasurer. 
MEMBERS. 



Bad 

Nos 


ge 

Names. 


Occupations. 


Residences. 


36. 


J. M. Davis, 


Blacksmith, 


5 Cambridge Street. 


37. 


M. G. Davis, 


Builder, 


2 Beacon Street. 


43. 


F. G. White. 


Laborer, 


51 Concord Street. 


44. 


H. D. Gay, 


Sheet metal worker. 


6 Prince Street. 


39. 


H. F. Walker, 


Chauffeur, 


34 Jackson Street. 


40. 


J. E. Murphy, 


Printer, 


171 No. State Street. 


45. 


M. H. MuUigan, 


Insurance agent. 


6J Walker Street. 


38. 


A. C. Hardy, 


Clerk, 


12 Charles Street. 


41. 


R. W. Scott, 


Carpenter. 


21 Highland Street. 


42. 


M. J. Gorham, 


Carpenter, 


86i No. Spring Street. 




* G. H. McGilvray. 


Chauffeur, 


65 No. State Street. 


46. 


F. H. Silver, 


Chauffeur, 


Alert Station. 




t A. B. Smart, 


Chauffeur, 


Alert Station. 


* 


Acting for M. J. Gorham. 




t Acting for F. H. Silver. 







144 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



GOOD WILL HOSE COMPANY, NO. 3. 

OFFICERS. 

Harry L. Peacock, Captain. Albert W. Thompson, Lieutenant and Clerk. 

H. F. Ferrin, Treasurer. 



Badge 

Nos. 

50. 

51. 

55. 

59. 

64. 

56. 

53. 

57. 

52. 

58. 

60. 



Names. 
Harry L. Peacock, 
Albert W. Thompson, 
Henry H. Ash, 
Herbert F. Ferrin, 
John W. McGowan, 
Jerry E. Cochran, 
Percy H. Flanders, 
Harry C. Lougee, 
Martin L. Quimby, 
Frank I. Manning, 
W. T. Happany. 



MEMBERS. 

Occupations. 
Painter, 
Janitor, 
Machinist, 
Electrician, 
Plumber, 
Molder, 
Carpenter, 
Painter, 
Painter, 
Clerk, 
Chauffeur, 



Residences. 
36 Warren Street. 
12 Allison Street. 
22^ Perley Street. 
104 So. State Street. 
14 No. State Street. 
36 Downing Street. 
32 West Street. 
16 Pillsbury Street. 
18 No. Main Street. 
4 Hutchinson Avenue. 
Good Will Station. 



CITY OF CONCORD HOOK AND LADDER COM- 
PANY, NO. L 



Sam B. Morgan, Captain. 



OFFICERS. 

. Ned E. Herrin, Lieutenant and Clerk. 

Ned Herrin, Treasurer. 
MEMBERS. 



Nos 


Names. 


Occupations. 


Residences. 


65. 


Sam B. Morgan, 


■Woodworker, 


10 Avon Street. 


77. 


Ned E. Herrin, 


Carpenter. 


18 School Street. 


69. 


L. D. Caldon, 


Woodworker, 


13 West Street. 


68. 


H. V. Tittemore, 


Teamster. 


57 Dunklee Street. 


70. 


Geo. W. Grover, 


Woodworker, 


29 Thorndike Street. 


71. 


Daniel Crowley, 


Janitor, 


130 Warren Street. 


72. 


S. P. Foster. 


Woodworker, 


14 Hall Street. 


74. 


B. W. Hall, 


Carpenter, 


12 South Street. 


75. 


E. H. French, ' 


Woodworker, 


30 Green Street. 


79. 


Louis Cote, 


Roofer, 


4 No. State Street. 


80. 


C. L. Clark, 


Clerk, 


71 South Street. 


81. 


B. J. Heath. 


Janitor, 


100 So. Fruit Street. 


83. 


Harry Leary, 


Gas fitter. 


22 Fremont Street. 


78. 


E. W. Gaige, 


Carpenter, 


, 8 Charles Street. 


76. 


B. T. Upham, 


Electrician. 


94i So. State Street. 


66. 


J. F. Byrne, 


Gas fitter, 


5 Sexton Avenue. 


82. 


P. S. Badger, 


Auto repairer. 


189 No. Main Street. 


67. 


S. C. Clark, 


Auto repairer, 


33 Thorndike Street. 


73. 


H. W. French, 


Chauffeur, 


43 Thorndike Street. 


77. 


R. H. McDonald, 


Electrician, 


41 Franklin Street. 


84. 


A. J. Ladd, 


Chauffeur, 


Central Fire Station. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



145 



COMBINATION COMPANY, NO. 1. 

OFFICERS. 

M. S. Wakefield, Captain. M. J. Martin, Lieutenant and Clerk. 





MEMBERS. 




Badge 






Nos. Names. 


Occupations. 


Residences. 


91. M. S. Wakefield, 


Captain, 


Central Station. 


92. M. J. Martin, 


Lieutenant, 


Central Station. 


93. M. R. Piper, 


Chauffeur, 


Central Station. 


94. J. H. Brunei, 


Chauffeur, 
Spare Men. 


Central Station. 


95. C. E. Huggins, Jr., 


Chauffeur, 


Central Station. 


96. E. J. Brunei, 


Chauffeur, 


Central Station. 



General Utility Man. 
C. G. Howser, Central Station. 



Fire Inspector. 
C. W. Downing, 17 Capitol Street. 



House Man. 
A. L. Downing, Central Station. 



PIONEER STEAM FIRE ENGINE COMPANY, NO. 3. 
Penacook. 



OFFICERS. 



Henry Rolfe, Captain. 



William H. Holbrook, Lieutenant, 



Richard McBride, Clerk and Treasurer. 



MEMBERS. 



Badg 


e 




Nos. 


Names. 


Occupations. 


100. 


Henry Rolfe, 


Highway agent. 


119. 


William H. Holbrook, 


Miller, 


112. 


Richard McBride, 


Mill operative, 


102. 


Alfred Beddow, 


Stationary enginee 


120. 


Harry F. Jones, 


Machine operator, 


108. 


Alfred J. Gorn, 


Spinner, 


105. 


Cornelius W. O'Brien, 


Mill operative. 


113. 


Peter A. Keenan, 


Mill operative, 


123. 


William Corbett, 


Second hand. 


124. 


Delmar R. Jones, 


Miller, 


121. 


Albert Cassaveaugh, 


Teamster, 


117. 


Guy B. Chase, 


Miller, 


122. 


George S. Miner, 


Electrician, 


125. 


George D. Dowd, 


Drug clerk, 


114. 


William H. McGirr, 


Foreman, 


116. 


Harry Matott, 


Teamster, 


110.' 


GrenviUe Dodge, 


Electrician, 


111. 


Eugene Gebo, 


Mill operative. 


115. 


Raymond J. Cassaveaugh, 


Mill operative. 


128. 


James A. MiUer, 


Electrician, 


103. 


Frank D. O'Brien, 


Chauffeur, 



Residences. 
26 Penacook Street. 
10 Church Street. 
10 Union Street. 
50 Elm Street. 
7 Washington Street. 
7 Church Street. 
43 So. Main Street. 
42 High Street. 
47 Center Street. 
123 Merrimack Street. 
9 Union Street. 
6 Union Street. 
Stark Street. 
24 Charles Street. 
Summer Street. 
Washington Street. 
61 Merrimack Street. 
Pioneer Station. 
9 Union Street. 
20 Washington Street. 
Pioneer Station. 



146 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



OLD FORT ENGINE COMPANY, NO. 2. 
East Concord. 



William E. Virgin, Captain. 

Clarence I. Tebbetts, Lieutenant and Clerk 



OFFICERS. 

Herbert F. Piper, Treasurer. 
M. J. Lacroix, Chauffeur and Janitor. 







MEMBERS. 




Badg 
Nos. 


e 

Names. 


Occupations. 


Residences. 


120. 


William E. Virgin, 


Contractor, 


East Penacook Street. 


121. 


Clarence I. Tebbetts, . 


Foreman, 


East Penacook Street. 


122. 


Rufus C. Boynton, 


Belt maker, 


East Penacook Street. 


128. 


Shadraoh M. Gate, 


Farmer, 


Pembroke Street.- 


129. 


Ross W. Gate, 


Blacksmith, 


East Penacook Street. 


130. 


Herbert L. Knowles, 


Farmer, 


Potter Street. 


131. 


Park French, 


Clerk, 


East Penacook Street. 


132. 


Wesley O. Field, 


Clerk, 


East Penacook Street. 


133. 


John W. Sanborn, 


Farmer, 


Mountain Road. 


135. 


John T. Gate, 


Contractor, 


Shawmut Street. 


136. 


Arthur P. Swain, 


Crossing tender. 


East Penacook Street. 


123. 


Michael J. Lacroix, 


Blacksmith, 


East Penacook Street. 


138. 


Reuben L. Gate, 


Carpenter, 


Cemetery Street. 


139. 


William F. Paige, 


Watchman, 


Shawmut Street. 


140. 


Curtis A. Ghamberlin, 


Farmer, 


Shawmut Street. 


143. 


Herbert A. Stuart, 


Switch tender, 


East Penacook Street. 


144. 


Hiram E. Gardner, Jr., 


Blacksmith, 


Pembroke Street. 


146. 


Thomas D. Morrison, 


Clerk, 


Kearsarge Street. 


147. 


J. Fred Gardner, 


Woodworker, 


Pembroke Street. 


149. 


Fred F. Carter, 


Stonecutter, 


East Penacook Street. 


148. 


Claude H. Swain, 


Clerk, 


Shawmut Street. 


142. 


William E. Batchclder, 


Mebhanic, 


East Penacook Street. 


141. 


Herbert F. Piper, 


Belt maker. 


Pembroke Street. 


124. 


William F. Gate, 


Farmer, 


Pembroke Street. 


134. 


Ernest W. Gate, 


Clerk, 


Kearsarge Street. 


145. 


Harold D. Merrill, 


Painter, 


Portsmouth Street. 


125. 


Dana S. Morrison, 


Plumber, 


Kearsarge Street. 


126. 


Harold A. Gate, 


Carpenter, 


Shawmut Street. 


127. 


Charles A. Maxner, 


Laborer, 


East Penacook Street. 


137. 


Herbert W. Gardner, 


Carpenter, 


Pembroke Street. 



i 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



147 



CATARACT ENGINE COMPANY, NO. 3. 

West Concord, 
officers. 

Alfbed J. Fraser, Captain. Andrew J. Abbott, Treasurer 

Jeremiah Cotter, Lieutenant and Clerk. 



Names. 
Alfred J. Fraser, 
Jeremiah Cotter, 
Andrew J. Abbott, 
Patrick Ryan, 
Abial C. Abbott, 
Edward Levering, 
Robert Henry, 
Frank Peterson, 
Matthew H. Peabody, 
Carl A. Anderson, 
Carl A. Eckstrom, 
Oscar Johnson, 
Henry Richardson, 
Frank C. Blodgett, 
Arthur B. Spead, 
Eric H. Johnson, 
Clinton O. Partridge, 
Clifford G. Davis. 
Addison N. Martin, 
Oscar W. Anderson, 
Harold E. Wakefield, 



MEMBERS. 

Occupations. 
Stonecutter, 
Blacksmith, 
Farmer, 
Stonecutter, 
Quarryman, 
Stonecutter, 
Silversmith, 
Stonecutter, 
Stationary engineer. 
Stationary engineer. 
Stonecutter, 
Stonecutter, 
Foreman, 
Stonecutter, 
Stationary engineer, 
Quarryman, 
Chauffeur, 
Blacksmith, 
Quarryman, 
Quarryman, 
Chauffeur, 



Residences. 
10 River Street. 

5 Engel Street. 

382 North State Street. 
50 Hutchins Street. 
513 North State Street. 
1 Clark Street. 
513 North State Street. 
346 North State Street. 
9 Knight Street. 
359 North State Street. 
Gladstone Avenue. 
516 North State Street. 

6 Dam Street. 

436 North State Street. 
280 North State Street. 
406 North State Street. 
426 North State Street. 
280 North State Street. 
402 North State Street. 
499^ No. State Street. 
Cataract Station. 



VETERANS' AUXILIARY COMPANY. 



OFFICERS. 



S. S. Upham, Captain. 



T. J. Morrison, 
Elba F. Home, 
Arthur H. Britton, 
W. D. Hutchinson, 
F. W. Sanborn, 
C. A. Milton, 
H. C. Houston, 



H. T. Dickerman, First Lieutenant. 



A. L. Dickerman, Second Lieutenant. 



MEMBERS. 

George F. Smith, 
J. G. McQuilkin, 
A. B. Morrison, 
D. p. W heeler, 
W. K. Wingate, 
L. S. Richardson, 
John Knowlton, 



H. C. Taylor, 
Fred O. Libby, 
M. F. Thompson, 
E. J. Brown, 
H. P. Blake, 
Charles C. Moore, 



POLICE DEPARTMENT. 



SEVENTEENTH REPORT OF THE CHIEF OF 
POLICE. 



Concord, N. H., January 1, 1926. 
To His Honor Willis H. Flint, Mayor, and the Honorable 
Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, N. H. 
Gentlemen: I respectfully submit my seventeenth 
annual report of the Police Department for the year ending 
December 31, 1925. 

ROSTER. 

Chief of Police. 

George A. S. Kimball. 

Deputy Chief. 

V. I. Moore. 

Captain. 

J. Edward Silva. 

Sergeant. 

Christopher T. Wallace. 

House Officers. 

Samuel L. Bachelder, George H. Silsby, Irving B. Robinson. 

Patrolmen. 
Samuel Rodd, Fred N. Harden,* 

John B. Long, James J. Halligan, 

C. H. Curtis, F. Scott Rogers, 

A. W. Mclsaac, Eugene G. Densmore, 

Paul H. Moore, George M. Dooley, 

A. D. Gushing, Merle F. Densmore. 

T. M. Harrison, 



* Resigned December 7, 1925. 



POLICE DEPARTMENT. 



149 



Reserve Officers. 
Captain, George H. Abbott. 



Edward J. O'Connell, 
Joseph King, 
Harold B. Page, 
William E. White, 
Edward L. Rowland, 
D. O. Swain, 
Mark D. Casey, 
John P. Walsh, 



Frank Silva, 
Herbert E. Clark, 
Matthew Peabody, 
Addison N. Martin, 
Joseph P. Morrill, 
Perley H. Morse, 
Hayward C. Logan, 
Joseph G. Andrews, 
Harry D. Long. 



Special Officers. 



Willie A Little, 
Joseph A. Flanders, 
Willie A. Flanders, 
Nelson Forest, 
Elmer Trombley, 
George Chase, 
George A. Griffin, 



Walter H. Bean, 
Jonas R. Welcome, 
Nelson E. Strong, 
Galen W. Hunter, 
Alfred J. Eraser, 
Fred S. Pendleton, 
James M. Kent. 



FINANCIAL STATEMENT. 



Appropriation 



Salaries : 
Regulars, 
Specials, 
Fuel, 
Lights, 
Auto upkeep, 
Incidentals, 
Traffic, 



Expenditures. 



$36,152.10 
6,163.13 
1,289.89 
309.04 
1,278.20 
2,958.17 
1,459.39 



,830.75 



49,609.92 



Total balance, 



$220.83 



150 



1909, 281 1917, 1,003 

i910, 586 1918, 492 

1911, 1,076 1919, 350 

1912, 1,366 1920, 471 

1913, 1,556 1921, 553 

1914, 1,850 1922, 663 

1915, 1,599 1923, 708 

1916, 1,106 1924, 813 

Total Arrests and Causes for the Year 1925, 699. 

Brought before the court, 494 

Discharged by the court, 5 

Released, 122 

Assault, 13 

Felonious assault, 2 

Adultery, 6 

Breaking and entering, 41 

Bastardy, 7 

Drunkenness, 129 

Escapes from House of Correction, 4 

Arrests for out-of-town departments, 22 

Insane, 16 

Larceny (simple), 33 

Larceny (grand), 11 

Rude and disorderly conduct, 36 

Safe-keeping, 77 

Embezzlement, 1 

Bound over to Superior Court, 16 

Committed to jail, 25 

Committed to Industrial School, 3 

Committed to House of Correction, 52 

Committed to Home for Feeble-Minded, 2 

Committed to State Hospital, 14 

Number paid fines, 310 

Mittimus not to issue till called for, 62 

Appealed to Superior Court, 8 



' POLICE DEPARTMENT. 151 

Nol-prossed, 31 

Sentences suspended, 60 

Mittimus called for, 6 

Offensive and derisive conduct in a public place, 1 

Fighting, 2 

Non-support, 18 

Operating autos while under the influence of liquor, 31 

Overspeeding, 67 

Cruelty to animals, 11 

Idle person, 1 

Violating motor vehicle law, 2 

Reckless driving autos, 31 

Failure to stop after injury to property, 1 

Failure to stop upon command of an officer, 1 

Inadequate brakes, 3 

Excess load on motor truck, 2 

Keeping a disorderly house, 1 

Runaways, 7 

Fraud, 5 

Gambling, 1 

Jumping bail, 1 

Bail forfeited, 2 

Delinquent child, 1 

Breach of the peace, 1 

Phony checks, 1 

Arson, 1 

Exposing person, . 1 

Lewd and obscene words, 1 

Aiding escape of prisoner, 2 

Returned by bailiff, 1 

Trespass, 4 

Short weight, 1 

Violation of weights and measures, 2 

Attempted larceny, 1 

Keeping unlicensed dog, 1 

Keeping rooster in fire precinct, 1 

Hunting without a license, 1 

Violation of fish and game laws, 3 



152 CITY OF CONCORD. 

Selling liquor, 2 

Keeping liquor for sale, 33 

Transporting liquor, 10 

Illegal possession of liquor, 22 

Manufacturing intoxicating liquor, 3 

Giving away liquor, 1 

Making cider without a permit, 1 

MISCELLANEOUS. 

Lodgers, 1,182 

Lights reported out, 1,078 

Doors and windows found open or unlocked, 776 

Doors tried each night, 874 

Dogs killed by autos, 10 

Unlicensed dogs shot by police, 15 

Autos in collision with electric cars, 9 

Team in collision with electric cars, 1 

Auto accidents reported to police, 253 

Automobiles stolen from Concord residents, 18 

Automobiles recovered, 21 

Teams struck by autos, 2 

Persons killed by autos, 

Persons injured in auto accidents, 20 

Persons in street struck by autos, 10 

Persons killed by cave-in, 2 

Persons injured on highways, 39 

Persons found sick in highways, 3 

Persons bitten by dogs, 3 

Persons reported missing and found, 2 
Escaped from institutions in New Hampshire and other 

states reported, 49 

Kidnapped, 1 

Injured given aid at Police Station, 3 

Persons found dead (natural causes), 5 

Suicides, 4 

Attempted suicides, 2 

Ambulance calls, 320 

Ambulance emergency calls, 46 



POLICE DEPARTMENT. 153 

Complaints investigated, 231 

Disturbances quelled, 91 

Fires discovered by police and alarms pulled, 4 

False alarms pulled, 3 

Officers attending fires, 61 

Cases reported to S. P. C. A., 34 

Dangerous pole reported, 1 

Dangerous trees and limbs reported, 4 

Wires reported, 2 

Leaks in water pipes reported, 4 

Leaks in gas reported, 3 

Lost children, ^ 10 

Merchants notified of trouble in stores, 18 

Holes in highways reported, 11 

Stray teams cared for, 3 

Destitute family reported, , . * 1 

RECOMMENDATIONS. 

