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

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Y 



X-4 



1927 



SEVENTY-FIFTH ANNUAL REPORT 



OF THE 



RECEIPTS AND EXPENDITURES 



OF THE 

CITY OF CONCORD 

FOR THE 

YEAR ENDING DECE.AIBER 31, 192T 



TOGETHER WITH OTHER ANNUAL REPORTS 

AND PAPERS RELATING TO THE 

AFFAIRS OF THE CITY 




The Concord Press 

Concord, N. H. 

1928 






\927 



MUNICIPAI. RP:Gri.ATIONS 

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 
contract such liability. 

The city will not be holden for merchandise sold or de- 
livered 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 quali- 
fied. 

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 per- 
son 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 gov- 
ernment. 

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

ARTHUR E. ROBY, 

City Clerk. 



8 



ORDINAXCES AND RESOLUTIONS 

Passed During the Year Ending January 9, 1928 



An Ordinance in amendment of chapter xli of the re- 
vised ORDINANCES. 

Be it ordained by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Con- 
cord, as follows: 

Section 1. Amend Chapter XLI, Article IV of the Revised 
Ordinances by striking out the first paragraph of Sec. 2 said 
Article 4, and inserting the following: 

"Sect. 2. Whenever the driver of any vehicle intends to 
leave his seat or stops more than five minutes on any street 
except as provided in Sec. 14 he shall park such vehicle 
parallel to and within six (6) inches of the curb line. When 
cars are parked parallel to the curb, space of three feet 
shall be left between cars." 
Further amend said Article IV by striking out the whole of 
Sec. 3 and inserting the following : 

"Sect. 3. (a) The parking on Main Street from Freight 
Street to Capitol Street shall be restricted to sixty (60) 
minutes. 

(b) The parking on Depot Street shall be restricted to 
the south side of the street." 
The following sections to be added to said Article IV and 
numbered 14 to 18 inclusive : 

"Sect. 14. No vehicle shall stop in such a way as to ob- 
struct any street for the purpose of loading or unloading 
merchandise, except in accordance with a permit from the 
Department of Public Works." 

"Sect. 15. No person, firm or corporation owning, pos- 
sessing or having the care of any street car, vehicle or 
vehicles of any description shall store or permit the same 
to remain unemployed and out of use in any public street 
or part of a highway, except temporarily in case of emer- 
gency." 



4 CITY OF CONCORD 

"Sect, 16. Parking of vehicles throughout the night in 
any street or highway is prohibited." 

"Sect. 17. Parking of vehicles in front of any public 
or private driveway is prohibited." 

"Sect. 18. As a safety measure traffic shall be stopped 
before crossing the following locations : 
On North Spring Street at School. 
On North Spring Street north bound at south side of 

Center. 
On Center Street west bound at North State. 
On North State Street and South State Street at Pleasant. 
On Green Street south bound at Pleasant. 
On North Spring Street at Pleasant. 
On South Spring Street at Pleasant. 

On North Spring Street north and south bound at Warren. 
On Fayette Street west bound at State Street, 
Sect. 2. Further amend said Chapter XLI by adding two 
new Articles to be numbered X and XI respectively and to read 
as follows: 

ARTICLE X. 
"Sect. 1. Drivers must exercise all due care and use 
every means to eliminate injury to persons crossing streets 
or walking upon the streets or highways. Likewise it is 
the duty of pedestrians in stepping from sidewalks to the 
roadbed to look up and down the highway or street to see 
if vehicles are approaching; further, they shall cross the 
streets only at designated cross walks unless other loca- 
tions are designated or marked." 

"Sect. 2. Drivers should use extraordinary care in ap- 
proaching and passing school buildings and should also use 
every reasonable precaution to prevent the frightening of 
horses when approaching or passing vehicles drawn by 
same." 

ARTICLE XI. 
One Way Street 
Blake Street, from State Street to Green Street. 
Sect. 3. Further amend said Chapter XLI by renumbering 
the present Article X to read Article XII. 

Sect. 4. This ordinance shall take effect April 15, 1927. 
Passed, March 14, 1927. 



Ordinances 5 

An Ordinance in amendment of chapter xli of the re- 
vised ORDINANCES. 