Our Packard ambulance has been in operation since 1917. 
The body was built in 1914 and was placed on a Velie 
chassis. In 1917 a secondhand Packard touring car was 
purchased for the sum of $1500 and the old body placed 
upon it. From the best information I have been able to 
obtain, the car had been run twenty-five to thirty thousand 
miles at the time it was purchased. I respectfully recom- 
mend that the Committee on Police examine the ambulance 
for the purpose of finding whether it is a safe proposition 
to operate it another year. Personally I am of the opinion 
that the ambulance is practically worn out, and I recom- 
mend the purchase of a new one. 

CONCLUSION. 

In conclusion I wish to thank His Honor the Mayor and 
the Honorable Board of Aldermen for all courtesies shown 
this department during the year. I also extend to the 
Honorable Police Committee my appreciation for the keen 
interest taken by them for the betterment of the department. 



154 CITY OF CONCORD. 

To Judge William L. Stevens, County Solicitor Herbert W. 
Rainie, Clerk of Court John W. Stanley, I extend my 
thanks for their co-operation. 

Respectfully submitted, 

GEORGE A. S. KIMBALL, 

Chief of Police. 



REPORT OF THE ENGINEERING 
DEPARTMENT. 



Concord, N. H., December 31, 1925. 
To the Board of Mayor and Aldermen: 

Gentlemen: Herewith is submitted the thirty-third 
annual report of the Engineering Department. 

Financial Statement. 
Appropriation : 

Engineering, $3,225.00 

Assistant engineer, 1 , 785 . 00 

Clerk and rodman, 1,249.50 

Incidentals, 483 . 00 

Upkeep of auto, 400.00 

$7,142.50 



disbursements. 
Salaries and supphes, 7,139.93 



Balance, $2.57 

The work of construction and maintenance of the sewers 
are handled by this department for the Board of Public 
Works. 

This department has done whatever work was asked of it 
by the several departments, committees and city govern- 
ment. 

Your engineer has attended building hearings and ac- 
companied the city government on their hearings, as well as 
attended all meetings of the city government and Board 
of Public Works. 

All sewer connections were inspected and recorded. 

Grade stakes were set for 9,628 feet of sidewalks. 

Sidewalk grades were established for 3,761 feet. 

Plans and blue prints were made when requested. The 
assessors' maps were kept up to date. There were 724 
transfers of property during the year. 



156 city of concord. 

Streets Laid Out. 

Stone Street Extension, 150 feet. 

Summit Avenue, 396.30 feet. 

Wyman Court, 192.10 feet. 

Margerie Street, Ward 3, 1,437.30 feet. 

Sylvester Street, Ward 3, 200 feet. 

Bradley Street Extension, 303.25 feet. 

Wood Avenue Extension, 879.34 feet. 

Roger Avenue, Ward 3, 806.45 feet. 

Gladstone Street Extension, 84.95 feet. 

Total length of streets laid out in 1925, 4,449.69 feet, or 

0.842+ miles. 
Total mileage of streets and roads, 1 74.923 + . 
Total mileage in compact part of city, 47.443. 
Total mileage in outlying portion of the city, 127.480. 

Streets Discontinued. 

Gladstone Avenue, Ward 3, North Street, north 891.90 feet, 

or 0.168+ miles. 

The records in this department are kept on a card system 
which gives in detail the expenditures and entire work of 
the year, which we will be pleased to show anyone who is 
interested. 

We have handled practically every phase of municipal 
engineering for citizens, and out-of-town people, as well 
as the city's work, all of which has been cheerfully done 
by the employees of this department, who are: Mr. Edward 
E. Beane, assistant engineer; Joseph Clement, a govern- 
ment student, and C. Fred Moulton, rodman; Miss Frances 
Ashley, clerk, all of whom have rendered valuable service 
to the city. 

I have attended the meetings of the city government, 
hearings, and also committee meetings, when requested by 
said committees. 

I deeply appreciate your courtesy in allowing me to 
attend the meetings of the American Society for Municipal 
Improvements held at Des Moines, Iowa, in October. 



REPORT OF ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT. 157 

For the support and co-operation of your board, the 
heads of departments, and the citizens of the city, I wish to 
express my appreciation. 

Respectfully submitted, 

FRED W. LANG, 

City Engineer. 



REPORT OF THE BOARD OF HYDRANT 
COMMISSIONERS. 



Concord, N. H., December 31, 1925. 
To the Board of Mayor and Aldermen: 

Gentlemen: The twentieth annual report of this board, 
for the year 1925, is herewith submitted. 

On June 9, 1925, Commissioners Sanders and Lang 
met on Badger Street, and recommended the installation 
of a three-way Corey hydrant on the property line between 
houses number 14 and 16 on the west side of said street. 

On September 27, 1925, Commissioners Sanders and Lang 
met on South Main Street, opposite the Jenney Gas Filling 
Station, and recommended that the present hydrant be 
relocated thirty feet south of the southerly side line of 
Turner's Lane on the east side of South Main Street. 

No other sessions were held during the year. 

Respectfully submitted, 

FRED W. LANG, 
P. R. SANDERS, 
W. C. GREEN, 

Board of Hydrant Commissioners. 



REPORT OF THE BOARD OF EXAMINERS 
OF PLUMBERS. 



Concord, N. H., December 31, 1925. 
To the Board of Mayor and Aldermen: 

Gentlemen: The twenty-sixth annual report of this 
board is herewith submitted. 

The membership of the present board is as follows: 
Arthur W. Brown, an examined journeyman plumber; 
Charles H. Cook, M.D., and Fred W. Lang, city engineer. 
Mr. Brown is chairman of the board, and Fred W. Lang, 
clerk. 

Three applications for journeyman's license, and one for 
a master's license were received. 

Four meetings of the board were held, all of the applicants 
were examined and one passed the required examination. 
Three failed to pass. 

There are four classes of plumbers on the register: reg- 
istered master, examined master, registered journeyman, 
and examined journeyman. 

The following paid for their 1925 license and are classified 
as follows: 

Registered Masters. 
Arthur W. Bean, 
Mary E. Clifford, 
Seth R. Hood, 
Michael J. Lee, 
William A. Lee, 
Richard J. Lee, 
Benjamin H. Orr, 
WilKs H. Robbins, 
Albert S. Trask, 

Examined Masters. 
Elmer E. Babb, License number 13 

Charles W. Bateman, " " 3 

William J. Bishop, " "27 





14 




2 




10 




4 




6 




5 




3 




11 



160 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



George A. Bisson, 
Louis J. Cherrier, 
Philip W. Clark, 
Frederick F. Converse, 
Edward F. Donovan, 
Edward F. Edgeworth, 
John L. Fahey, 
William Johns, 
Thomas J. Johnson, 
John C. Keenan, 
Robert J. Keane, Jr., 
Manley W. Morgan, 
G. Arthur Nichols, 
Richard O'Brien. 
Harris S. Parmenter, 
Albert E. Roberts, 
George E. Robinson, 
George L. Small, 
John C. Smith, 
William Trottier, 
Wilfred W. Brennan, 



License 



Registered Journeymen. 



P. Harrison D. Leary, 
Harry H. Kennedy, 



License 



Examined Journeymen. 



Charles H. Berry, 
Arthur W, Brown, 
Stanley A. Buchanan, 
Arthur W. Bunten, 
Nelson Dane, 
C. Nelson Griffin, 
Victor T. Lauze, 
Adelard J. Lemire, 
Everett S. Mahoney, 
John J. Maloney, 
John W. McGowan, 



License 



number 21 


)) 


23 


yj 


34 


n 


35 


)} 


18 


jj 


30 


n 


28 


M 


37 


>) 


26 


>) 


15 


n 


38 


jy 


16 


M 


2 


}} 


29 


jy 


24 


yy 


11 


j> 


33 


>) 


31 


>) 


11 


>> 


7 


>> 


39 


number 12 


j> 


11 


number 


• 3 


yy 


70 


jj 


86 


)) 


20 


>j 


79 


>) 


62 


j> 


78 


>> 


64 


>j 


72 


>) 


90 


>> 


80 



EXAMINERS OF PLUMBERS. 



161 



William H. Stanley, License number 59 


Clarence J. Speed, " 


60 


Arthur W. Robinson, " 


52 


George E. Towne, " 


87 


Franklin H. Nutter, " 


88 


Malcolm S. Butler, " 


89 


Total number registered masters. 


9 


Total number registered journeymen. 


2 


Total number examined masters. 


24 


Total number examined journeymen, 


17 


Cash Receipts, 




For licenses. 


$25.50 


For examinations. 


4.00 


Total receipts. 


$29.50 


Paid out for stamps, 


1.50 



Balance, $28.00 

The clerk of the board holds receipts from the city 
treasurer for $28.00. 

Respectfully submitted, 

A. W. BROWN, 
CHARLES H. COOK, 
FRED W. LANG, 

Board of Examiners of Plumbers. 



REPORT OF THE PLUMBING INSPECTOR. 



Concord, N. H., December 31, 1925. 
To the Board of Mayor and Aldermen: 

Gentlemen: On February 6, 1925, the inspection of 
plumbing was placed under the supervision of the city 
engineer. 

There have been 156 permits issued for new work. 

There were 312 inspections made. 

There have been several complaints on repair work, 
these were adjusted satisfactorily to all concerned. 



162 CITY OF CONCORD. 

There are several changes in the plumbing laws that I 
would recommend. The major ones being: All traps over 
six feet from stack (instead of four as at present) shall be 
back-vented. All 4-inch iron pipe used on plumbing work 
shall be extra heavy. 

I find that the plumbers of Concord are a high type of 
men and are skilled workmen, and it has been a pleasure to 
work with them. 

Respectfully submitted, 

FRED W. LANG, 

Plumbing Inspector. 



REPORT OF THE 
BOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS. 



162-B CITY OF CONCORD. 

REPORT OF THE SEWER DEPARTMENT. 



Concord, N. H., December 31, 1925. 

To the Board of Public Works: 

Gentlemen: The fifteenth annual report to your board, 
showing work done under the supervision of the Engineering 
Department, for your board, for the fiscal year ending 
December 31, 1925, is herewith submitted. 

In this report I shall make no recommendations, be- 
lieving it to be more appropriate to make them to your 
board at your regular sessions, when the opportunity is 
always open. 

Financial Statement. 

Appropriation for construction and repairs, $12,000. 00 

Appropriation November 9, 1925, special, 5,000.00 

Appropriation December 14, 1925, special, 4,000.00 

Earnings of department, 372 . 47 



Funds available, $21,372 . 47 

disbursements. 

Paid for Liability insurance, $184.95 

Sewer pipe, 1,074.15 

Castings, 1,206.25 

Brick, 240.44 

Ford truck account, 753.75 

Eeo truck account, 336.43 

Main fine plugs, labor, 539 . 55 

Manholes built, labor, 263 . 22 

Construction, labor, 2,477.94 

Flushing, labor, 1,136 . 43 

Private pipe plugs, labor, 496 . 59 

Raising manholes, labor, 924.95 

Main line repairs, labor, 189.21 

Private pipes laid, labor, 16.00 

General repairs, labor, 1,787.18 



REPORT OF THE SEWER DEPARTMENT. 162-C 

Paid for Tuttle Street sewer, labor 

house connections, $384 . 00 

Tuttle Street sewer, in- 
spector, 222.00 

Tuttle Street sewer, con- 
tract, 7,611.41 

Tuttle Street sewer, right 

of way, 325.00 

Tools and miscellaneous 

supplies, 737.98 $21,064.28 

Balance, $308.19 

Due Connolly Brothers on contract, Tuttle 

Street sewer, $300.00 

Actual balance, $8.19 

There was laid 5,845 feet of sewer in 1925. 

Ninety-two plugs in house sewers were removed. 

Manholes were raised to fit road improvements. 

Eight new manholes were built other than those on 
construction jobs. 

There were 20 main sewer plugs. 

Miles of main line sewers. 

City proper, 38.992 + 

East Concord, 0.333 + 

Penacook, 4.949 + 

West Concord, 3.627+ 

St. Paul's School, 1 . 197+ 



Total, 49.098+ 

An itemized account of transactions of the sewer depart- 
ment is kept in the office of the city engineer, and informa- 
tion as to the same can be had by interested parties at that 
office. 

On May 19, 1925, the Ford truck was placed in com- 
mission, and the department is now equipped with up-to- 
date equipment. 



162-D CITY OF CONCORD. 

Sewer pipe was purchased of Wm. S. Simpson, Inc., 
through their agent, A. H. Britton & Co., at 65 per cent off 
of list under contract for year. 

Cement was purchased of Concord Lumber Co., under 
contract. A small amount was purchased of J. E. Nor- 
mandeau and Sons at a time when Concord Lumber Co. was 
out of cement. 

Lumber was purchased of Concord Lumber Co. and 
Boutwell, L'pton and Boutwell. 

Supphes were purchased locally when possible. 

Monthly statements of coal tar walk were given to the 
departments or committees having the work done. 

In company with one or both of the three members of the 
committee on location of poles, I have attended to the duty, 
attended hearings and meetings of your board and furnished 
such information as was called for. 

The work of this department has been carried on with 
a force of five men and, owing to their loyalty to the depart- 
ment and untiring efforts to do the work in an efficient and 
economical manner, I am able to report a vast amount of 
work done at costs as heretofore given in this report. 

I wish to thank the citizens, and heads of departments, 
for the courtesy extended me and the employees of this 
department. 

For the many courtesies extended to me by your board, 
I wish to express my appreciation. 

Respectfully submitted, 

FRED W. LANG, 

City Engineer. 



REPORT OF THE BOARD OF 
PUBLIC WORKS. 



REPORT OF THE HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT. 



To the Board of Public Works: 

The following is submitted as my annual report of the 
work of the Highway Department for the year ending 
December 31, 1925. 

The work of this department embraces the construction 
and maintenance of streets, the care of trees, the collection 
of garbage, the sprinkling of streets and the construction of 
sidewalks and bridges. 

In the superintendent's office file, a complete record of all 
purchases, expenditures and detailed costs is maintained for 
ready reference. 

Finance. 

Funds for the work have been received as last year from 
two sources; all permanent work on streets, sidewalks and 
bridges was financed by bond issue; maintenance of streets, 
the care of trees, collection of garbage, and sprinkling of 
streets were paid from the yearly budget. 

Appropriations. 

Appr's. Earnings. Transfer. Expended. 

General maintenance, $201,849.90 $9,226.44 $1,121.55 $212,197.89 

Garbage, 28,000.00 198.68 864.19 27,334.49 

Sprinkling, 8,000.00 147.90 28.94 8,118.96 

Bond, 72,141.91 4,183.19 214.06 76,111.04 

Trees, 6,000.00 78.24 14.36 6,063.88 

Construction. 

The asphalt plant purchased last year has been repaired, 
placed on concrete foundations and a temporary roof placed 
over it. 

Old crusher bins were torn down and new foundations and 
bins erected. 



164 CITY OF CONCORD. 

Hart and Turkey River bridges were constructed with 
reinforced concrete, and several tile pipes and wooden box 
culverts were replaced with corrugated iron culvert pipe. 

School and Center streets between Green and North 
Spring were resurfaced with a bituminous top and concrete 
curb and gutter. Durgin Lane was resurfaced with a 
bituminous top. 

Concrete surface was laid on Gulley Hill as well as on the 
trunk line from Bog Road to Hoyt's Garage, the latter being 
built by contract, the state paying one-half of the cost. 

The sum of S19,037.87 has been expended on sidewalks in 
the several parts of the city. 

A central heating plant at the garage and stables was 
started. 

Maintenance. 

Bridges. The Concord-Pembroke bridge was repaired 
jointly with the town of Pembroke. The floor system of the 
river bridge on Bridge Street was started, but could not be 
completed on account of non-arrival of lumber. We have 
painted six of the steel bridges in the past year. 

Bituminous Surface. The approach to the Rumford 
Press was surfaced with asphalt penetration, the Press pay- 
ing the total cost; 23.6 miles of streets were resurfaced by 
the gravel and tar treatment; 5.1 miles of gravel road were 
treated with oil and 9.03 miles of tar surface were given an 
application of asphalt. 

Garage and Stables. Two Concord trucks, three Interna- 
tional trucks, four Ford tractors, seven Stark plows, six 
New England plows, three Ford trucks, two road machines, 
one Mead-Morrison tractor, one Walsh plow, and one Buick 
coupe have been added to our equipment. 

Patching. The road machine has been run, and gravel 
and bituminous surface has been patched during the year. 

Snow Removal. Snow was removed by plowing to the 
sides of the streets with trucks and tractors equipped with 
plows; in the business section it was loaded on trucks and 
teams, and hauled away. Sidewalk plows were run as usual. 



BOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS. 165 

Sprinkling. Motor-driven flusher has replaced the old 
method of flushing our streets with fire hose. Water and 
calcium chloride were used on some of our streets and 
country roads. 

A street sweeper attached to one of our tractors has 
replaced the horse-drawn one. 

Garbage. Collections of ashes and rubbish were made as 
usual two times each week in the business section, and every 
two weeks in the residential districts. 

Table garbage, placed in this department the first of the 
year, is collected once each week over stated routes. 

The collection of ashes was started in October in West 
Concord. 

Trees. Trees were sprayed and trimmed. Seventeen 
dead maples and twenty elms, and fifty poplars were cut 
down during the year, and fifty elms and fifty maples were 
set out to replace them. 

A new sprayer was added to our equipment. 

Conclusion. I wish to thank Mayor FUnt and members 
of the Board for their interest and assistance during the year. 

Respectfully submitted, 

ORRIN W. HEAD, 

Superintendent of Streets. 



166 CITY OF CONCORD. 

REPORT OF THE BUILDING INSPECTOR. 



Concord, N. H., December 31, 1925. 
To the Board of Mayor and Aldermen: 

Gentlemen: The second annual report of your building 
inspector is herewith submitted : 

Permits Issued and Buildings Completed. 

10 one-car garages. 
8 two-car garages. 

5 three-car garages. 
4 four-car garages. 
2 filling stations. 

2 henhouses. 

15 dwellings remodeled. 
4 dwellings built. 
1 store and dwelling combined. 

3 stores. 

3 stores remodeled. 

6 public garages. 

1 hall and lodge room combined. 

1 block rebuilt. 
20 buildings were remodeled, no permit required. 

Permits were issued for two two-car and one four-car 
garages, owners decided not to build. 

Permits Issued Building Not Completed. 

1 acetylene generation plant. 

4 one-car garages. 

5 two-car garages. 
3 three-car garages. 

2 four-car garages. 

3 dwellings remodeled. 
1 roof changed. 

1 bank. 

1 bank remodeled. 

1 theater and lodge room combined. 



i 



BOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS. 167 

There have been several complaints as to the use of 
wooden shingles in the fire limits. Each case was in- 
vestigated, and in all cases but one the property owners had 
procured the shingles, prior to the passage of the Building 
Code. In the one case, shingles were bought just before 
they were laid. These shingles were taken off the roof and 
replaced with fire-resisting shingles. 

The inspections have taken a great amount of time, and 
I feel that the code has been lived up to cheerfully by the 
contractors, with the exception of a few cases, where it 
looked like a clear case of ignoring the provisions of the code, 
but after considerable argument they made the necessary 
changes that the inspector required. 

Signs. 

There have been 25 sign petitions referred to the building 
inspector. These signs have been erected in compliance 
with the city ordinances. 

During the year 231 signs were inspected. Location and 
condition is kept on a card system in the office of the city 
engineer. 

Signs that were defective at the time of inspection were 
made secure and owners notified of conditions found. 

The building inspector asked for an appropriation of 
fifty dollars for cost of inspections, and it was expended as 
follows : 

Paid Prescott Sign Co., service and truck, $22 . 50 

Labor as per payroll, 24.00 



Total expenditures, $46 . 50 

The contractors and men have been very courteous, 
and I am sure good results have been obtained. 

For the courtesy extended me by your board, the con- 
tractors and citizens, I wish to express my appreciation. 

Respectfully submitted, 

FRED W. LANG, 

Building Inspector. 



PUBLIC LIBRARY. 



REPORT OF THE TRUSTEES. 



To the Mmjor and Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, 
New Hampshire: 

The trustees of the Public Library herewith transmit the 
annual report of the librarian, which contains a brief outline 
of the work of the year and calls attention to some improve- 
ments necessary for satisfactory library service. 

The citizens of Concord have been most fortunate in the 
long and efficient services rendered by the librarian and her 
assistants. 

A committee of the Board of Trustees has made an ex- 
haustive study of public library facilities in Concord and 
finds that there has been a steady increase in the number of 
available books, much larger than the increase in the number 
of readers or population of the city. 

Concord is exceptionally fortunate in having centrally 
located within its limits the State and Historical Society 
Libraries, which, though they have a state-wide field, are 
available for large use by local readers — several times the 
use that is made of them at present. These libraries are 
largely supplementary, and care is taken in the City Library 
to avoid duplicating books there found, save where numer- 
ous copies are necessary in order properly to serve the public. 

Some percentage increases for Concord during the quarter 
century 1900-1925 are as follows: population, 22; books in 
City Library, 55; books in the three libraries, 151 ; tax valua- 
tion, 153; appropriation for library, 40; appropriation plus 
income from trust funds for library, 126. 

On January 1, 1926, the numbers of books in the three 
libraries were as follows: City, 36,383; Historical Society, 
38,702; State, 176,276. There are also large numbers of 
unbound volumes. 



PUBLIC LIBRARY. 169 

The Fowler Library Building was opened for use in 
November, 1888, with about 14,000 bound volumes. The 
stackroom was planned for 23,000 volumes. The trustees 
stated, in their report for 1902, that more room was needed. 
Rooms and shelves were provided in the basement, and 
shelves have been placed along the walls of the stackrooms 
and all other available walls, so that the limit is reached for 
the present structure. 

The two outstanding needs, as suggested in the report of 
the librarian, are a suitable room for children and more and 
better stackroom accommodations. The live books we now 
have should be more accessible, and provision should be 
made for at least 1,000 new books each year. 

It is believed that conditions may be made fairly satis- 
factory for a generation or so, by a suitable addition to the 
east side of the present building and at a moderate cost so 
that it will not seriously interfere with the construction of a 
building on a much larger scale when sufficient funds shall 
become available. Ample land is now available, and a 
serious study is being made of the present conditions and 
needs for the near future, and it is hoped that a satisfactory 
solution of the problem may soon be brought about. 

The appropriation for the year 1926 should not be less 
than for the last six years, namely $7,000 plus the income 
from the library trust funds and bequests. 

Respectfully submitted, 

THOMAS W. D. WORTHEN, 

President of the Board of Trustees. 



170 CITY OF CONCORD. 

REPORT OF THE CITY LIBRARIAN FOR 1925. 



To the Board of Trustees of the Concord Public Library: 

Gentlemen: The old saying which ascribes greatest 
happiness where there is least history, while it may be true 
of nations and women (mentioned in the proverb), is scarcely 
true of a public library. If we could report new chapters 
of experience, new opportunities of service, we should feel 
better pleased than we are to report merely a year of average 
well-being, attested by the following statistics: 

Expenditures. 

Salaries and labor, $5,776 . 84 

Books and periodicals, 1,614.32 

Binding, 442 . 55 

Printing, 50.35 

Fuel and light, 858.72 

Incidentals, 431.79 



Total, $9,174.57 

Though there is a widespread and well-grounded realiza- 
tion of the increased cost of things, it is rather interesting to 
hear specifically how prices have advanced; for instance, 
binding costs per volume more than double what it did 
when I came into the library, thirty years ago — twenty- 
three cents then, fifty-five cents now. The $1.50 novel of 
that day is at present frequently $2.50; and coal has almost 
trebled, rising from under $6 to over $16 a ton; and there 
has been an increase in salaries. Everything conspires to 
swell the library's outlay; but as our part of the City Budget 
in 1925 was fully $11,000, we have as usual kept well within 
our funds. 

Volumes. 
At the beginning of 1925 we had in the library, 35,768 

There have been added by purchase, 924 



PUBLIC LIBRARY. 171 

There have been added by gift, 37 

binding magazines, 39 

discarded, 385 



Now in the Hbrary, ' 36,383 

The number of new borrowers has been 704, of which 
those of school age were 380. Concord stays pretty much 
the same; and our count of added customers remains an- 
nually between 700 and 800 ; whereas a rapid increase in our 
city census would send up our figures noticeably. 

The circulation of books increased very little, being 
74,382 as against 74,206 in 1924. Fiction leads with a per 
cent that always appals, seventy-seven. More periodicals 
were given out than works of biography and history com- 
bined, the former running to seven per cent, the latter to 
five. Sociology and literature register two and four per 
cent respectively; the other classes, — and the library being 
catalogued by the Dewey system, these are Philosophy, 
Religion, Philology, Natural Science, Useful Arts and Fine 
Arts, — together make up the remaining five per cent. 

It is along non-fiction lines that we are holding our own. 
Subscription libraries, conveniently located on Main Street, 
suffice for many of the novel-readers. We have observed 
that young people in their teens do not flock in as they did 
twenty-five years ago for pleasure books; they are busy with 
required school reading and with the numerous clubs and 
functions which now complicate school life. Smaller boys, 
growing up on the movies, are avid for Zane Grey. 

The reference work continues to be done by Miss Dennett 
and Miss Clarke, each taking it for two weeks at a time; to 
their splendid service I paid tribute in my report last year, 
and I wish to repeat that not only do they find out for any 
customer anything which can be found out, but they pleas- 
antly and diligently keep on helping at the circulation desk 
and in the mending of old books and the preparation of new 
ones-; also in selecting books to go to the Dewey, Iron Works, 
Millville and Penacook schools, and to the deposit station 



172 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



at East Concord. Miss Carr and Miss Brown, taking upon 
themselves more labor and responsibility as the senior 
assistants are periodically off in the reference room, rise 
finely to the occasion. I think nobody ever had a more 
faithful, loyal and capable staff than I have. 

Referring again to the agency in Ward 2, it is under the 
interested and energetic oversight of Mrs. Herbert Stuart, 
in a live condition, albeit the favorites called for by her clien- 
tele are the ever popular western tales. 

We are no better satisfied than are Penacook residents 
themselves with the meagre service the library renders there. 
Several causes doubtless contribute to the diminished use 
of the library's book-box which goes to C. A. Parker's store. 
Upon talking with Ward 1 persons about the drop from sixty 
to thirty volumes each Tuesdaj^ and Friday, we have been 
told that it is easy for most Penacookians to step into their 
car and run down here for any library material needed. 
That ideal agency which would be one attractively housed, 
suavely run and stocked with the best-sellers, is well-nigh 
impossible to establish anywhere. We should like to keep a 
surplus lot of books in Penacook where they could be looked 
over, safeguarded and charged out; but we have not yet 
found the way to do this; neither are we convinced as to 
how much use would nowadays be made of it. In West 
Concord, after running a simple branch during the summer 
of 1903 and some following months, we did not cut off those 
borrowers from having books handily near by, but sent up a 
boxful occasionally because Mrs. Sarah Quimby, living in 
the center of the ward, offered to give it houseroom and 
attention. Now, in her ninety -fourth year, she relinquishes 
that labor of love; we are greatly indebted for her long 
collaboration, and do not remember that she ever lost a book 
for us. Those taking out books at her hands had, however, 
dwindled to only two or three ; and it is the approved usage 
(see The Library Journal for December, 1925) to discontinue 
stations if the circulation is small. 

The enjoyment evinced during twenty-five years by the 
public in the successive picture collections hung in our hall, 



PUBLIC LIBRARY. 173 

amply justifies our keeping membership in the Massachusetts 
Library Art Club, which supplies these exhibits. 

So much for things as they are. Turning to things as 
they should be, this report would emphasize the need of a 
children's room. 

The time has come to state the case strongly, thus: It is 
not fair to the children of Concord for them to have neither a 
room nor a librarian of their own — a place in which some- 
body who likes youngsters should guide and inspire them in 
their reading, and also see that they do not walk off, inten- 
tionally or otherwise, with the books; the intrinsic loss of 
these is almost nothing, but it does not make for good char- 
acter-building to have a child do what he pleases with city 
property. The boys' and girls' alcove in the hall is un- 
superintended, therefore we can keep only shabby old books 
there. In this library no child ever sees a beautiful edition 
of a juvenile classic. It would seem incredible to the 
American Library Association if it were told this was the 
condition of things in the capital city of a New England 
state. 

Also, it might astonish our City Government if it realized 
that the library has, for all its heating on the second floor, 
one hot air register, eleven by thirteen inches. The assist- 
ant on that floor has to blow on her fingers, many a winter 
morning, and sometimes it is impossible for her to remain in 
the upper stack. 

There are signs that Concordians are waking up to and 
becoming envious of the privilege granted by up-to-date 
libraries, namely, the run of the shelves. Of course persons 
are not forbidden to go to our narrow old alcoves, and many, 
especially students, resort there and benefit by handling the 
material along their lines of research; but the readers of 
light literature are wishing to help themselves, under the 
fond delusion that they would find the latest novels which 
we report "not in." We always keep in front of the desk a 
conglomerate array of books, but this is an insignificant 
part of our actual wealth of interesting volumes; and access 



174 CITY OF CONCORD. 

to shelves is now considered to be right and proper; this we 
cannot proffer freely in our crowded quarters. 

Please visit and inspect modern, model libraries in other 
cities, and make comparisons for yourselves, even if they 
turn out to be invidious! 

It is a matter for congratulation that the president of 
this Board, Professor Worthen, has exhaustively studied the 
full file of City Reports in order to ascertain every fact 
therein embedded about the library, so that he can present a 
survey of its beginning and growth, its activities and its 
needs. 

Respectfully submitted, 

GRACE BLANCHARD, • 

City Librarian. 



POOR DEPARTMENT. 



FIFTY-EIGHTH ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 
OVERSEER OF THE POOR. 



For the Year Ending December 31, 1925. 



To the Board of Aldermen: 

The undersigned herewith submits the fifty-eighth annual 
report of the expenditures for the poor, including Wards 
One and Two, for the year ending December 31, 1925. 



City Poor. 



Appropriation, 
Resolution No. 661, 
Resolution No. 667, 
Resolution No. 677, 



$3,500.00 

1,200.00 

1,000.00 

128.80 



Paid, groceries, 


$291.91 


fuel. 


270.00 


rents, 


315.00 


board and care. 


3,464.55 


care, children. 


1,366.08 


medical attendance. 


16.00 


medicine, 


14.70 


shoes. 


51.33 


clothing, 


10.17 


miscellaneous, 


29.06 



County Poor. 



Paid, groceries, 
milk, 
fuel, 
rents, 

care, children, 
board and care, 



^3,143.31 
195.89 
1,743.40 
2,561.05 
3,102.58 
4,366.39 



),828.80 



),828.80 



176 CITY OF CONCORD. 

Paid, shoes and clothing, 
burials, 

transient account, 
miscellaneous. 



Total amount paid for aid to poor, 

Dependent Soldiers, County. 
Paid, groceries, $310.97 



$199.50 




110.00 




94.00 




65.10 






$15,581.22 




poor. 


$21,410.02 



fuel, 
rents, 
board and 


care, 


159 

96 

300. 


05 
00 
00 




$866. 










Respectfully submitted, 












ARTHUR 


E. 


ROBY, 






Overseer c 


>fthe 


Poor. 



REPORT OF THE CITY CLERK. 



To the Board of Aldermen: 

The undersigned herewith presents an account of the 

amount received from fees, licenses, and other sources for 
the year ending December 31, 1925: 

Marriage licenses, $228 . 00 

Dog license fees, 194.20 

Recording mortgages, 202.75 

Recording conditional sales, 845 . 85 

Recording mortgage discharges, 45 . 50 

Recording assignment of wages, 1 . 25 

Recording assignment of mortgages, 1 . 25 

Recording writs, ^ 4 . 60 

Pool table and bowling alley license fees, 3 . 00 

Public garage permits, 3 . 25 

Certificates of record, • 32 . 75 



Total amount, city clerk fees, $1,562.40 

House rent, fire chief, $250 . 03 

Bowling alley and pool table licenses, 270 . 00 

Junk dealers' licenses, 110.00 

Job team and passenger carriage licenses, 104.50 

Dog licenses, 2,245 . 35 

County poor, Merrimack County, 15,603.20 

Dependent soldiers, Merrimack County, 866 . 02 

Municipal primary fees, 86 . 00 

Sale of histories and maps, 13.25 

Druggists' permits to sell liquor, 8 . 00 

Gift, Mrs. Edith B. Bass, 50.00 

Sale of land, Georgianna Boucher, 20 . 46 

Sale of land, Frank W. Montgomery, 21 . 66 

Sale of grass, playground land, 55.00 

A. 0. Preston, account M. J. Preston, 117.00 

Bounties, wild animals, 26 . 80 



178 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Union School District, overdraft, 800.00 

Circus licenses, 100.00 

State Fore'stry Department, forest fires, 55 . 97 

West Garden, 447.00 

Lease land, C. L. Piper, 25.00 

Insurance paid. Auditorium, 35.00 

Employment Bureau license, 5 . 00 

Tuttle Street sewer, 4,509 . 65 

Sale of junk. City Hall, and old City Reports, 9.80 

Theatre licenses, 1,130.00 

$28,527.09 

Motor vehicle permits, 1925, 38,804.00 

Motor vehicle permits, 1926, 14,167.72 



$81,498.81 

The foregoing amounts have been paid into the city 
treasur}'. 

Respectfully submitted, 

ARTHUR E. ROBY, 

City Cleric. 



REPORT OF CITY SEALER. 



Covering the Period January 1, 1925, to January 
1, 1926. 

To His Honor Willis H. Flint, Mayor, and the Board of 
Aldermen: 

Three hundred and twenty-six (326) scales were tested 
and sealed during the past year. Ninety-seven (97) of 
these were adjusted before being sealed, and eight (8) con- 
demned for repairs, which were later reinspected and sealed. 
Five hundred and fifty-seven (557) weights were tested and 
sealed, while ten (10) were confiscated. 

There has been a large increase of installations of gasoline 
pumps; about thirty-five (35) per cent more operated in the 
city than in 1924. Two hundred and twenty-six (226) 
inspections of these devices have been made, thirty-five (35) 
of which were condemned for repairs and later were found 
correct and sealed. There were one hundred and ninety- 
five (195) liquid measures tested and sealed, and three (3) 
confiscated. 

Ninety-one (91) packages of commodities put up in 
advance of sale were re weighed, and twenty (20) cart bodies 
used in the delivery of wood were measured. 

There were eight (8) loads of coal in the process of delivery 
reweighed and eighteen (18) coal bins measured for indi- 
viduals who desired to ascertain the amount of coal they 
contained. In co-operation with the state fuel adminis- 
trator, I measured and estimated during October the amount 
of coal owned by the various dealers. 

Respectfully submitted, 

F. S. PENDLETON, 

City Sealer. 



REPORT OF THE CITY SOLICITOR. 



To the Mayor and Board of Aldermen: 

During the past year I have attended to a continually 
increasing amount of incidental details connected with the 
city business. For the first time I have been called upon 
to bring suit for unpaid taxes, and some small matters have 
been already put in suit with good results. 

At the April term of court the suit of Lucille M. Ahern 
was tried and verdict rendered against the city in accordance 
with special report on that subject, at the time, given to the 
board. This case involves question as to the duty of the 
city in maintaining a railing upon a bridge or along an 
embankment for purposes of affording the people who stop 
in the highway a resting place. If the city is under no such 
duty it has no liability in this case. If it is under such duty 
it is liable. There has never been any question in my mind 
that the city was liable, given the duty, but all states having 
similar statutes to ours have in the past allowed that no 
such duty existed, and the Highway Department has always 
administered its affairs on that theory. The ruling of the 
Superior Court to the contrary left the city under the 
necessity of having this point absolutely determined by a 
decision of our Supreme Court which had never acted upon 
the precise point. I was, therefore, authorized to take the 
appeal, which was done, and the case is in order for argument 
the first Tuesday of January, and will probably be decided 
at an early date. 

Only one suit has been filed against the city during the 
year — a petition of Alcide Belanger to be allowed com- 
pensation for his injuries while doing tree work for the city. 
This matter being covered by liability insurance, the attor- 
ney of the insurance company will have to defend the suit. 
I have had some part in the revision of the ordinances 
and, while they have passed and go into effect as of January 
1, there will be considerable amount of labor in getting them 



REPORT OF THE CITY SOLICITOR 181 

through the press and editing other portions of the book 
including the charter. 

By authority of your board I filed a bill in equity in 
December asking for the abatement of the building at 3 
Pleasant Street Extension as a public nuisance. The court 
gave the decree asked for and ordered the building demol- 
ished within thirty days. 

Respectfully submitted, 

ELWIN L. PAGE, 

City Solicitor. 



REPORT OF THE PARK 
COMMISSIONERS. 



To the Board of Aldermen: 

The park commissioners herewith present their report for 
the year ending December 31, 1925. 

Appropriations. 
Salaries and incidentals, $3,800.00 

Superintendent's salary, 1,500.00 

Completing house, White Park, 275 . 00 

New shrubbery, 250 . 00 

Portion of fence, White Park, 250.00 

Trees, 250.00 

House, Rollins Park, 500.00 

Resolution No. 677, account earnings, 126.00 
Resolution No. 677, 321.34 

r,272.34 



Expenditures. 




Salaries and incidentals, 


$4,355.16 


Superintendent's salary. 


1,500.00 


Completing house, White Park, 


300.00 


New shrubbery. 