Be it ordained by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Con- 
cord, as follows : 

Section 1. Amend Chapter XLI, Article IV, Sec. 2 of the 
Revised Ordinances by adding after the word "line" the follow- 
ing "except on the west side of Main Street between Capitol 
and Park Streets when he shall back-in such vehicle so it shall 
stand at an angle of forty-five degrees (45°) to the curb" so 
said section as amended shall read as follows: 

Sect. 2. Whenever the driver of any vehicle intends to leave 
his seat or stop more than five minutes on any street except as 
provided in Sec. 14 he shall park such vehicle parallel to and 
within six (6) inches of the curb line, (except on the west side 
of Main Street between Capitol and Park Streets when he shall 
back-in said vehicle so it shall stand at an angle of forty-five 
degrees (45°) to the curb.) 

Further amend said Article IV, Sec. 3 (a) by adding after 
the word "minutes" the following "and parking between Capitol 
Street and Center and Bridge Streets shall be restricted to two 
hours" so said sub section as amended shall read as follows: 

Sect. 3. (a) The parking on Main Street from Freight 
Street to Capitol Street shall be restricted to sixty (60) min- 
utes; (and parking between Capitol Street and Center and 
Bridge Streets shall be restricted to two hours.) 

Sect. 2. This ordinance shall take effect April 15, 1927. 

Passed April 11, 1927. 



An Ordinance: in amendment of chapter xliii of the re- 
vised ordinances. 

Be it ordained by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Con- 
cord, as follows: 

Section 1. Amend Chapter XLIII, Section 1, clause (a) cf 
the Revised Ordinances by striking out the word "twenty-five' 
in the second line and substituting the words "one hundred" 
so said clause as amended shall read as follows: 

(a) City Treasurer, twelve hundred dollars per annum; 



6 CITY OF CONCORD 

treasurer of cemeteries, one hundred dollars per annum. 

Amend clause (d) of said Section 1 by striking out the word 
"eight" and substituting the word "ten" so said Clause as 
amended shall read as follows : 

(d) City Solicitor, ten hundred dollars per annum. 
Amend Clause (r) of said Section by striking out the word 

"thirty-three" and substituting the word "thirty-five" so said 
clause as amended shall read as follows: 

(r) City Engineer, thirty-five hundred dollars per annum. 

Amend clause (rr) of said Section 1 by striking out the word 
"eighteen" and substituting the word "nineteen" so said clause 
as amended shall read as follows : 

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

Sect. 2. Amend clause (e) of Section 2 of said Chapter 
XLIII by striking out the words "eleven hundred forty" and 
substituting the words "twelve hundred forty-eight plus over- 
time at five dollars per week" so said clause as amended shall 
I'ead as follows : 

(e) Janitor, twelve hundred forty-eight dollars per annum 
plus overtime at five dollars per week. 

Amend clause (f ) of said Section 2 by striking out the word 
"nineteen" in the first line and substituting the word "twenty- 
one" so said clause as amended shall read as follows: 

(f) Clerk in the office of the collector of taxes, twenty-one 
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 as of January 1, 1927. 

Passed April 11, 1927. 



An Ordinance in amendment of section 36 of chapter 40 

OF THE revised ORDINANCES KNOWN AS THE BUILDING CODE. 

Be it ordained by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Coti- 
cord, as follows: 

Section 1. Section 36 of Chapter 40 of the Revised Ordin- 



Ordinances 7 

ances is amended by striking out the whole thereof and substi- 
tuting therefor the following: 

Sect. 36. No person shall erect or remodel a building 
located within the city limits, whether the same be within 
the fii'e limits or otherwise, to be used as a public gai'age, 
steam mill, furnace, foundry, blacksmith's shop, vulcaniz- 
ing plant, or dry cleansing plant, or house for storing 
powder or other explosives, without a permit granted by 
the building inspector. No permit for the erection or re- 
modeling of a building to be used for any of the purposes 
named shall be granted by the building inspector until the 
owner has filed with the building inspector a written cer- 
tificate stating that the owner has received a license there- 
for from the board of mayor and aldermen and no build- 
ing already erected shall be used and occupied for any of 
the above-named purposes unless a license to so occupy 
has been granted by the board of mayor and aldermen; 
and the building inspector shall have power to order such 
changes in existing buildings for the above-named purposes 
as he may deem necessary. 

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

Passed, April 25, 1927. 



An Ordinance — in amendment of chapter xli of the re- 
vised ORDINANCES. 

Be it ordained by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Con- 
cord, as follows: 

Section 1. Amend Chapter XLI, Article IV, of the Revised 
Ordinances as amended March 14 and April 11, 1927, by strik- 
ing out the whole of Section 2 and inserting the following: 

Sect. 2. Whenever the driver of any vehicle intends to 
leave his seat or stop more than five minutes on Main 
street, between Center and Freight streets, he shall drive 
such vehicle until it shall stand with its right front wheel 
as nearly as possible to the curb and shall stand at an 
angle of forty-five degrees (45°) to the curb. 