254.54 


Portion fence. White Park, 


250.00 


Trees, 


251.64 


House, Rollins Park, 


361.00 



^272.34 

The high price of labor and materials have seriously 
interfered with the improvement of the city parks for the 
last few years. Many needed improvements have been laid 
aside for that reason. The chemical toilets in both White 
Park and Rollins Park have become an actuality, and the 
extent of their use shows that they are filling a much-needed 
want. The dead trees in White Park have been removed 
to the full extent of the appropriation for that purpose, and 



REPORT OF THE PARK COMMISSIONERS. 183 

there are many more yet to be cut down. New trees should 
be planted to take the place of those removed. Many of 
the dead trees were nearly a hundred years old. The West 
Garden has been greatly improved, a concrete wall replacing 
the old fence along the street side. Beautiful evergreens 
have replaced some of the shrubbery that had become 
broken and ragged. Some of the old lattice work will prob- 
ably be taken down the coming year, making the garden 
more open and visible. The iron fence around White Park 
has been continued along White Street another hundred 
feet, and on Center Street it now reaches to the corner of 
High Street. Another section should be built on White 
Street the coming year. At Rollins Park a new water pipe 
has been laid to the street, the old one having been com- 
pletely filled with rust. A new drinking fountain has been 
secured and will be attached early in the spring of 1926. 
The disfiguring stumps have been removed from the pond 
and much of the underbrush has been cut out. The latter 
work will be continued until the entire park has been cleaned 
up. 

During the summer the children of Concord took great 
interest, with the help of the Monitor-Patriot, in presenting 
a beautiful swan to White Park as a mate to the lonely one 
that has been there for many years. So much money was 
raised by the nickel contributions of the children that a 
pair of wild Canada geese were also added. These, with the 
flock of ducks owned by the superintendent, have been of 
great interest to the park visitors. 

The playground committee have built a bathhouse near 
the upper pool, built toboggan slides and hockey rinks, and 
have kept the lower pond open for skaters. . The accessibil- 
ity of White Park and the natural environments have made 
this park peculiarly adapted to winter sports. The ball 
grounds are improved yearly, and the broad oval on Center 
Street is the scene of pageants given by the public schools. 

At Doyen Park the cross walks are in bad shape. These 
should be completely rebuilt. The heavy traffic through 
this park warrants it being kept in the best condition. 



184 CITY OF CONCORD. 

Serious vandalism has been done to the property of the 
Ministerial Association in White Park, in the pine grove 
where the Sunday meetings are held. Seats have been 
demolished and other damage done during the winters. 
Steps have been taken to prevent this in the future. 

An attempt has been made at White Park to provide 
beds of spring-blooming flowers. The schools have been 
asked to help educate the children not to pick the flowers. 
Progress has been made in this direction, and if the public 
will refrain from despoiling the flower beds efforts will be 
maintained. At Rollins Park the border of perennials has 
been replanted. The new Eastman Park at East Concord 
should receive attention soon, and be appropriately planted 
to shrubber^^ 

WILLIS H. FLINT, Mayor, 
WILLIS D. THOMPSON, JR., 
CHARLES L. JACKMAN, 
BENJAMIN C. WHITE, 
ALPHEUS M. JOHNSON, 
WILL J. DREW, 
GARDNER EMMONS, 

Park Commissioners. 



i 



HEALTH DEPARTMENT. 



REPORT OF THE BOARD OF HEALTH 



To the Board of Mayor and Aldermen: 

Following is the report of the Board of Health for the 
year ending December 31, 1925: 

Mayor Willis H. FHnt was ex-officio chairman, Dr. 
Charles H. Cook, secretary, and Dr. Sibley G. Morrill was 
the third member of the board. It was voted to hold quar- 
terly meetings, and special meetings were called from time 
to time when deemed necessary. 

Most of the routine work of this department is taken care 
of through the office of the sanitary officer. The annual 
report of this official to the Board of Health is transmitted 
herewith and made a part of this report, and should be con- 
sulted by those interested in the details of this department's 
activities. 

The principal accomplishment of the Board during the 
past year has been the preparation of a new ordinance con- 
cerning the production, distribution, and sale of milk, cream, 
and ice cream. This ordinance, which was adopted by the 
Board of Health and the Board of Mayor and Alderman, 
practically without change, was the work of Mr. Charles D. 
Howard of the State Board of Health. We beg permission 
to take this opportunity to thank Mr. Howard for his 
unselfish and very valuable assistance respecting this matter. 

Realizing that the best milk ordinance in the world would 
not function without an inspector qualified to put it into 
effect, the Board next began to look about for such a man, 
and believes that it was fortunate in securing the services of 
Mr. Austin B. Presby, a chemist of not inconsiderable 
experience. Mr. Presby was duly appointed milk inspector 
and provided with funds with which to equip a laboratory 
where chemical and bacteriological examinations of milk, 
cream, and ice cream could be properly made. 



186 CITY OF CONCORD. 

As the ordinance has been in effect for only a short period 
of time, with at least one important section not yet in effect, 
it would seem too early to try to estimate how effective our 
efforts along the above lines may prove to be, but we ven- 
ture to predict that tangible betterments will follow. 

Mr. Presby is submitting a report for the short period of 
his encumbency, and this is also being transmitted to your 
board and made a part of this report. 

Respectfully submitted, 

WILLIS H. FLINT, 
S. G. MORRILL, 
CHARLES H. COOK. 

Board of Health. 



L 



HEALTH DEPARTMENT. 187 

REPORT OF THE SANITARY OFFICER. 



To the Board of Health : 

Gentlemen : The annual report of the sanitary officer for 
the year ending December 31, 1925, is herewith submitted, 
giving the various tables which show in detail the work of 
the department. 

During the year 1925 there were 487 deaths, 198 of which 
were non-residents and not included in the death rate. 
Estimating the population at 23,000, the yearly death rate 
for Concord was 12.2 per cent. There were 285 deaths in 
the public institutions, and 202 in the nine wards of the 
city. 

The city has been very free from contagious diseases, with 
the exception of a slight epidemic of scarlet fever during 
January, February, and March. All were mild cases and 
there were no fatalities. Sixty-three cases were reported 
during the year. 

There were also twelve cases of diphtheria, twenty-four 
cases of measles, eleven of tuberculosis, sixty-one of venereal 
diseases, twenty-eight of whooping cough, and three of 
infantile paralysis, with no fatalities. 

The Venereal Disease Clinic still continues to do most 
excellent and efficient work, and has treated 527 cases during 
the year. Quite a percentage of these have been given to 
children. The clinics are held on Friday evenings of each 
week, and are in charge of John M. Murray, M.D., assisted 
by Miss Myrtle H., Flanders. 

Previous to February 9, 1925, when the work of inspecting 
plumbing was turned over to the city engineer, forty-two 
inspections were made. 

One hundred and fifty-nine complaints and nuisances were 
inspected and the cause eliminated. There were also man}' 
minor complaints attended to. Frequent inspection of all 
alleyways has avoided any accumulation of rubbish in the 
business section. 



188 CITY OF CONCORD. 

Regular inspection of the shores of Penacook Lake and the 
reservoir has kept our water supply free from contamination 
of any sort. Frequent analysis shows our drinking water 
to be of the usual high standard of quahty. 

With the passage of the Building Ordinance, February 
9, 1925, the plumbing inspection was transferred from this 
office to that of the building inspector. This has made it 
possible for me to devote much more time to the inspection 
of restaurants, markets, barber shops, children's boarding 
houses, and sanitary conditions of tenement houses outside 
of our sewer precinct, as well as many other health matters 
which needed more attention. 

The total appropriation and expenditures for the year 
were as follows: 



REPORT OF SANITARY OFFICER. 

Appropriation. 

Salary, sanitary officer, $2,000.00 

Upkeep of automobile, 400 . 00 

Fumigation supplies, 100.00 

Contagious diseases, 1,000.00 

Incidental expenses, 1,500.00 



Total, 


$5,000.00 


Expenditures. 




Salary, sanitary officer. 


$2,000.00 


Upkeep of automobile. 


400.00 


Fumigation supplies. 


91.80 


Contagious diseases, 


454.49 


Incidental expenses. 


1,369.61 


Balance, 


684.10 



Total, $5,000.00 



REPORT OF MILK INSPECTOR. 
Appropriation. 



Salary, milk inspector, 
Upkeep of automobile, 
Laboratory and supplies, 



Total, 



Expenditures. 



Salary, milk inspector (May 15 to Dec. 31), 
Upkeep of automobile (May 15 to Dec. 31), 
Laboratory and supplies. 
Balance, 

Total, 
Received from milk license fees, 



$1,500.00 

400.00 

1,100.00 

$3,000.00 



$937.50 
249 . 99 

1,351.97 
460.54 

$3,000.00 
$225.50 



CONTAGIOUS DISEASES. 

The following table shows the number of contagious dis- 
eases reported during each month of the year, and the 
deaths resulting therefrom: 





Diph- 
theria. 


Influenza. 


Measles. 


Ophthal- 
mia neo- 
natorum. 


Scarlet 
fever. 


Tubercu- 
losis. 


Typhoid 
fever. 


Vene- 
real dis- 
eases. 


Whoop- 
ing 
cough. 


Months. 


Q 


2 
Q 


J 


1 


1 

6 


Q 


o 


.a 

1 
p 


1 

6 


J3 


S 


1 


C8 


1 


1 


J3 


o 


i 

Q 












1 

2 








10 
19 

18 
4 

1 






2 
1 
2 
3 
2 
2 
6 
1 
2 
2 
1 






4 
2 
6 
12 
4 
2 
9 
3 
4 
6 
2 
7 








February . . 


1 
















8 

1 






































April 


6 








3 

2 

10 














10 












































2 














July 




























































11 






September. 


1 
1 
















5 

2 
4 














































1 




















3 

4 








3 




















































Total 


12 


1 




1 


24 








63 




11 


24 






61 




28 























COMPARATIVE TABLE. 

The following table contains the number of eases of con- 
tagious diseases and the deaths resulting therefrom for the 
years since and including 1890: 





Ophthal- 
mia neo- 
natorum. 


WTioop- 

ing 
cough. 


Infan- 
tile pa- 
ralysis. 


Diph- 
theria. 


Scarlet 
fever. 


Typhoid 
fever. 


Measles. 


Small- 
pox. 


Total. 


a 

IS 


1 

6 


Q 





Q 


i 




Q 


s 


a 

2 
3 
3 

7 
3 

8 
8 
1 

5 
5 
5 
2 
4 
3 
1 
2 
2 
4 
6 
1 
2 
1 
3 

3 
3 
3 

1 

1 

1 




9 

7 
37 
41 
113 
44 

4 
22 

8 
99 
39 
11 

6 
39 
18 
80 
27 
26 

7 
23 
10 

8 

7 

28 
28 
26 
18 
47 
12 
33 
38 
54 
41 
73 
12 
63 


J3 

i 

Q 

3 

6 

8 

1 
1 

1 

1 

1 

1 


17 
14 
7 
13 
13 
21 
15 
17 
8 
14 
18 
13 
23 
17 
12 
23 
32 
11 
6 

28 
16 
10 
15 
10 
7 
8 
8 
5 
10 
12 
1 
2 
16 
1 
1 


JS 


i 

6 


Q 


i 




1 


Q 


1890 












6 
12 
13 
48 
17 
35 
55 
13 
4 
9 
29 
65 
29 
42 
55 
15 
14 
63 
44 
131 
30 
51 
17 
33 
30 
21 
54 
138 
22 
28 
13 
9 
11 
9 
7 
12 


5 
6 
1 
2 
3 
3 
5 
2 
4 
1 
1 
3 
3 
3 
1 

3 

1 

4 

3 
4 
1 
2 
1 
1 

2 
3 

3 


6 

2 

2 

300 

21 

158 

452 

138 

126 

299 








38 
35 
59 
402 
164 
258 
526 
190 
146 
421 
562 
130 
87 
682 
116 
299 
175 
218 
157 
1350 
199 
95 
362 
763 
74 
94 
468 
610 
206 
128 
879 
107 
174 
512 
611 
130 


7 


1891 




















9 


189'' 




















7 


1893 




















9 


1894 




















12 


1895 




















19 


1896 




















13 


1897 




















4 


1898 




















4 


1899 




















7 


1900 














476 

40 

27 

582 

31 

181 

101 

118 

100 

1168 

143 

26 

321 

687 

6 

9 

382 

414 

112 

7 

805 

31 

101 

369 

583 


1 

4 






7 


1901 














1 
2 

2 


1 


9 


1902 














5 


1903 














11 


1904 














4 


1905 














1 
1 






5 


1906 




- 










1 




6 


1907 














3 


1908 




















5 


1909 














1 






11 


1910 


















2 


1911 




















fi 


1912 










2 
5 
3 


1 
1 


2 






S 


1913 














5 


1914 
















2 


1915 


1 




25 
5 
5 

49 

48 
9 
9 
5 
5 
6 

28 


1 
1 




4 




2 


1916 


1 


1 


7 


1917 












3 


1918. . 
1919 


1 










1 






4 












2 


1920. . 
1921 


2 




1 
2 


1 
2 










4 








1 


1999 












6 


1993 


















1994 








2 
3 










1 


1925 






24 








1 
























health department. 191 

Deaths Reported by Wards and Public Institutions. 

Ward 1, 28 

Ward 2, • 10 

Ward 3, 7 

Ward 4, 30 

Ward 5, 27 

Ward 6, 28 

Ward 7, 46 

Ward 8, 14 

Ward 9, 12 

New Hampshire State Hospital, 163 

Margaret Pillsbury Hospital, 81 

New Hampshire Memorial Hospital, 25 

New Hampshire Odd Fellows' Home, 7 

New Hampshire State Prison, 1 

New Hampshire Centennial Home for the Aged, 8 



Deaths Reported by Age. 

Under 1 year, 25 

From 1 year to 5 years, 7 

From 5 to 10 years, 4 

From 10 to 15 years, 

From 15 to 20 years, 6 

From 20 to 30 years, 21 

From 30 to 40 years, 18 

From 40 to 50 years, 51 

From 50 to 60 years, 63 

From 60 to 70 years, 93 

From 70 to 80 years, 102 

From 80 to 90 years, 86 

From 90 to 100 years, 11 
Not stated* 

Total number of deaths, 487 
Total number of stillbirths not included in deaths, 18 



192 city of ooncord. 

Deaths During 1925 by Sex, Condition and Nativity. 

Sex: 

Males, 223 

Females, 264 

Condition: 

Married, 204 

Single, 124 

Widowed, 142 

Divorced, 9 

Not stated, 8 

Nativity : 



Concord, 


81 


New Hampshire, 


172 


Other states. 


96 


Foreign, 


119 


Not stated, 


19 


Causes of Death. 




Causes. 


No. of Deaths. 


Abscess, 


2 


Accident, asphyxiation, 


2 


automobile. 


4 


electric shock. 


1 


falling wall. 


2 


railroad, 


1 


run over by dump cart, 


1 


Anemia, 


1 


pernicious. 


4 


Angina pectoris. 


19 


Angina Ludwigs, 


1 


Aortic regurgitation. 


2 


Apoplexy, 


25 


Bright's Disease, 


1 


Bronchitis, acute, 


1 


chronic. 


1 



HEALTH DEPARTMENT. 193 

Causes. No. of Deaths. 

Cancer, 2 

auditory canal, 1 

bladder, 2 

bowels, 1 

breast, 3 

carcinomatosis, 1 

colon, 1 

cecum, 1 

intestines, 5 

liver, 4 

malignant growth, 1 

pancreas, 1 

pelvis, 1 

prostate, 1 

rectum, 1 

sigmoid, 1 

stomach, 6 

stomach and liver, 1 

throat, 1 

uterus, 10 

Childbirth, 1 

Cholelithiasis, 1 

Cholecystitis, 2 

Chorea, 1 

Diabetes, mellitus, 2 

Eclampsia (pregnancy), 1 

Edema of lungs, 4 

Embolism, cerebral, 2 

pulmonary, 1 

coronary, ' 2 

Encephalitis, 3 

Endarteritis, cerebral, 1 

Endocarditis, 4 

Epilepsy, 3 

Erysipelas, 2 

Fracture of skull, 2 



194 CITY OF CONCORD. 

Causes. ^o. of Deaths. 

1 
1 
1 



Heart, disease of, 
Hemorrhage, 



Gangrene, 

senile. 

Heat prostration, 

Hemiphlegia, ^ 

30 

1 

cerebral, 20 

purpura, 1 

Hernia, ^ 

Ill-defined, ^ 

Inanition, ••■ 

Influenza, ^ 

Injury at birth, ^ 

Intestinal obstruction, 2 

Laryngitis, 

Liver, cirrhosis of, ■*■ 

1 



Malformations, 

Malnutrition, 

Marasmus, 

Meningitis, 



congenital, 2 

1 
1 

f 



Mitral regurgitation, ^ 

Mitral insufficiency, ^ 

Myocarditis, 28 

Nephritis, ^^ 

acute, ^ 

diffuse, 2 

interstitial, 2 

parenchymatous, ■•■ 

2 

Paralysis agitans, 

r • 11 

of insane, ^^ 

Parotitis 

• • 2 

Pericarditis 

5 

8 



Peritonitis 
Pneumonia, 

broncho. 25 



HEALTH DEPARTMENT. 195 



Causes. 


No. of Deaths. 


hypostatic, 


2 


lobar, 


15 


Poison, chronic by organic substance, 


1 


Premature birth, 


7 


Prostatis, 


1 


Psychosis, 


8 


PyeHtis, 


1 


Sclerosis-arterio, 


36 


Salpingitis, 


1 


Senility, 


10 


Septicemia, 


8 


puerperal. 


2 


Spleen, disease of, 


1 


Suicide, cutting throat. 


1 


drowning. 


2 


hanging, 


2 


shooting, 


1 


Syphilis, 


1 


Thymus gland, disease of, 


2 


Thrombosis, cerebral, 


3 


Tuberculosis, intestinal. 


1 


pericardium, 


1 


pulmonary. 


22 


Tumor, fibroid, 


1 


Tumor of uterus, benign. 


1 


Ulcer, stomach. 


2 


Unknown, 


1 



Total, 487 

Total number of deaths for the year 1925, 487, compared 
with 428 in 1924. 

Average death-rate for the year 1925, 12.2 per cent, com- 
pared with 11 in 1924. 

Total number of births for the year 1925, 429, compared 
with 498 in 1924. 

Total number of marriages for the year 1925, 226 com- 
pared with 220 in 1924. 



196 city of ooncord. 

Summary. 

Visits made to contagious diseases, 904 

Burial permits issued, 582 
Burial permits issued for interment of bodies brought 

here 99 

Transit permits issued, 221 

Number of persons to whom milk licenses were issued 246 
Number of persons to whom garbage licenses were 

issued, 13 
Number of reports of contagious disease sent to State 

Board of Health, 52 
Number of reports sent to the surgeon-general. Public 

Health and ]\Iarine Hospital Service, 52 

Number of samples of water collected for analysis, 5 

Number of nuisances, complaints and inspections, 156 

Number of rooms, etc., fumigated, 226 

Number of plumbing permits granted, 42 

Number of inspections of plumbing, 42 

Number of barber shops and beauty parlors inspected, 20 

Number of public halls inspected, 12 

Number of restaurants and bakeries inspected, 35 

Number of school buildings inspected, 14 

I wish to express my thanks to the Mayor and the other 
members of the Board of Health, the aldermen and all the 

city officials for their co-operation in the work of this 
department and to Dr. Sibley G. Morrill, the retiring mem- 
ber of the Board, for his invaluable assistance and advice 
during the past ten years. 

Respectfully submitted, 

CHARLES E. PALMER, 

Sanitary Officer. 



HEALTH DEPARTMENT. 197 

REPORT OF THE MILK INSPECTOR. 



To the Board of Health: 

Gentlemen: I herewith submit a report of the milk 
inspector's division of the Board of Health for the seven 
months ending December 31, 1925. 

After the Milk Ordinance was passed in May, 1925, and a 
milk inspector chosen, it was found necessary to equip a 
laboratory. Actual work in the laboratory did not begin 
until August. The laboratory is equipped to make physical, 
chemical, and bacteriological analyses of milk. This to- 
gether with frequent inspection of the dairy where the milk is 
produced will determine the quality of the milk and give the 
public information about its most important food. 

The laboratory is also in a position to investigate and 
give the producer, dealer, or consumer detailed information 
about the quality and cleanliness of the milk supply used in 
Concord. 

All records of analyses are filed with the Health Depart- 
ment and are open to the public. Not all people take 
advantage of this service, but it is available to all and should 
be used more fully. 

A good part of the inspector's time is taken in advising 
producers, dealers, and offering suggestions that will aid 
them in making their milk supply clean and safe. We 
think this time is well spent, because a large part of the 
results obtained in the improvements of the dairy and 
pasteurizing plant are due more to education than to the 
arbitrary enforcement of the law. 

Out of approximately one hundred and fifty producers 
who applied for the Federal and State tuberculin test, one 
hundred and eighteen of this number have had their cows 
tuberculin-tested, leaving about thirty-three persons whose 
cows are to be tested before next April. In cows this 
represents about 1,260 as tested, with about 240 cows 
appKed for and waiting to be tested. The percentage of 
persons whose cows are tested as compared to the number 
not tested is about sixty per cent. 



198 city of concord. 

Summary of Work. 

Number of milk licenses issued, 246 

farms inspected, 154 

" " " re-inspected about, 214 

" " pasteurizing plants inspected, 5 

" " " " re-inspected, 118 

" " eating places, stores inspected, 87 

Milk cans inspected, 70 

Examination of milk (chemically), 230 

" " (bacteriologically), 230 

cream, • 5 

" " ice cream, 8 

Milk samples above standard requirements, 151 

" below " " 78 

Miscellaneous chemical work aside from dairy products, 3 

Respectfully submitted, 

AUSTIN B. PRESBY, 

Milk Inspector. 



REPORT OF THE CLERK OF THE 
MUNICIPAL COURT. 



Receipts, 



Received for fines, costs and sundry fees, $11,993 . 35 

Expenditures. 
Paid for fees of officers, witnesses and com- 
plaints and warrants, $2,148. 62 
State of New Hampshire: 

Mott L. Bartlett, commissioner of fish and 

game, 135.60 

John F. Griffin, commissioner of motor 

vehicles, 3,195.60 

Postage, printing and other supplies, 24 . 23 

Probation officer, services and expenses, 120 . 00 

Special j ustices, 1 53 . 00 

Jennie D. Roby, treasurer, S. P. C. A. (fines), 55.00 

Treasurer of Merrimack County, 900 . 00 

Various attorneys' fees in juvenile cases, 85 . 00 

Police Court of Pittsfield, N. H., fine collected. 

State V. Kaminsky, 10. 00 

H. E. Chamberlain, state treasurer, for fines in 

violation of weights and measures law, 250 . 00 

Balance paid city treasurer, 4,916 . 30 



.1,993.35 



Respectfully submitted, 

JOHN W. STANLEY, 

Clerk. 



ASSESSORS' REPORT 



To the Taxpayers of the City of Concord: 

The Board of Assessors submit to j^our consideration the 
following facts and figures showing the valuation of the city 
and its school districts and special precinct, with the 
amount of taxes raised in eaph and returned to the tax col- 
lector for collection. 

In the following report is a table of the amount raised by- 
direct taxation for the years from 1915 to the present time, 
which shows the increased amount spent by the city. 



assessors' report. 



201 



Tabulations of Warrants Submitted for Assessment, 
Valuation of City and Precincts, with Rate for 
Each in 1925. 



Warrant. 



Amount of 

Warrants. 



Tax rate 
per $1,000. 



Assessed 

valuation of 

city and precincts. 



State 

County 

City Budget 

Schools: 

Union 

Penacook and Boscawen Union 
School 

City Sewer 



$85,380.00 

50,535.57 

295,725.68 

299,841.66 
1,875.00 



$4.49 
10.11 

11.50 

10.30 
.08 



$28,465,631.00 
28,465,631.00 

26,084,201.00 

3,443,025.00 
22,797,100.00 



202 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Number of Shares of Railroad Stock Held Here on 
Which the Tax Was Assessed and Collected by 
State of New Hampshire and Credited to the 
City. 



Railroad. 


1922. 


1923. 


1924. 


1925. 




258 

8,201 

72 

97 

193 

70 

1,377 



6 

8 

160 

46 

13 

5 

24 

349 

168 


240 

5,959 

71 

86 

140 

64 

1,248 



8 

11 

160 

46 

13 

5 



434 




208 

6,140 

70 

57 

120 

64 

1,227 


6 


160 

46 

12 

5 



479 



191 




5,324 




64 




62 




115 




64 




1,382 


Dover, Somersworth & Rochester 
Street 












8 


Pemigewasset Valley 


160 

46 


Wilton 


13 














567 












ASSESSORS REPORT. 



203 



Inventory of the City of Concord. 





No. 


Valuation. 


Improved and unimproved land 






and buildings, 




$24,779,630.00 


Camps on leased land, 




1,800.00 


Horses, 


657 


70,395.00 


Oxen, 


6 


475.00 


Cows, 


1173 


65,745.00 


Neat, 


188 


4,330.00 


Sheep, 


63 


680.00 


Hogs, 


56 


1,290.00 


Fowls, 




7,825.00 


Fur-bearing animals. 


29 


5,800.00 


Vehicles, 




13,250.00 


Portable mills, 




525.00 


Boats and launches, 




400.00 


Wood and lumber, 




21,600.00 


Gas tanks and pumps, 




19,430.00 


Stock in trade, 




3,124,830.00 


Machinery, 




347,626.00 


Total, 


$28,465,631.00 


Polls, 12,213; 




36,639.00 


Amount of taxes committed to tax 






collector. 




781,289.87 


Average rate per cent of taxation 






for all purposes. 




2.58+ 



204 city of concord. 

Polls, Valuation, and Taxes Assessed, 

The number of polls, and the tax assessed on polls and on 
the real and personal estate of Concord since 1915: 



Year. 


Polls. 


Valuation. 


Tax. 


1915 


5,806 


S20,086,789 


$339,781.64 


1916 


5,779 


19,803,275 


382,352.47 


1917 


6,185 


20,110,995 


377,326.81 


1918 


5,485 


20,440,315 


447,484.47 


1919 


5,662 


20,370,605 


578,633.66 


1920 


6,071 


20,501,778 


647,009.63 


1921 


12,540 


21,341,061 


664,864.83 


1922 


13,011 


23,710,108 


645,035.10 


1923 


12,862 


24,553,173 


715,511.93 


1924 


12,004 


27,173,636 


871,458.09 


1925 


12,213 


28,465,631 


781,289.87 



i 



ASSESSORS REPORT. 



205, 



List of Polls, Valuations, and the Tax Assessed in 
1924 AND 1925. 



Polls. 


Valuation. 


Total tax assessed. 


1924. 


1925. 


1924. 


1925. 


1924. 


1925. 


12,004 


12,213 


$27,173,636 


S28,465,631 


$871,458.09 


$781,289.87 



Total warrants submitted to tax collector: 

In 1924— Resident tax list, $810,651 . 04 

Non-resident tax list, 919. 05 

Polls, 59,888.00 

Bank stock, 3,304.29 

Total, $874,762.38 

In 1925— Resident tax list, $740,548.77 

Non-resident tax list, 886.29 

Polls, 36,639.00 

Bank stock, 3,215.81 



Total, $781,289.87 

Respectfully submitted, 

JOSEPH E. SHEPARD, 
JAMES H. MORRIS, 
MICHAEL H. DONOVAN. 



REPORT OF TAX COLLECTOR, 



Tax Levy, 1916. 



Resident list, 
Poll tax lists, 
Non-resident list, 
Additions and corrections, 



Collected, moth account, 
Collected, interest. 



$370,029.62 

11,558.00 

764.85 

391.53 

$382,744.00 
282.05 

1,387.28 



$384,413.33 



Cash paid treasurer, 
Amount of discount, 
Amount of abatements, 
Uncollected, 



$376,102.34 

3,888.83 

4,374.12 

48.04 



,413.33 



Tax Levy, 


1917. 




Resident list. 


$364,272.21 




Poll tax Ksts, 


12,370.00 




Non-resident list. 


684.60 




Additions and corrections, 


305.49 






$377,632.30 




Collected, moth account, 


158.00 




Collected, interest. 


1,482.22 


$379,272.52 






Cash paid treasurer, 


$371,675.35 




Amount of discount. 


3,753.29 




Amount of abatements. 


3,764.21 




Uncollected, 


79.67 


$379,272.52 



I 



REPORT OF THE TAX COLLECTOR. 



207 



Tax Levy, 


1918. 


Resident list, 


$435,671.29 


Poll tax lists, 


10,970.00 


Non-resident list, 


843.18 


Additions and corrections. 


527.26 




$448,011.73 


Collected, interest, 


1,670.01 


Cash paid treasurer. 


$441,436.71 


Amount of discount. 


4,099.95 


Amount of abatements. 


4,047.47 


Uncollected, 


97.61 



,681.74 



,681.74 

Taxes sold the city of Concord in the office of the col- 
lector for redemption: 

1912. 

Amount, $1,186.96 Paid treasurer, $981.14 

Interest, 127.29 Deeded, 45.31 

Unsettled, 287.53 



L,314.25 



1913. 



Amount, $1,811.71 

Interest (last report), 171. 71 
Interest, 1925, 43.92 

Fees, . 50 



$1,314.25 

Paid treasurer 

(last report), $1,655.57 
Deeded, 35.21 

Paid treasurer, 1925, 77.48 
Paid reg. deeds .25 

Unsettled, 259.33 





$2,027.84 


$2,027.84 




1914. 




Amount, 


$1,228.92 Paid treasurer, 


$698.31 


Interest, 


54.06 Deeded, 


514.52 




Unsettled, 


70.15 



L,282.98 



1,282.98 



208 



CITY OF CONCORD. 





1915 






Amount, 


$687.48 


Paid treasurer. 


$744.41 


Interest, 


56.93 








$744.41 




$744.41 




191C 


1. 




Amount, 


$519.09 


Paid treasurer. 


$491.81 


Interest, 


24.05 


Deeded, 


51.33 




$543.14 




• $543.14 




1917 






Amount, 


$890. 76 


Paid treasurer 




Interest (last report) , 61 . 04 


(last report). 


$808.62 


Interest, 1925, 


50.43 


Deeded, 


79.97 


Fees, 


.50 


Paidtreas., 1925, 


107.27 






Paid reg. deeds, 


.25 






Unsettled, 


6.62 




$1,002.73 


$1,002.73 




191^ 


I 




Amount, 


$2,046.98 


Paid treasurer. 


$2,030.56 


Interest, 


138.10 


Deeded, 


117.73 






Unsettled. 


36.79 




$2,185.08 


$2,185.08 




Tax Levi 


', 1919. 




Resident list, 




$560,553.51 




Amount of poll taxes. 


16,986.00 




Additions and co 


rrections, 


454.87 






$577,994.38 


Non-resident list 


I 




1,094.15 


Interest collected 


i, . 




1,788.39 



,876.92 



REPORT OF THE TAX COLLECTOR. 209 



Cash paid treasurer, 
Amount of discount. 
Abatements, 


$568,333.15 
5,193.35 
5,620.02 




Uncollected, 




$579,146.52 
1,730.40 


. 


$580,876.92 



Taxes sold city of Concord in office of collector for re- 
demption: 
Resident list, non-resident Paid treasurer, $3,525.50 

list and interest, Deeded, 185.93 

Not redeemed, 5 . 25 

$3,716.68 $3,716.68 



210 



CITY OF CONCORD. 

REPORT OF TAX COLLECTOR. 



To the Board of Aldermen: 

The undersigned hereby submits the report of the Col- 
lector of Taxes to the close of business, December 31, 1925. 



Resident hst, 
Poll tax lists, 
Nop-resident list, 



Tax Levy, 1920. 

$616,789.11 

29,031.00 

1,189.52 



Additions and Corrections, 
Interest, 

Costs, 

Cash paid treasurer. 
Discount, 
Abatements, 
Uncollected, 



S647,009.63 

1,156.29 

2,211.06 

.60 

S635,881.90 

8,197.22 

6,290.96 

7.50 



$650,377.58 



$650,377.58 



Tax Levy, 1921. 

Resident list, $602,280.14 

Poll tax lists, 61,520.00 

Non-resident list, 1,064. 69 

$664,864.83 
Additions and corrections, 9,520.78 

Interest, 2,608.90 

Costs, 2.40 

Cash paid treasurer, $653,840.69 

Discount, 6,888.85 

Abatements, 15,280.21 

Uncollected, 987.16 



$676,996.91 



$676,996.91 



REPORT OF THE TAX COLLECTOR. 



211 



Resident list, 
Poll tax lists, 
Non-resident list. 



Tax Levy, 1922. 

$580,540.26 

63,759.00 

735.84 



Additions and corrections. 

Interest, 

Costs, 

Cash paid treasurer. 
Discount, 
Abatements, 
Cash on hand. 
Uncollected, 



$645,035.10 

3,093.93 

2,649.91 

15.60 

$623,563.67 

6,856.85 

16,908.42 

4.00 

3,461.60 



,794.54 



$650,794.54 



Resident list, 
Poll tax lists. 
Non-resident list, 
Bank stock. 



Tax Levy, 1923. 

$651,696.46 
62,987.00 

828.47 
3,709.07 



Additions and corrections, 

Interest, 
Costs, 

Cash paid treasurer, 
Discount, 
Abatements, 
• Cash on hand, 
Uncollected, 



$719,221.00 

3,244.54 

2,340.89 

22.20 

$687,194.08 

6,877.47 

25,615.36 

5.79 

5,135.93 



$724,828.63 



$724,828.63 



212 



CITY OF CONCOED. 



Resident list, 
Poll tax lists, 
Non-resident list, 
Bank stock, 



Tax Levy, 1924. 

$810,651.04 

59,888.00 

919.05 

3,304.29 



Additions and corrections, 

Interest, 

Costs, 

Cash paid treasurer. 
Discount, 
Abatements, 
Cash on hand, 
Uncollected, 



$874,762.38 

1,889.35 

3,246.96 

319.59 

,197.57 

10,225.55 

13,171.06 

48.52 

8,575.58 



Resident list, 
Poll tax lists. 
Non-resident list, 
Bank stock, 



Tax Levy, 1925. 

$740,548.77 

36,639.00 

886.29 

3,215.81 



Additions and Corrections, 

Interest, 

Costs, 

Cash paid treasurer, 
Discount, 
Abatements, 
Cash on hand, 
Uncollected, 



,218.28 



,218.28 



$781,289.87 

$3,509.37 
161.33 
372.00 

$785,332.57 

,492.11 yO /ij 

8^664.16 ^CDLD 

4,343.76 CPD ?i 

458.72 LPLTH 

90,373.82 '"^" ^Ollj 

$785,332.57 



Taxes sold the city of Concord et als in the office of the 
Collector for redemption: 



REPORT OF THE TAX COLLECTOR. 


216 




1920. 




Resident list. 


$2,416.54 


Paid treas. (last 








report), 


$2,587.99 


Non-resident list; 


, 5.05 


Paid treasurer. 








1925, 


118.13 


Interest (last re- 








port), 


306.99 


Deeded, 


15.38 


Interest, 1925, 


40.57 


Paid reg. deeds, 


.25 


Fees, 


.50 


Unredeemed, 


47.90 



J,769.65 



},769.65 



1921. 



Resident list, 


$1,986.26 


Paid treas. (last 








report). 


$1,918.33 


Interest (last re- 








port). 


106.45 


Deeded, 


6.52 






Unredeemed, 


167.86 



J,092.71 



J,092.71 



1922. 



Resident list. 


$819.45 


Paid treas. (last 










report) , 


$740 


.12 


Non-Resident list, 


7.96 


Paid treas. 1925, 


47. 


76 


Interest (last re- 










port), 


18.00 


Paid reg. deeds, 




50 


Interest, 1925, 


10.22 


Unredeemed, 


71 


.35 


Expense (last re- 










port). 


2.75 








Expense, 1925, 


.35 








Fees, 


1.00 









.73 



.73 



214 


CITY OF 


CONCORD. 






1923. 




Resident list, 


$1,831.47 


Paid treas. (last 








report) , 


$658.48 


Non-resident list, 


25.42 


Paid treas., 1925, 


515.33 


Interest (last re- 








port), 


11.67 


Paid reg. deeds, 


1.25 


Interest, 1925, 


50.69 


Unredeemed, 


750.56 


Expense (last re- 








port). 


2.45 






Expense, 1925, 


1.42 






Fees, 


2.50 







,925.62 



[,925.62 



1924. 



Resident list, 
Non-resident list 
Interest, 
Expense, 
Fees, 


$3,663.55 

7.32 

43.83 

11.13 

7.50 


Paid treasurer, 
Paid reg. deeds. 
Unredeemed, 

SEMENTS. 

Paid treasurer, 


$1,320.00 

3.75 

2,409.58 


1921 taxes paid 

by city, 
Interest, 


$3,733.33 
Reimbur 

$129.84 

50.87 


$3,733.33 
$180.71 



71 



71 



1922 taxes paid 

by city, $257.45 

Interest, 75 . 58 

Fees, . 50 



Paid treasurer, $333.28 
Paid reg. deeds, . 25 



$333.53 



$333.53 



REPORT OF THE TAX COLLECTOR. 



215 



1923 taxes paid 








by city, 


$339.86 


Paid treasurer. 


$398.99 


Interest, 


59.13 








$398.99 


$398.99 


1924 taxes paid 








by city, 


$662.49 


Paid treasurer, 


$710.35 


Interest, 


47.86 


Paid reg. deeds, 


.50 


Fees, 


.50 







$710.85 

Rec'd acct. reim- 
bursements 
1918 Taxes paid 
by city (Records 
of Seth R. Dole, 
coll.), $60.38 

Interest, 42.43 



$710.85 



Paid treasurer, $102.81 



January 20, 1926. 



$102.81 $102.81 

Respectfully submitted, 

WOODBURY E. HUNT, 

Collector. 



REPORT OF THE TRUSTEES OF TRUST 
FUNDS. 



NATHANIEL E. MARTIN, 
HARRY H. DUDLEY, 
CARL H. FOSTER, 



Trustees. 