8 CITY OF CONCORD 

Further amend said Article IV by striking out the whole of 
Section 3, (a), and inserting the following: 

(a) The parking on Main street from Center street to 
Freight street shall be restricted to two hours, from six 
(6) o'clock a. m. to six-thirty (6.30) o'clock p. m. and from 
six-thirty (6.30) to midnight time unlimited, except in 
front of the Main street entrance to the Endicott Hotel 
"which shall be restricted to fifteen minutes and no park- 
ing in front of the entrance to the Eagle Hotel. 

Purther amend said Article IV, Section 3, by adding the fol- 
lowing which shall be numbered (aa) : 

(aa) On the south side of Pleasant Street Extension 
east of the Endicott Hotel entrance shall be for public 
parking, time unlimited. 

Sect. 2. This ordinance shall take effect upon its passage. 
All ordinances or parts of ordinances inconsistent herewi.h 
are hereby repealed. 

Passed, May 9, 1927. 



An Ordinance: in amendment of chapter 43 of the revis- 
ed ORDINANCE OF 1926. 

Be it ordained by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Con- 
cord, as follows: 

Section 1. Amend Section 1, Chapter 43 of the Revised 
Ordinances of 1926 by inserting therein immediately after 
sub-section (m) the following: (mm) Milk Inspector, eighteen 
hundred dollars per annum. 

Sect. 2. All ordinances and parts of ordinances inconsistent 
with this ordinance are hereby repealed and this ordinance 
shall take effect as of April 1, 1927. 

Passed June 13, 1927. 



An Ordinance: in amendment of chapter 40 of the revis- 
ed ORDINANCES DEFINING THE FIRE LIMITS. 

Be it ordained by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Con- 
cord, as follows: 

Section 1. Amend Section 3 of Chapter 40 of the Revised 



Ordinances 9 

Ordinances by striking out all of the first paragraph which 
follows the semi-colon in the thirtieth line of said paragraph 
and substituting therefor the following: thence southerly on a 
line 200 feet west of and parallel with the westerly line of 
South Street to a point 200 feet south of the southerly line of 
Rockingham Street; thence easterly on a line 200 feet south 
of and parallel with the southerly line of Rockingham Street 
to a point 200 feet westerly of the westerly line of Donovan 
Street; thence southerly on a line 200 feet west of and parallel 
with the westerly of Donovan Street to a point 200 feet south 
of the southerly line of Wiggin Street; thence easterly on a 
line 200 feet south of and parallel with the southerly line of 
Wiggin Street extended to the track of the Boston and Maine 
Railroad; thence noi'therly by the track of the Boston and 
Maine Railroad to the point of beginning; so that said first 
paragraph of Section 3 as amended, shall read as follows : 

Sect. 3. The following shall be and are hereby declared to 
he the fire limits: Beginning on the track of the Boston and 
Maine Railroad. Concord Division, at a point 200 feet north- 
erly of the northerly line of Church Street extended; thence 
westerly on a line 200 feet north of the parallel with the north- 
erly line of Church Street to a point 200 feet west of the west- 
erly line of Rumford Street; thence southerly on a line 200 
feet west of and parallel with the westerly line of Rumford 
Street to a point 200 feet north of and parallel with the north- 
erly line of Beacon Sti-eet; thence westerly on a line 200 feet 
north of and parallel with the northerly line of Beacon Street 
to a point opposite the center of White Street; thence southerly 
by the centre line of White Street to the center line of Wash- 
ington Street; thence westerly by the center line of Washington 
Street to the center line of Center Street; thence westerly by 
the center line of Center Street to a point 200 feet west of the 
westerly line of Liberty Street; thence southerly on a line 200 
feet west of and parallel with the westerly line of Liberty 
Street to the center line of Pleasant Street; thence easterly by 
the center line of Pleasant Street to a point opposite the center 
line of Merrimack Street; thence southerly on the line of the 
center of Merrimack Street extended to a point 200 feet south 
of the southerly line of Pleasant Street; thence easterly on a 
Pleasant Street to a point 200 feet west of the westerly line of 
line 200 feet south of and parallel with the southerly line of 