Receipts. 
1925. 
Jan. 1. To balance from 1924, -1 

Dec. 31 Income Harper Allen, trust, 

J. B. and Olivia B. Abbott, 

trust, 
William E. Chandler, trust, 
William M. Chase, trust, 
F. H. Corson, trust, 
EKza A. Cole, trust, 
Calvin P. Couch, trust, 
Jacob C. Dunklee, trust, 
Samuel C. Eastman, trust, 
Seth Eastman, trust, 
Sarah E. Farrand, trust, 
George G. Fogg, trust, 
Leverett N. Freeman, trust, 
Jacob H. Gallinger, trust, 
Heber B. Hardy, trust, 
Mary D. Hart, trust, 
Loren W. James, trust, 
Sarah H. James, trust, 
WilUam H. Johns, trust, 
Mary J. Jones, trust, 
Ebenezer Lane, trust, 
George S. Little, trust, 
J. W. and E. J. Little, trust, 
Lydia F. Lund, trust, 
Myra F. Morey, trust, 
Charles W. Morse, trust, 



,509. 


47 


2. 


12 


5. 


00 


12. 


75 


12. 


75 


2. 


12 


4. 


25 


2. 


12 


8. 


50 


23. 


00 


5. 


00 


8. 


50 


14. 


00 


4. 


25 


8. 


50 


4 


25 


12 


00 


2 


.12 


2 


.12 


4 


.24 


4 


.25 


4 


.25 


4 


.25 


6 


.00 


12 


.75 


4 


.25 


4 


.25 



TRUSTEES OF TRUST FUNDS. 217 

Lucy M. Roach, trust, $2. 12 

Elizabeth P. Schutz, trust, 12.75 

Charles E. Scorer, trust, 4 . 25 

' Antonio J. Sousa, trust, 2.12 

Hiram B. Tibbetts, trust, 13.20 

Robert Upton, trust, 2. 12 
Interest, note City of Concord, 

$46,379.05 at 4 %, 1,855.04 
Interest, note City of Concord, 

$5,797.38 at 4%, 212.55 
Trust funds, Merrimack 

County Savings Bank, 713 . 47 
Trust funds, Union Trust 

Co., 635.40 
Trust funds, N. H. Savings 

Bank, 618.30 
Income Seth K. Jones, trust, 12.00 
J. Eastman Pecker, trust, 140.00 
Levi C. Heath, trust, 5.74 
Henry Burleigh, trust, 7.65 
Abial Walker, trust, 45.00 
Countess of Rumford, trust, 85.00 
David Osgood, trust, 25.00 
P. B. Cogswell, trust, 89. 13 
G. Parker Lyon, trust, 40.00 
Franklin Pierce, trust, 42.50 
Thomas G. Valpey, trust, 20.00 
Joseph Hazeltine, trust, 150.26 
Seth Jones, trust, 25.53 
K. P. and D. Rollins, trust, 63.75 
Samuel C. Eastman, trust, 137.50 
Samuel C. Eastman, trust, 1,736.29 
William M. Chase, trust, 42.50 
Benjamin A. Kimball, trust, 2,300 . 00 
H. A. Kimball, trust, 100.00 
Interest unexpended balance, ceme- 
tery trust funds, 193. 15 

$14,019.38 



218 city of concord. 

Expenditures. 
1925. 
March 4. E. H. Brown, treasurer, account 
labor, trust lots, Woodlawn 
Cemetery, $20.00 

Sept. 21, Mary E. Bourne, account labor, 

trust lot, Calvary Cemetery, 1.75 

Dec. 31. E. H. Brown, treasurer, account 
labor, trust lots, Woodlawn 
Cemetery, 263.50 

Rev. A. A. Sylvestre, account David 

Osgood trust, 25.00 

Caroline Stewart, treasurer, income 

Countess of Rumford trust, 85.00 

Rev. Dennis C. Ling, account 
labor, trust lots, Calvary Ceme- 
tery, 179.00 

City treasurer, account income 
sundry trust funds to reimburse 
city for money advanced for care 
of lots in Blossom Hill Cemetery, 2,241 . 25 

City treasurer, account income sun- 
dry trust funds to reimburse city 
for money advanced for care of 
lots in Old North Cemetery, 353 . 75 

City treasurer, account income sun- 
dry trust funds to reimburse city 
for money advanced for care of 
lots in Maple Grove Cemetery, 102 . 75 

City treasurer, account income 
sundry trust funds to reimburse 
city for money advanced for care 
of lots in Pine Grove Cemetery, 287 . 49 

City treasurer, account income 
sundry trust funds to reimburse 
city for money advanced for care 
of lots in Old Fort Cemetery, 7.00 



TRUSTEES OF TRUST FUNDS. 219 



City treasurer, income Thomas G. 




Valpey trust, 


$20.00 


City treasurer, income G. Parker 




Lyon trust. 


40.00 


City treasurer, income Seth K. 




Jones trust. 


25.53 


City treasurer, income K. P. and 




D. Rollins trust, 


63.75 


City treasurer, income Samuel C. 




Eastman trust, 


1,873.79 


City treasurer, income P. B. Cogs- 




well trust. 


89.13 


City treasurer, income Franklin 




Pierce trust. 


42.50 


City treasurer, income Abial 




Walker trust, 


45.00 


City treasurer, income Joseph 




Hazeltine trust. 


150.26 


City treasurer, income William M. 




Chase trust, 


42.50 


City treasurer, income Benjamin 




A. Kimball trust. 


2,300.00 


City treasurer, income Henry A. 




Kimball trust. 


100.00 


H. H. Dudley, treasurer, account 




Minot Enclosure, 


120.00 


By balance, 


5,540.43 




$14,019.38 



TRUST FUNDS. 



ABIAL WALKER TRUST. 
For the benefit of the school fund. 



Capital, $1,000.00 

Income received, 1925, 45.00 

Paid into the city treasury, 45.00 

Deposited in Merrimack County Savings Bank. 



COUNTESS OF RUMFORD TRUST. 

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

Capital, $2,000.00 

Income received, 1925, 85.00 

Paid Caroline Stewart, treasurer of the society, 85 . 00 

Deposited in Union Trust Company, $1,000.00 

Deposited in New Hampshire Savings Bank, 1,000.00 



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

Capital, $200.00 

Balance, income last year, $387 . 39 

Income received, 1925, 24.48 

$411.87 

Paid to Rev. A. A. Sylvestre, treasurer, $25.00 

Income on hand, January 1, 1926, 386.87 

.$411.87 

Capital, $200, deposited in New Hampshire Savings Bank; 
income deposited in Union Trust Company. 



TRUST FUNDS. 221 

COGSWELL COLLECTION OF THE PUBLIC LIBRARY. 

Bequest of P. B. Cogswell, the income to be spent annually for the purchase of books 
of a biographical, historical and scientific character, and the books relating to science 
shall be those that give the latest developments and discoveries by scientific persons 
from year to year. 

Capital, $2,145.00 

Income received, 1925, 89.13 

Paid into city treasury, 89. 13 

Deposited in Union Trust Company, $1,500.00 

Deposited in New Hampshire Savings Bank, 500 . 00 

Deposited in Loan and Trust Savings Bank, 145.00 



G. PARKER LYON PUBLIC LIBRARY TRUST. 

Capital, $1,000.00 

Income received, 1925, 40.00 

Paid into city treasury, 40 . 00 

Invested in City of Concord 4% bond. 



FRANKLIN PIERCE PUBLIC LIBRARY TRUST. 

Capital, $1,000.00 

Income received, 1925, 42.50 

Paid into the city treasury, 42. 50 

Deposited in New Hampshire Savings Bank, $500.00 

Deposited in Union Trust Company, 500.00 



THOMAS G. VALPEY PUBLIC LIBRARY TRUST 

Capital, $500.00 

Income received, 1925, 20.00 

Paid into city treasury, 20.00 

Invested in City of Concord 4% bond. 



222 CITY OF CONCORD. 

JOSEPH HAZELTINE PUBLIC LIBRARY TRUST. 
Annual income to be expended in the purchase of high class literature. 

Capital, $3,312.00 

Income received, 1925, 150.26 

Paid into the city treasury, 150. 26 

Deposited in Loan and Trust Savings Bank, $1,312. 60 

Deposited in Merrimack Co. Savings Bank, 1,000.00 

Deposited in New Hampshire Savings Bank, 1,000.00 

SETH K. JONES TRUST. 

Bequest to the city of Concord to be invested in some New England city bond, the 
income to be applied as follows: Twelve dollars each year to keeping lot in Blossom Hill 
Cemetery in neat and orderly condition; six dollars each year to be deposited in some 
savings institution to create a monument fund; and the balance of the income to be 
e.\pended each year in purchasing boolvs for the Concord public library. 

Capital, $1,000.00 

Income received, 1925, 43.53 

Transferred to Seth K. Jones monu- 
ment fund, $6 . 00 
Paid to city treasurer for public library, 25. 53 
Paid for care of lot, 12.00 

$43.53 



Invested in City of Hartford, Conn., 4% bond 

due June 1, 1934, $922.60 

Deposited in Loan and Trust Savings Bank, 77.40 

SETH K. JONES MONUMENT FUND. 

Increased six dollars each year from the income of the Seth K. Jones trust. The en- 
tire accumulation to be expended every fifty years in erecting a new monument on his 
lot in Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Accumulations to January 1, 1925, $725.67 

From Seth K. Jones trust, 6.00 

Income received, 1925, 32.46 

$764.13 



Deposited in Loan and Trust Savings Bank. 



TRUST FUNDS. 223 

MINOT ENCLOSURE CEMETERY TRUST. 

Donated to the city by Abbie P. Minot, the income to be expended annually by the 
superintendent of cemeteries for the preservation, care and embellishment of the burial 
lots known as the Minot enclosure, under the direction of the duly appointed officials. 

Capital, ■ $3,000.00 

Income received, 1925, 120.00 

Paid H. H. Dudley, treasurer, 120.00 

Deposited (at 4%) with city of Concord, in general 
account. 



JONATHAN EASTMAN PECKER TRUST. 

Income to be used as follows: So much of income as is necessary to be used for the care 
of burial lot numbered 22 and 24 and monument in Pine Grove Cemetery, East Concord, 
the balance of income not used as aforesaid to be added to principal till same amounts 
to $10,000; then the balance of income accruing each year after paying for care of said 
lot and monument, to be expended under the direction of the mayor for the general care 
and improvement of Pine Grove Cemetery, East Concord. 

Capital, January 1, 1925, $6,759.96 

Received from income of fund, 1925, 304.59 

^064.55 



Paid for cleaning stone, $120. 00 

Paid for care of lot, 20. 00 

Capital, January 1, 1926, 6,924.55 



$7,064.55 

Deposited in Merrimack County Savings Bank, $2,898.06 
Deposited in Loan and Trust Savings Bank, 1,842.32 

Deposited in New Hampshire Savings Bank, 2,184. 17 



KATHERINE P. AND DOUGLAS ROLLINS TRUST. 
Income to be used for the care of the West Garden. 

Capital, $1,500.00 

Income received, 1925, 63.75 

Paid Carl H. Foster, city treasurer, 63.75 

Invested in second converted U. S. Liberty Loan 4}^% 
bonds. 



224 CITY OF CONCORD. . 

SAMUEL C. EASTMAN TRUST. . 
Income to be used for the purchase of books in foreign languages for the Public Library. 

Capital, $1,332.46 

Income received, 1925, 137.50 

Paid Carl H. Foster, city treasurer, v 137.50 

Invested in twenty-five shares United Gas Im- 
provement Company stock, par value $50 per 
share, $1,250.00 

Deposited in Union Trust Company, 82 . 46 

WILLIAM M. CHASE PUBLIC LIBRARY TRUST. 

Annual income to be used for the benefit of the Public Library in the purchase of books 
on historical, political, sociological, scientific and educational subjects. 

Capital, $1,000.00 

Income received, 1925, 42.50 

Paid Carl H. Foster, city treasurer, 42.50 

Invested in Fourth Liberty Loan 4}^% bonds. 

SAMUEL C. EASTMAN PUBLIC LIBRARY TRUST. 
Annual income to be used for the benefit of the Public Library. 

Capital, January 1, 1925, $36,480.00 

Received from income account as 

per resolution of the Board of 

Aldermen, 2,368.97 

,848.97 



Capital, December 3 1 , 1925, $38,848 . 97 

Invested in $5,700 First Liberty Loan bonds, $4,914. 20 
Invested in $7,000 Second Liberty Loan bonds, 6,308. 75 
Invested in $13,500 Fourth Liberty Loan bonds, 12,376.00 
Invested in $3,000 Treasury 4M% notes, 1952, 2,960. 63 
Twelve shares Concord Gas Co., common, 1,020.00 

Five shares (par value $100 per share) Boston & 

Maine R. R. 1st pfd.. Class D. 
Seventeen shares Ridgewood Land & Improve- 
ment Co. 



TRUST FUNDS. 225 



Deposited in Loan and Trust Savings Bank, $218.42 

Deposited in Union Trust Co., 11,050.97 

$2,368 . 97 transferred from income account, 
also included. 

Income received, 1925, and added to permanent 

fund, $1,736.29 

BENJAMIN A. KIMBALL PUBLIC LIBRARY TRUST. 

Income received, 1925, $2,300.00 

Paid Carl H. Foster, city treasurer, 2,300.00 

HENRY A. KIMBALL PUBLIC LIBRARY TRUST. 

Income received, 1925, $100.00 

Paid Carl H. Foster, city treasurer, 100.00 

CHARLOTTE MERRILL CEMETERY TRUST. 

Income to be used in perpetuity in keeping burial lot and monument in Blossom Hill 
Cemetery in good condition, namely: In keeping the soil properly enriched, the grass 
closely cut and watered, the monument and all other stone work thereon clean, and 
replacing said monument by a new one when necessary by reason of decay or defacement. 
The balance of the income, if any, is to be appropriated for the purpose of beautifying 
said cemetery. 

Capital, $1,000.00 

Income received, 1925, 33.75 

Deposited in New Hampshire Savings Bank. 

I have verified the trust accounts of the city in the hands 
of the Board of Trustees of Trust Funds, and find such trust 
funds invested and the income for the year 1925 accounted 
for as shown by the books of the trustees kept for that 
purpose. 

ARTHUR E. ROBY, 

City Clerk. 



CEMETERY FUNDS. 



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CEMETERY FUNDS. 



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244 



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CEMETERY FUNDS. 



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246 



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CEMETERY FUNDS. 



247 



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CEMETERY FUNDS. 



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CITY OF CONCORD. 






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TREASURY DEPARTMENT. 



SPECIAL FUNDS. 



City Treasurer's Accounts as Custodian of 
Special Funds. 

BLOSSOM hill CEMETERY FUND. 

This fund is increased each year by the addition of one-half the amount received from 
the sale of lots. The income of the fund is used for the care, protection and ornamenta- 
tion of Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Amount of capital, January 1, 1925, $47,033.74 
Received from one-third sale of lots, 

1925, 979.33 

Received from income of fund, 1925, 2,037 . 69 

— $50,050.76 

Credited to city of Concord, general 

account, $2,037 . 69 

Amount of capital, January 1, 1926, 48,013.07 

.050.76 



Invested in city of Concord 4% 

bonds, $1,000.00 

Invested in U. S. Third Liberty Loan, 999 . 22 

Deposited in N. H. Savings Bank, 15,937.01 

Deposited in Union Trust Company, 16,076. 84 
Deposited in Loan and Trust Savings 

Bank, 10,000.00 
Deposited in Merrimack County 

Savings Bank, 4,000.00 



,013.07 



OLD NORTH cemetery FUND. 



As the lots in this cemetery are all sold, there is no provision for an increase of the 
fund. Income devoted to the care, protection and ornamentation of Old North 
Cemetery. 

Amount of capital, January 1, 1925, $815.00 
Received from income of fund, 36. 67 

$851.67 



TREASURY DEPARTMENT. 279 

Credited city of Concord, general 

account, $36.67 

Amount of capital, January 1, 1926, 815.00 

$851.67 

Deposited in Merrimack County Savings Bank. 

MAPLE GROVE CEMETERY FUND. 

This fund is increased each year by the addition of one-half the amount received from 
the sale of lots. The income is used for the care, protection and ornamentation of 
Maple Grove Cemetery. 

Amount of capital, January 1, 1925, $896. 11 
Received from one-third sale of lots, 

1925, 36.67 

Received from income of fund, 1925, 40.32 

$973.10 



Credited city of Concord, general 

account, $40.32 

Amount of capital, January 1, 1926, 932.78 



173.10 



Deposited in Merrimack County Savings Bank. 



PINE GROVE CEMETERY FUND. 

This fund is increased each year by the addition of one-half the amount received from 
the sale of lots. Income devoted to the care, protection and ornamentation of Pine 
Grove Cemetery. 

Amount of capital, January 1, 1925, $387.50 
Received from income of fund, 1925, 17.41 

Received from one-third sale of lots, 

1925, 15.00 

$419.91 



Credited city of Concord, general 

account, $17.41 

Amount of capital, January 1, 1926, 402. 50 



$419.91 



Deposited in N. H. Savings Bank. 



280 CITY OF CONCORD. 

MILLVILLE CEMETERY FUND. • 

This fund originated, and is provided for, by voluntary contributions of interested 
parties and by the addition of one-half the amount received from the sale of lots. In- 
come devoted to the care, protection and ornamentation of Millville Cemetery. 

Amount of capital, January 1, 1925, !$2,202. 15 
Received from one-third sale of lots, 25 . 00 

Received from income of fund, 1925, 100.08 

$2,327.23 



Credited city of Concord, general 

account, $100.08 

Amount of capital, January 1, 1926, 2,227. 15 



$2,327.23 

Deposited in Loan and Trust Savings Bank, $872 . 59 

Deposited in Merrimack County Savings Bank, 1,354.56 



SOUCOOK CEMETERY FUND. 

This fund is increased each year by the addition of one-half the amount received from 
the sale of lots. The income is used for the care, protection and ornamentation of Sou- 
cook Cemetery. 

Amount of capital, January 1, 1925, $31.38 
Received from income of fund, 1925, 1 . 42 

$32.80 



Credited city of Concord, general account, $1 . 42 
Amount of capital, January 1, 1926, 31.38 



$32.80 



Deposited in Loan and Trust Savings Bank. 



Cemetery Fund created under resolution of Board of 
Aldermen March 9, 1925, to be appropriated to adding to, 
improving and ornamenting the cemetery grounds. 
Received from one-third sale of lots, $1,056 . 00 
Deposited in Merrimack County 

Savings Bank, $1,056.00 



TREASURY DEPARTMENT. 



281 



BONDED INDEBTEDNESS OF THE CITY. 

Municipal. 



Bonds. 

City Hall Building, 



Public Park, 
Bridge, 



Street, 



Public Improvement, 



Due. 
1 
1 
1 



July 

July 

July 

July 

Dec. 

Dec. 

June 

June 

June 

June 

June 

June 

June 

June 

June 

June 

Nov. 

Nov. 

Nov. 

May 15 

May 15 

May 15 

May 15 

May 15 

May 15 

May 15 

May 15 

May 15 

May 15 

May 15 

May 15 

May 15 

May 15 

May 15 



, 1926 
,1927 
,1928 
, 1929 
, 1931 
,1933 
,1926 
,1927 
,1928 
,1929 
,1930 
,1931 
,1932 
, 1933 
,1934 
, 1935 
,1926 
, 1927 
,1928 
,1926 
, 1927 
, 1928 
,1929 
,1930 
, 1931 
, 1932 
,1933 
,1934 
,1926 
,1927 
,1928 
,1929 
,1930 
,1931 



Rate. 
o 2 ) 

O2, 

3i 

02, 

31 
02, 

4, 

4, 

4, 

4, 

4, 

4, 

4, 

4, 

4, 

4, 

4, 

4, 

41 

4i 

4| 

41 

4i 
^2 

^2 

^2 

^2 

4i 

*2 

4i 

^2 

4i 
4* 
41 
4i 
4i 
4i 
4i 



Amount. 

$10,000 

10,000 

10,000 

5,000 

10,000 

5,000 

4,000 

4,000 

4,000 

4,000 

4,000 

4,000 

4,000 

4,000 

4,000 

10,000 

10,000 

10,000 

10,000 

7,000 

7,000 

7,000 

7,000 

7,000 

7,000 

7,000 

7,000 

7,000 

7,000 

7,000 

7,000 

7,000 

7,000 

7,000 



282 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



May 15, 1932, 
May- 15, 1933, 
May 15, 1934, 
May 15, 1935, 



41 
41 

^s 1 



$7,000 
7,000 
7,000 
7,000 



Sewer, 



Union School District, May 1 

July 1 

July 1 

May 1 

July 1 

July 1 

July 1 

July 1 

May 1 

May 1 

May 1 

Oct. 1 

Oct. 1 

Oct. 1 

Oct. 1 

Oct. 1 

Oct. 1 

Oct. 1 

Oct. 1 

Oct. 1 

Oct. 1 

Oct. 1 

Oct. 1 

Oct. 1 

Oct. 1 



Precinct. 






May 1, 1928, 


02, 


$25,000 


Dec. 1, 1930, 


4, 


5,000 


Dec. 1, 1932, 


4, 


10,000 


Dec. 1, 1934, 


4, 


10,000 



$259,000 



1926 
1926 
1927 
1928 
1928 
1929 
1930 
1931 
1932 
1933 
1934 
1926 
1927 
1928 
1929 
1930 
1931 
1932 
1933 
1934 
1935 
1936 
1937 
1938 
1939 



4, 

02, 

4, 

02, 

02, 

02, 

02, 

4, 

4, 

4, 

4, 

4, 

4, 

4, 

4, 

4, 

4, 

4, 

4, 

4, 

4, 

4, 

4, 

4, 



$50,000 



$5,000 

5,000 

35,000 

6,000 

4,000 

10,000 

10,000 

9,000 

10,000 

10,000 

10,000 

2,000 

2,000 

2,000 

2,000 

2,000 

2,000 

2,000 

2,000 

2,000 

2,000 

2,000 

2,000 

2,000 

2,000 



TREASURY DEPARTMENT. 



283 



Union School District, Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 



1, 1940 


4, 


1, 1941 


4, 


1, 1942 


4, 


1, 1927 


4i, 


1, 1928 


4i 


1, 1929 


4i, 


1, 1930 


41, 


1,1931 


4i, 


1, 1932 


4i, 


1, 1933 


4i, 


1, 1934 


4i, 


1, 1935 


41, 


1, 1936 


41, 


1, 1937 


4i, 


1, 1938 


4i, 


1, 1939, 


4i 


1, 1940, 


4i 


1, 1941 


4i 


1, 1942, 


4i, 


1, 1943, 


4i, 


1, 1944, 


4i, 


1, 1945, 


4i 


1, 1946, 


4i, 


1, 1947, 


4i, 


1, 1948, 


4i 


1, 1949, 


4i, 


1, 1950, 


4i, 


1,1951, 


41, 


1, 1952, 


41, 


1, 1953, 


41, 


1, 1954, 


41, 


1, 1955, 


41, 


1, 1956, 


41, 


1, 1957, 


41, 


1, 1958, 


41, 


1, 1959, 


41, 


1, 1960, 


41, 


1,1961, 


41, 



$2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,000 



284 CITY OF CONCORD. 

Union School District, Dec. 1,1962, 4i, $2,000 
Dec. 1, 1963, 4^, 2,000 
Dec. 1, 1964, 4i, 2,000 
Dec. 1, 1965, 41, 2,000 

$226,000 

Note — Soucook River Improvement due 

Aug. 23, 1926, S3,000 

Soucook River Improvement due 

Aug. 23, 1927, 3,000 

$6,000 

Total bonded indebtedness of the city, 

exclusive of water department, $541,000 



STATEMENT OF THE COUPON ACCOUNT. 
Dr. 

Due and unpaid January 1, 1925, 

municipal, $150 . 00 
Due and unpaid January 1, 1925, 

precinct, 112.50 
Due and unpaid January 1, 1925, 

Union School District, 127.50 

Due in 1925, municipal, 10,375.00 

Due in 1925, precinct sewer, 1,875.00 

Due in 1925, Union School District, 6,010.00 

$18,650.00 



Cr. 




Municipal, paid, 


$10,435.00 


Precinct sewer, paid. 


1,875.00 


Union School District, paid, 


5,947.50 


Municipal due and not presented, 


90.00 


Precinct due and not presented, 


112.50 


Union School District due and not 




presented, 


190.00 



$18,650.00 



TREASURY DEPARTMENT. 285 

CITY TREASURER'S CONDENSED STATEMENT OF 

ROADS AND BRIDGES BOND ACCOUNT. 

C. H. Foster, City Treasurer. 

Receipts. 
Balance on hand, January 1, 1925, $1,609. 91 
Public Improvement bonds, 70,000.00 

Premium, 532.00 

Receipts, 4,183.19 

,325.10 



Expenditures. 

Orders paid, $76,111.04 

Transferred to Roads and Bridges 

Account, 214.06 

$76,325.10 

CITY TREASURER'S CONDENSED STATEMENT OF 

UNION SCHOOL DISTRICT BOND ACCOUNT. 

C. H. Foster, City Treasurer. 

Receipts. 
Union School District bonds, $78,000. 00 

Premium, 569 . 40 

$78,569.40 

Expenditures. 

Orders paid, $70,000.00 

Balance on hand, 8,569.40 

$78,569.40 

CITY TREASURER'S CONDENSED STATEMENT OF 

WATER WORKS ACCOUNT. 

C. H. Foster, City Treasurer. 

Receipts. 
Balance on hand, January 1, 1925, $32,415 . 17 
Receipts, P. R. Sanders, Supt., 88,401.62 

$120,816.79 



286 city of concord. 

Expenditures. 

Orders paid, $58,478.86 

Bonds paid, 18,000.00 

Interest on bonds, 10,125. 00 

Balance on hand, January 1, 1926, 34,212. 93 

$120,816.79 

BONDED INDEBTEDNESS OF THE WATER 
PRECINCT. 





Due. 


Rate. 


Amount. 




Due. 


Rate. 


Amount. 


Jan. 




1926, 


41, 


$18,000 


Jan. 


1, 1932, 


41 
^2j 


$18,000 


Jan. 




1927, 


4i 


18,000 


Jan. 


1, 1933, 


4i 


18,000 


Jan. 




1928, 


4i 


18,000 


Jan. 


1, 1934, 


4i 


18,000 


Jan. 




1929, 


41, 


18,000 


Jan. 


1, 1935, 


4i 


18,000 


Jan. 




1930, 


41, 


18,000 


Jan. 


1, 1936, 


41 

^2, 


18,000 


Jan. 




1931, 


4i 


18,000 


Jan. 


1, 1937, 


4i 


18,000 



$216,000 

STATEMENT OF COUPON ACCOUNT OF THE 
WATER PRECINCT. 

Dr. 

To coupons overdue January 1, 1925, 

and not presented, $146.00 

To coupons due, 1925, 10,125.00 

$10,271.00 

Cr. 
By coupons paid, 1925, $10,125.00 

By coupons due and not presented, 146 . 00 

$10,271.00 



TREASURY DEPARTMENT. 287 

CITY OF CONCORD WATER WORKS INCOME 
INVESTMENT ACCOUNT. 

Amount of capital, January 1 , 1926, $25,000 . 00 

Invested in U. S. First Liberty Loan 

converted 4i% bonds, $5,000. 00 

Invested in Third Liberty Loan 

4i% bonds, 10,000.00 

Invested in U. S. Fourth Liberty 

Loan 4|% bonds, 10,000. 00 

$25,000.00 



CITY OF CONCORD WATER WORKS INCOME 
ACCOUNT. 



Balance of income, 1925, $1,076. 30 

Income received, 1925, 1,124.64 



Deposited in Union Trust Company, $2,200. 94 



},200.94 



I hereby certify that I have examined the foregoing 
accounts of Carl H. Foster, city treasurer, for the year 1925 
and find all items of receipts and expenditures therein 
properly recorded and authenticated by appropriate vouch- 
ers, and the several items correctly cast, and the cash 
balance to be twenty-six thousand five hundred fifty-eight 
dollars and fifty-four cents ($26,558.54), and the balance on 
the Union School District Bond Account to be eight thou- 
sand five hundred sixty-nine dollars and forty cents ($8,- 
569.40), and as treasurer of the city water department, 
thirty-four thousand two hundred twelve dollars and 
ninety-three cents ($34,212.93). 

I have also verified the account of the special funds of the 
city in the hands of the city treasurer and find such special 
funds invested, and the income thereof for the year 1925 
accounted for as shown by the books of the city treasurer for 
that purpose. 

ARTHUR E. ROBY, 

City Clerk. 



288 



CITY OF CONCORD. 





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TREASURY DEPARTMENT. 293 



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FINANCIAL STATEMENT OF THE CITY 
OF CONCORD. 

For the Year Ending December 31, 1925. 





AppropriatioE 


Expended. 


Balance. 


Aid, Dependent Soldiers, 


$1,000.00 


$866.02 


$133.98 


Aid, City Poor, 


3,500.00" 






Resolution No. 661, 


1,200.00 


5,828.80 


. . 


Resolution No. 667, 


1,000.00 






Resolution No. 677, 


128.80 ^ 






Aid, County Poor, 


15,000.00 1 


. 15,582.22 




Resolution No. 677, 


581.22^ 






Bonds, City Hall, 


10,000.00 


10,000.00 




Bridge Bonds, 


4,000.00 


4,000.00 




Bonds, Highway, 


10,000.00 


10,000.00 




Bonds, Pul)lic Improvements, 


7,000.00 


7,000.00 




Cemeteries : 








Blossom Hill, 


19,370.71 


19,318.26 


52.45 


Old North, 


1,374.00 


1,367.01 


6.99 


Old North Cemetery Fence, 


3,000.00 


2,998.68 


1.32 


Maple Grove, 


765.00 


745.34 


19.66 


Pine Grove, 
Resolution No. 660, 


420.00 
120.00 


> 539.30 


.70 


Old Fort, 


12.50 


12.00 


.50 


Millville, 
Resolution No. 653, 


300.00 
190.00 


489.28 


.72 


Horse HHl, 


20.00 


20.00 




Soucook, 
Resolution No. 654, 


40.00 
15.00 


I 46.00 


9.00 


Woodlawn, 


25.00 


25.00 




City Hall: 








Salaries, 


6,458.00 


6,403.81 


54.19 


Fuel, 


3,600.00 


2,601.97 


998.03 


Lights, 

Resolution No. 677, 


900.00 
95.04 


\ 995.04 




Concord Charity Organization 








Society, 


350.00 


350.00 




Concord District Nursing Asso- 








ciation, 


350.00 


350.00 




Penacook District Nursing Asso- 








ciation, 


50.00 


50.00 




Dog Licenses, 




39.00 





FINANCIAL STATEMENT. 297 





Appropriation. 


Expended. 


Balance. 


Discount on Taxes, 


$7,000.00 1 


$8,665.16. 




Resolution No. 677, 


1,665.16/ 




Engineering Department : 








Salary Engineer, 


3,225.00 


3,225.00 




Salary Assistant Engineer, 


1,785.00 


1,773.00 




Salary Assistants, 


1,249.50 


1,254.50 




Incidentals, 


483.00 


487.43 




Upkeep of Auto, 


400.00 


400.00 






$7,142.50 


$7,139.93 


$2.57 


E. E. Stiu-tevant Post, G. A. R. 








Aid, 


450.00 


450.00 




Field, Public Bath, 


1,301.00 


1,30'1.00 




Fire Department: 








Salary, Chief, 


2,600.00 


2,600.00 




Salary, House Man, 


100.00 


100.00 




Salaries, Permanent Men, 


27,100.00 


28,155.77 




Resolution No. 658, 


1,055.77 






Salaries, Vacations, 


1,043.00 


1,042.29 




Salaries, Semi-Annual, 


10,270.00 


10,270.00 




Rent Veterans' Association, 


210.00 


210.00 




Fuel, 


2,800.00 


2,493.77 




Lights, 


850.00 


820.58 




Horse Hire, 


600.00 


400.90 




New Equipment, 


500.00 


60.00 




Supplies, Auto Combination 


, 400.00 


253.18 




Laundry, 


100.00 


82.95 




Fire Inspection, 


630.00 


610.40 




Fire Alarm, 


1,200.00 


1,011.84 




Penacook Fire Alarm, 


500.00 


229.11 




Hose, 


2,000.00 


1,980.00 




Incidentals, 


5,200.00 


5,106.70 






$57,158.77 


$55,427.49 


$1,731.28 


Health, Board of: 








Salary, Sanitary Officer, 


2,000.00 


2,000.00 




Upkeep of Automobile, 


400.00 


400.00 




Fumigation Supplies, 


100.00 


91.80 




Incidentals, 


1,500.00 


1,369.61 




Contagious Diseases, 


1,000.00 


454.49 




Salary, MUk Inspector, 


1,500.00 


937.50 




Laboratory and Incidentals, 


1,100.00 


1,351.97 




Upkeep of Automobile, 


400.00 


249.99 





$8,000.00 $6,855.36 $1,144.64 



298 



CITY OF CONCORD. 

Appropriation. Expended. 



Balance. 



Department of Public Works: 








Garbage, 


$22,000.00' 




Resolution No. 677, a/c 






earnings, 


198.68 


• $22,234.49 


Transferred from Table 






Garbage, 


35.81 




Table Garbage, 


6,000.00 


5,100.00' 
35.81 




Transferred to Garbage, 






Transferred to Roads and 




864.19 


Bridges, 






Sprinkling Streets, 


8,000.00 


8,118.96^ 




Resolution No. 677, a/c 






earnings, 


147.90 







Transferred to Roads and 








Bridges, 




28.94 




Trees, 


6,000.00 


6,063.88" 




Resolution No. 677, a/c 








earnings. 


78.24 




!■ 


Transferred to Roads and 








Bridges, 




14.36 




Roads and Bridges, 


170,000.00' 




Resolution No. 652, 


10,000.00 




Resolution No. 677, 


6,267.70 




Resolution No. 677, a/c 






earnings. 


9,226.44 




Transferred from Bond Ac- 




196,615.69 


coimt, 


214.06 




Transferred from Table Gar- 






bage, 


864.19 




Transferred from Trees, 


14.36 




Transferred from Sprinkling, 


28.94 




Roads and Bridges, Winter 






Equipment : 






Resolution No. 675, 


15,582.20 


15,582.20 


Lighting Streets, 


30,000.00 1 
119.79 J 


. 30,119.79 


Resolution No. 677, 




Sewers, 


12,000.00^ 




Resolution No. 665, 


5,000.00 




Resolution No. 669, 


4,000.00 


21,064.28 $445.37 


Balance, Tuttle Street, 






Sewer, 


509.65 




Incidentals and LandDamages, 


12,500.00 


14,554.92 


Resolution No. 668, 


2,000.00 1 


I 


Resolution No. 677, 


54.92 J 


f 





10,435.00 



FINANCIAL statement! 299 

Appropriation. Expended. Balance. 

Interest, Cemetery Trust Funds, $1,826,17 1 « o 067 'iQ IfilQ 47 

Resolution No. 650, 260.89 ^ ' 

Interest, Bonds, 9, 125 . 00 

Resolution No. 677, 1,060.00 

Interest, Temporary Loan, 8,000.00 5,771.46 2,228.54 
Land Sold for Taxes : 

Resolution No. 627, 7 . 32 7 . 32 

Resolution No. 655, 3,663 . 55 3,663 .55 

Taxes on Land Sold City : 

Resolution No. 628, 8 . 03 8 . 03 

Resolution No. 644, 231 . 60 231 . 60 

Resolution No. 645, 537 . 79 537 . 79 

Resolution No. 646, 453 . 71 453 . 71 

Resolution No. 647, 61 . 07 61 . 07 

Margaret PUlsbury Hospital, 3,500 . 00 3,500 .00 

Memorial Day, 460 . 00 460 . 00 

Mimicipal Christmas Tree, 75.00 1 jqj 22 23 78 



Resolution No. 67 1 , 50 . 00 

Note, Cemetery Trust Fund, 5,797 . 38 5,797 .38 

In Favor of Mattie E. Drew: 

Resolution No. 643, 53 . 13 53 . 13 

Revising Ordinances, 2,000.00 216.00 1,784.00 
West Garden: 

Resolution No. 659, " 447 . 00 447 . 00 

Winter Sports, Resolution No. 

624, 50.00 26.00 24.00 
Soucook River Project: 

Notes, 3,000 . 00 3,000 .00 

Interest on Notes, 450.00 450.00 

Toboggan Chutes, 600.00 476.30 123.70 

Eradication White Pine Blister, 1,000.00 1,000.00 

Clearing Skating Areas, 300.00 172.35 127.65 

N. H. Memorial Hospital, 1,500.00 1,500.00 

Open Air Concerts, 650 . 00 650 . 00 

Band Concerts, July 4, 50 . 00 

Resolution No. 640, 150.00 
Parks : 

Salary, Superintendent, 1,500.00 1,500.00 

Salaries and Incidentals, 3,800 . 00 4,355 . 16 

Completing House, White 

Park, 275.00 300.00 

New Shrubbery, 250.00 254.54 

Portion Fence, White Park, 250 . 00 250 . 00 

" Trees. 250.00 251.64 



200.00 



300 



CITY OF CONCORD. 





Appropriation. 


' Expended. 


Balance. 


House, Rollins Park, 


$500.00 


$361.00 




Resolution No. 677, 


321.34 






Resolution No. 677, ay-'c 








earnings. 