10 CITY OF CONCORD 

South Spring Street; thence southerly on a line 200 feet west 
of and parallel with the westerly line of South Spring Street 
to a point 200 feet south of the southerly line of Avon Street; 
thence easterly on a line 200 feet south of and parallel with 
the southerly line of Avon Street to a point 200 feet west of 
the westerly line of South Street; thence southerly on a line 
200 feet west of and parallel with the westerly line of South 
Street to a point 200 feet south of the southerly line of Rock- 
ina:ham Street; thence easterly on a line 200 feet south of and 
parallel with the southerly line of Rockingham Street to a 
point 200 feet westerly of the westerly line of Donovan Street; 
thence southerly on a line 200 feet west of and parallel with 
the westei'ly line of Donovan Street to a point 200 feet south 
of the southerly line of Wiggin Street; thence easterly on a 
line 200 feet South of and parallel with the southerly line of 
Wiggin Street extended to the track of the Boston and Maine 
Railroad; thence northly by the track of the Boston & Maine 
Railroad to the point of beginning. 

Sect. 2. All ordinances and parts of ordinances inconsis- 
tent with this ordinance are hereby i-epealed, and this ordinance 
shall take effect upon its passage. 

Passed June 13, 1927. 



An Ordinance: in amendment of chapter 6 of the revis- 
ed ORDINANCE RELATING TO STREETS AND PUBLIC PLACES, 
AND ABUSES THEREIN. 

Be it ordained by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Con- 
cord, as foUoivs : 

SECTION 1. Amend Section 12 of Chapter 6 of the Revised 
Ordinances by adding to the last sentence thereof the follow- 
ing: but no permit shall be allowed for a gasoline pump upon 
that portion of Main Street between Freight Street and Center 
Street, so that the last sentence of said section as amended 
shall read as follows: "The foregoing provisions shall not ap- 
ply to gasoline pumps erected under a permit from the Board 
of Public Works, but no permit shall be allowed for a gasoline 
pump upon that portion of Main Street between Freight Street 
and Center Street. 



RESOLUTIONS II 

Sect. 2. All ordinances and parts of ordinances inconsis- 
tent with this ordinance or hereby repealed and this ordinance 
shall take effect upon its passage. 

Passed June 13, 1927. 



RESOLUTIONS 

Resolution: in relation to the proposed lighting system. 
Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, 
a? follows: 

That the action of the Board of Public Works at the meet- 
ing held March 9 whereby they voted to adopt a new lighting 
system Idc approved and that the Mayor be authorized in be- 
half of the city to sign a rider with the Concord Electric Com- 
pany covering the same, said rider to be attached to the origin- 
al contract between the Concord Electric Company and the 
City of Concord. 

Passed March 14, 1927. 



Resolution: authorizing the purchase of additional land 
for maple grove cemetery. 

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

That the Cemetery Commissioners be and hereby are, au- 
thorized to buy additional land for Maple Grove Cemetery. 

The purchase price for land to be charged to the appropriation 
for Cemeteries. 

Passed March 14, 1927. 



Resolution : authorizing the mayor to execute a quitclaim 

DEED TO property FORMERLY OWNED BY LUCRETIA R. FAR- 
RINGTON. 

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

That the Mayor is hereby authorized to execute a quitclaim 



12 CITY OF CONCORD 

deed of property formerly belonging to Lucretia R. Farrington, 
Ward Eight, being Lot W. S. Pembroke Road 4604, Map C 
sold to the city for taxes, at a price to include all taxes and 
costs assessed against said property which amounts to eleven 
and 02 100 dollars (§11.02). 

The deed to this property to be made out in the name of 
Warren R. Foote. 

Passed March 14, 1927. 



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 order- 
ed to be raised on the polls and ratable estates within sa'd 
city, the sum of three hundred forty-four thousand nine hun- 
dred dollars ( $344,900 ) 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 rail- 
roads and from other sources, shall be appropriated as follows : 

City Poor 

Aid $5,000.00 

Salary, Overseers 390.00 



$5,390.00 



Dependent Soldiers, City 
Aid $150.00 

Dependent Soldiers, County 
Aid $1,000.00 

County Poor 
Aid $15,000.00 

Bonds and Notes 
Bridge $4,000.00 

City Hall 10,000.00 



RESOLUTIONS 13 

Highway 10,000.00 

Public Improvement 14.000.00 

Departmental Equipment 4,000.00 

Cemetery Trust Note 5,797.38 

Soucook River 3,000.00 

Pleasant Street Sewer 2,500.00 

$53,297.38 
Cemeteries 

Care $16,000.00 

City Hall 

Salary, Messenger $1,300.00 

Salary, Janitor 1,248.00 

Fuel 2,800.00 

Lights 900.00 

Incidentals 1,660.00 



Mayor 



City Clerk 



City Solicitor 



$7,908.00 



Salary $2,000.00 

Incidentals 350,00 



$2,350.00 



Salary $1,950.00 

Clerk Board of Public Works 200.00 

Salary, Clerks 3,744.00 

Incidentals 900.00 



$6,794.00 



Salary $1,000.00 

Incidentals 150.00 

$1,150.00. 