126.00 








$7,272.34 


$7,272.34 




Playgrounds and Baths, 


4,000.00 


3,993.26 


$6.74 


Kimball Playground Fence, 


500.00 


225.98 


274.02 


White Park Ball Ground, 


250.00 


128.00 


122.00 


Police and Watch : 








Salarj', Marshal, 


2,600.00 


2,600.00 




Salary, Deputy, 


2,200.00 


2,200.00 




Salary, Captain, 


2,000.00 


2,000.00 




Salary, Sergeant, 


1,950.00 


1,950.00 




Salaries, Officers, 


27,830.75 


27,402 . 10 




Traffic Signals, 


1,500.00 


1,459.39 




Salaries, Specials, 


4,800.00 


6,163.13 




Fuel, 


1,400.00 


1,289.89 




Light, 


350.00 


309.04 




Auto Supplies, 


1,200.00 


1,278.20 




Incidentals, 


4,000.00 


2,958.17 






$49,830.75 


$49,609.92 


$220.83 


Precinct, Sewer, City: 








Interest, Bonds, 


1,875.00 


1,875.00 




Printing and Stationerj', 


6,500.00 


5,432.48 


1,067.52 


Public Library, 


11,543.54 


9,174.57 




Balance a/c Eastman Fund, 








Transferred from Income 








Eastman Fund to Princi- 








pal Said Fund, 




2,368.97 







$11,543.54 


$11,543.54 




Repairs, Fire Department, 


1,200.00 


1,185.45 


$14.55 


Repairs, Police Department, 


750.00 


657.21 


92.79 


Repairs of Buildings, 


1,000.00 


328.37 


671.63 


Salaries : 








Mayor, 


2,000.00 


2,000.00 




City Clerk, 


1,887.35 


1,887.35 




Clerk, Board of Public Works, 200 . 00 


200.00 




Overseers of Poor, 


390.00 


390.00 




Solicitor, 


800.00 


800.00 




Treasurer, 


1,225.00 


1,225.00 




Messenger, 


1,275.00 


1,275.00 




City Physicians, 


700.00 


700.00 





FINANCIAL STATEMENT. 


301 




Appropriation. 


Expended. 


Balance. 


Care City Clocks, 


$110.00 


$110.00 




Assessors, 


4,400.00 


4,400.00 




Moderators, Ward Clerks, 


720.00 


720.00 




Supervisors and Inspectors 








of Election, 


2,064.00 


1,784.00 




Judge, Police Court, 


1,200.00 


1,200.00 




Clerk, Police Court, 


600.00 


600.00 




Sealer of Weights and Meas- 








ures, 


720.00 


720.00 




Collector of Taxes, 


2,250.00 


3,395.45 




Resolution No. 656, 


1,144.45 






Incidental Salaries, Tax 








Office, 


1,000.00 


985.72 





$22,685 . 80 $22,392 . 52 $293 . 28 

Tax Collector, Resolution No. 

635, 725.68 725.68 

Salaries, Board of Aldermen, 1,905 . 00 1,905 .00 

Schools: 

Union School District: 

General Fund, Balance, 

1924, 65,190 . 49 284,990 .49 

Amount Voted by District, 276,631 .66 

Dog Licenses, 2,021 .76 

Abial Walker Trust Fund, 41.23 

Resolution No. 634, 800.00 ■ 

Bonds, 17,000 . 00 17,000 .00 

Interest, 6,210.00 1 .047=0 

Balance, 1924, 177 . 50 j '''''' ' ^ 



$368,072.64 $307,937.99 $60,134.65 

Penacook District: 

General Fund, Balance, 1924, 8,836 . 51 19,336 .51 

Dog Licenses, 184 .59 

Amount Voted by District, 23,582.42 

Abial Walker Trust Fund, 3 .77 



$32,607.29 $19,336.51 $13,270.78 

New High School: 

Bonds and Premium, 78,569 .40 

Expended per Orders, 70,000 .00 

Balance on Hand, 8,569.40 

County Tax, 50,535.57 

State Tax, 85,380.00 



302 CITY OF CONCORD 






Appropriation. 


Expended. 


Balance. 


Roads and Bridges : 






Bond Account: 






Bonds, $70,532 . 00 






Balance, 1924, 1,609.91 






Receipts, 4,183.19 






Orders paid, 


$76,111.04 




Balance Transferred to 






Roads and Bridges, 


214.06 




$76,325.10 


$76,325.10 




RECEIPTS. 




Receipts of the City for the Year ending December 31, 1925: 


Balance on Hand, January 1, 1925, 




$27,870.94 


Taxes, 1920, 




16.36 


Taxes, 1921, 




138.84 


Taxes, 1922, 




1,070.98 


Taxes, 1923, 




1,805.41 


Taxes, 1924, 




103,775.88 


Taxes, 1925, 




681,492.11 


Real Estate Redeemed, 1913, 




77.48 


Real Estate Redeemed, 1920, 




118.13 


Real Estate Redeemed, 1922, 




47.76 


Real Estate Redeemed, 1923, 




515.33 


Real Estate Redeemed, 1924, 




1,320.00 


Real Estate Tax Paid by City, 1913, 




31.69 


Real Estate Tax Paid byCity, 1917, 




107.27 


Real Estate Tax Paid by City, 1918, 




102.81 


Real Estate Tax Paid by City, 1921, 




180.71 


Real Estate Tax Paid by City, 1922, 




333.28 


Real Estate Tax Paid by City, 1923, 




398.99 


Real Estate Tax Paid by City, 1924, 




710.35 


Municipal Court Fees, 




4,936.53 


Library Fines, 




396.00 


Dependent Soldiers, County, 




866.02 


C€wu:>t.y Poor, 




15,603.20 


Temporary Loans, 




550,000.00 


Fees, City Clerk, 




1,368.20 


Garbage, 




198.68 


Sprinkling, 




147.90 


Highway Department, 




9,226.44 


Trees, 




78.24 


Dog Licenses, 




2,245.35 



FINANCIAL STATEMENT. 303 

Dog License Fees, $ 194 . 20 

Amusement Licenses, 1,130.00 

Rent Auditorium, 1 ,800 . 00 

Circus Licenses, 100.00 

Rent, Chief's House, 250 . 03 

Motor Vehicle Permits, 1925, 38,804 . 00 

Motor Vehicle Permits, 1926, 14,167 . 72 

Passenger Carriage and Job Team Licenses, 104 . 50 

Pool Table Licenses, 270.00 

Junk Dealers' Licenses, 110.00 

Sewer Department. 372.47 

Boimty on Wild Animals, 26 . 80 

Druggists' Permits, 8.00 

Land Sold, 42.12 

Employment Bureau License, 5 . 00 

MUk Licenses, 203.00 

Forest Fires, 55.97 

Declarations of Candidacy, City Primary, 86 . 00 

Histories and Maps, City of Concord, 13.25 

Interest on Daily Balances, 1,891 .01 

Fines and Dance Licenses, City Marshal, 797.97 

Aid, M. J. Preston, 117.00 

Lease of Land, 25 . 00 

W. C. Green, Sale of Sundries, 56.61 

Board of Examiners of Plumbers, 28 . 00 

Insurance Tax, 4,526.44 

Railroad Tax, 64,047.65 

Savings Bank Tax, 64,582 . 55 

Building and Loan Association Tax, 232 . 50 

Intangible Tax, 42,998.37 

Transferred Blossom Hill Cemetery Account, 5,147.22 

Transferred Old North Cemetery Account, 304 . 00 

Transferred Maple Grove Cemetery Account, 229 . 66 

Transferred Pine Grove Cemetery Accovmt, 140.00 

Transferred Millville Cemetery Account, 85.80 

Income Trust Funds, Blossom Hill Cemetery, 2,240 . 25 

Income Trust Funds, Old North Cemetery, 353.75 

Income Trust Fmids, Maple Grove Cemetery, 102.75 

Income Trust Fimds, Old Fort Cemetery, 7 . 00 

Income Trust Funds, Pine Grove Cemetery, 287.49 

Income Permanent Fund, Blossom Hill Cemetery, 2,037 . 69 

Income Permanent Fund, Old North Cemetery, 36 . 67 

Income Permanent Fund, Millville Cemetery, 100.08 

Income Permanent Fimd, Pine Grove Cemetery, 17.41 

Income Permanent Fund, Maple Grove Cemetery, 40 . 32 



304 



CITY OF CONCORD. 



Income Permanent Fund, Soucook Cemetery, ' $1 . 42 

Income Abial Walker Trust Fund, Schools, 45.00 

Income P. B. Cogswell Trust Fund, Pul)lic Library, 89.13 

Income G. Parker Lyon Trust Fund, Public Library, 40.00 

Income Franklin Pierce Trust Fund, Pul^lic Library, 42.50 

Income Thomas Valpey Trust Fund, Public Library, 20.00 

Income Joseph Hazeltine Trust Fund, Public Library, 150 . 26 

Income Seth K. Jones Trust Fund, Public Library, 25.53 

Income K. P. and D. Rollins Trust Fund, West Garden, 63.75 

Income Samuel Eastman Trust Fund, Public Library, 137.50 

Income Samuel Eastman Trust Fund, Public Library, 1,736.29 

Income William Chase Trust Fund, Public Library, 42.50 

Income Henry Kimball Trust Fund, Public Library, 100.00 

Income Benjamin Kimball Trust Fund, Public Library, 2,300.00 

Gift, Edith B. Bass, 50.00 

Union School District, 800 . 00 

Discount on Taxes, 8,665 . 16 

Tuttle Street Sewer, 4,509 . 65 

Parks, 126.00 

West Garden, 447.00 

Interest, Public Improvement Bonds, 247.92 

Interest, Union School District Bonds, 156.55 
Balance Roads and Bridges Bond Account Transferred 

to Roads and Bridges, 214.06 

Miscellaneous, 157.80 



$1,673,526.15 



DISBURSEMENTS. 

Disbursements: 

City Departments, 

City Poor, 

County Poor and Soldiers, 

City Notes, 

City Bonds, 

Interest on Notes and Bonds, 

Interest Cemetery Trust Fimds, 

Schools, 

Schools, Interest on Bonds, 

School Bonds, 

Precinct Sewer, Interest on Bonds, 

Discount on Taxes, 

County Tax, 

State Tax, 



$546,143.56 

5,828.80 

16,447.24 

558,797.38 

31,000.00 

16,656.46 

2,067.59 

304,327.00 

5,947.50 

17,000.00 

1,875.00 

8,665.16 

50,535.57 

85,380.00 



FINANCIAL STATEMENT. 305 

Paid Outstanding Orders, $1,025 . 40 

Treasury Balance, January 1, 1926, 26,558.54 



11,678,255.20 
Less Outstanding Orders Unpaid January 1, 1926, 4,729.05 



1,673,526.15 



Receipts. Expenditures 

Temporary Loan, $550,000.00 $550,000.00 



CONCORD WATER WORKS. 





Receipts. 


Expenditures 


Cash Balance, January 1, 1925, 


$32,415.17 




Recepits Deposited with Treasurer, 


88,401.62 




Expended Per Orders, 




$58,413.18 


Bonds, 




18,000.00 


Interest on Bonds, 




10,125.00 


Paid Outstanding Order, 




65.68 


Treasury Balance, January 1, 1926, 




34,212.93 


• 


$120,816.79 


$120,816.79 



MUNICIPAL DEBT. 

Funded Debt. 

City Hall bonds, $35,000.00 

State Library bonds, 15,000.00 

Bridge bonds, 46,000.00 

Street bonds, 30,000.00 

Public Improvement bonds, 133,000.00 

Cemetery trust fund note, 46,379.05 
Soucook River improvement 

note, 6,000.00 



$311,379.05 



306 



CITY OF CONCXDRD. 



Debt Not Funded. 

Orders outstanding January 1, 

1926, $4,729.05 

Interest accrued, not j'et due, 

municipal bonds, 1,766.95 

Coupons overdue, not presented, 

municipal bonds, 90.00 

Coupons overdue, not presented, 

Union School District bonds, 190.00 

Due School Districts, 81,974.83 

Total debt not funded. 
Total city indebtedness, 



88,750.83 



$400,129.88 



Available Assets. 



Treasurer's cash balance, January 




1, 1926, 


$26, 558.54 


Taxes, 1916, uncollected. 


48.04 


Taxes, 1917, uncollected, 


79.67 


Taxes, 1918, uncollected. 


97.61 


Taxes, 1919, uncollected. 


1,730.40 


Taxes, 1920, uncollected. 


7.50 


Taxes, 1921, uncollected. 


987.16 


Taxes, 1922, uncollected. 


3,461.60 


Taxes, 1923, uncollected. 


5,135.93 


Taxes, 1924, uncollected. 


8,575.58 


Taxes, 1925, uncollected. 


90,373.82 


Cash in hand of tax collector, 




January 1, 1926, 


517.03 


Cash in hand of city clerk, ac- 




count motor vehicle permits, 




January 1, 1926, 


148.79 


Taxes bid in by city, 


4,197.57 


Due highway department. 


216.13 


Due garbage. 


30.08 




$142,165.45 



FINANCIAL STATEMENT. 307 

Indebtedness above assets, January 1, 1926, $257,964.43 
Indebtedness above assets, January 1, 1925, 200,013.73 



Increase for the year, $57,950.70 



PRECINCT DEBT. 

Funded Debt. 



Water Works bonds, 


$216,000.00 




Sewer bonds. 


50,000.00 


$266,000.00 






Debt Not Funded. 




Interest accrued, not yet due, 






sewer bonds, 


$229.17 




Interest accrued, not yet due. 






water bonds. 


4,860.00 




Coupons overdue, not presented, 






sewer bonds, 


112.50 




Coupons overdue, not presented, 






water bonds, 


146.00 


5,347.67 




- 




$271,347.67 



Available Assets. 

Cash on hand, water depart- 
ment, January 1, 1926, $34,212.93 

Liberty bonds, Water Works, 

investment account, 25,000.00 

$59,212.93 

Net precinct debt, January 1, 1926, $212,134.74 

Net precinct debt, January 1, 1925, 232,337.50 



Decrease for the year, $20,202.76 



308 city of concord. 

Other Precinct Liabilities. 

Union School District bonds, $226,000.00 

Interest accrued, not yet due, 2,167.08 



RECAPITULATION. 

Net regular debt, $257,964.43 

precinct debt, 212,134.74 

school district, 228,167.08 



$228,167.08 



$698,266.25 

Increase for the year, $98,850.02 



CITY PROPERTY. 



Having Value But Not Considered 
Available Assets. 



Water Department, 


$1,207,403.52 


Fire Department, 


176,233.00 


Highway Department, 


60,000.00 


Engineering Department, 


842.00 


Sewer Department, 


2,389.20 


Health Department, 


940.00 


PoHce Department, 


42,300.00 


City Clerk's Office, 


1,500.00 


Commissioner's Office, 


140.17 


Mayor's Office, 


250.00 


Assessor's Office, 


722.00 


Tax Collector's Office, 


296.00 


Sealer of Weights and 




Measures, 


325.00 


City Messenger's Depart- 




partment, 


2,250.00 


Park Commissioners' De- 




ment, 


225.00 


Public Library, 


17,500.00 


City History Commission, 


10.00 


Cemetery Commissioners' 




Department, 


8,500.00 


Real Estate, 


500,000.00 




$2,021,825.89 



1925. 

Population of city (census 1920), 22,167 

Valuation of city, $28,465,631.00 

Tax assessed for the year, 781,289.87 

Rate of taxation, $14.60 per $1,000. 
Rate of Union School District, $11.50. 
Rate for sewer precinct, $.08 
Total rate, $26.18 per $1,000. 



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SUMMARY. 

Total number of births returned for the year 474 

Total number of marriages returned for the year 226 

Total number of deaths in the different wards 209 

Total number of deaths in public institutions 297 

Total number brought to the city for burial 98 

I hereby certify that the foregoing is a transcript from the records of said city of Concord. 

ARTHUR E. ROBY. 

City Clerk. 



INDEX. 



PAGE 

Assessors, board of, report of 200 

Board of Health. See Sanitary Department. 

Bonded indebtedness 281 

Building Inspector, report of 166 

City clerk, report of 177 

government, departments, personnel of, 1925 32 

assessors 35 

board of aldermen 32 

board of public works 33 

building inspector 42 

cemetery committees 44 

clerk 33 

collector of taxes 35 

commissioners of cemeteries 45 

committees of board of aldermen 34 

culler of staves 47 

drain layers 50 

engineer 34 

fence- viewers 46 

fire department, officers of 41 

health officers 42 

hydrant commissioners 43 

inspector of petroleum 46 

mayor 32 

messenger 35 

milk Inspector 36 

overseers of poor 36 

park commissioners 43 

physician, city and assistant 36 

plumbers, board of examiners of 51 

pound-keeper 46 

police department officers and members of police force 37 

public library, trustees of 39 

librarian and assistants 39 

registrar of vital statistics 42 

sanitary officer 35 

sealers of leather 47 

sealer of weights and measures 47 



374 CITY OF CONCORD. 

PAGE 

City solicitor 36 

street department, superintendent of streets 35 

superintendent Blossom Hill and Old North cemeteries .... 45 

superintendent of clocks 42 

superintendent of parks 43 

surveyors of painting 49 

masonry 49 

wood, lumber and bark 49 

treasurer 34 

trustees of trust funds 40 

imdertakers 45 

ward officers 52 

water-works, city, commissioners 40 

superintendent 40 

weigher 49 

weighers of hay, coal, etc 47 

Coupon account, statement of 284 

Debts, recapitulation 308 

Engineer, city, report of 155 

Financial statement 296 

Fire department, chief engineer, report of 137 

roll of members 142 

Hydrant commissioners, report of board of 158 

Mayors of the City of Concord, list of 54 

Municipal debt 305 

regulations 2 

Court, report of 199 

Ordinances and resolutions 3 

Park commissioners, report of 182 

Plumbers, report of board of examiners 159 

Plumbing Inspector, report of 161 

Police department, report of chief 148 

Polls, valuation, etc., from 1915 204 

Poor department, report of overseer 175 

Population 310 

Precincts, debts of 307 

Property, city, inventory of 309 

Public library, report of trustees , 168 

librarian 170 

Roads and Bridges, Bond account 285 

Public Works, board of, report of 163 



INDEX. 375 

PAGE 

Sanitary department, board of health, report of 185 

contagious diseases 189 

milk inspection, report of 197 

sanitary officer, report of 187 

School reports 57 

Union School District, Albin Prize Medal contest 107 

annual school meeting warrant 113 

annual school meeting 114 

attendance officer 59 

attendance officer, report of 92 

board of education 57 

board of education, report of 61 

bonded indebtedness 118 

census, 1925 93 

clerk 60 

elocutionary contest 103 

English prize essay contest 105 

graduating classes 110 

high school table of 101 

medical inspector 59 

officers of the district 60 

school nurses 59 

secretaries 59 

superintendents 58 

superintendent, report of 73 

superintendent, assistant, report of . . . . 84 

teachers, list of 95 

treasurer 59 

treasurer's report 67 

Sealer of weights and measures, report of 179 

Sewer department, report of 162-B 

Solicitor, report of 180 

Tax collectors, report of 206 

Treasurer, balance sheet of 288 

Treasury department, report of 278 

Trustees, trust funds, report of 216 

Trust funds 220 

Trusts, individual, cemetery 226 

Union School District, bond account 285 

Vital statistics, tables of 311 



376 CITY OF CONCORD. 

PAGE 

Water department, report of 121 

commissioners, report of ; 123 

coupon, account of 286 

engineer's report 131 

financial report 136 

investment account 132, 287 

precinct, bonded indebtedness of 133, 286 

suinmary of statistics 133 

superintendent, report of 124 

treasurer's condensed statement 132, 285 



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