14 



Salary 
Incidentals 



CITY OF CONCORD 
City Treasurer 



City Physicians 



$1,300.00 
100.00 

$1,400.00 



salaries 
Incidentals 




$700.00 
50.00 




$750.00 




Care of Clocks 




Salary 


Weights and Measures 


$110.00 


Salary 
Incidentals 




$720.00 
150.00 




$870.00 




Police Court 


/ 


Salary, Judge 
Salary, Clerk 




$1,800.00 
600.00 



$2,400.00 





Assessors 




Salaries, Assessors 




$4,400.0 


Salary, Clerk 




1,092.00 


Incidentals 




2,300.00 




$7,792.00 




Tax Collector 




Salary, Collector, 




. $3,000.00 


Salary, Clerks, 




2,192.00 


Incidentals 




1,150.00 



$6,342.00 



RESOLUTIONS 
Elections 



Salary, Election Officei's 
Incidentals 



EngineerHng Department 



Salary, Engineer 

Salary, Assistant Engineer 

Salary, Rodman 

Salary, Clerk 

Salary, Clerk, Vacation 

Auto Upkeep 

Incidentals 



Fire DepaHment 



Salary, Chief 

Salary, Houseman 

Salary, Permanent Men 

Salaries, Vacations 

Salaries, Semi annual 

Rent, Veterans' Association 

Fuel 

Lights 

Horse Hire 

Auto Upkeep 

Laundry 

Fire Inspection 

Fire Alarm 

Penacook, Fire Alarm 

Hose 

Incidentals 

Telephones 

Repairs 

Brush Fires 



15 



$2,520.00 
1,000.00 

$3,520.00 



$3,500.00 

1,900.C0 

1,200.00 

1,044.00 

30.00 

400.00 

350.00 

$8,424.00 



$2,600.00 

100.00 

28,900.00 

1,120.00 

10,270.00 

300.00 

2,300.00 

1,000.00 

350.00 

2,000.00 

100.00 

710.00 

$2,000.00 

300.00 

1,100.00 

2,500.00 

450.00 

1,700.00 

500.00 



$58,300.00 



16 CITY OF CONCORD 

Health Department 

Salary, Sanitary Officer $2,000.00 

Auto Upkeep 400.00 

Fumigation Supplies 100.00 

Contagious Diseases 1,000.00 

Incidentals 1,500.00 



$5,000.00 



Milk Inspection 

Salary, Inspector $1,800.00 

Auto Upkeep 400.00 

Incidentals 500.00 



$2,700.00 



Department of Public Works 

Roads and Bridges . $200,000.00 

Garbage 30,000.00 

Table Garbage 4.346.20 

Sprinkling 5,000.00 

Sewers 15,000.00 

Lighting Streets 36,000.00 











$290,346.20 


Trees 








$6,000.00 


Incidentals 


and Lcn 


id Damage 






Appropriation 








$5,400.00 


Interest Bonds and Noter. 






Cemetery Trust Fund 
Bonds 

Temporary Loans 
Soucook River 
Departmental Equipment 
Pleasant Street Sewer 
White Property 






% 


$1,603.92 

8,866.25 

11,286.57 

150.00 

3,315.00 

237.00 

1,776.32 



$27,235.06 



RESOLUTIONS 



17 



Parks 



Salary, Superintendent 

Salaries 

Shrubbery 

Fence, White Park 

Rollins Park Pavillion 

Incidentals 



Appropriation 



White Park 
Rollins Park 



Playgroiouls avd Bath 



Ball Grounds 



White Pine Blister Rust 



Police and Watch 



Salary, Chief 
Salary, Deputy 
Salary, Captain 
Salary, Sergeant 
Salaries, Officers 
Salaries, Specials 



$1,500.00 

3,700.00 

250.00 

500.00 

500.00 

1,200.00 

$7,650.00 



$5,800.00 



$150.00 
25.00 

$175.00 



Appropriation 


Municipal Christmas Tree 


$1,000.00 


Appropriation 


Public Comfort Station 


$100.00 


Salaries 




$1,200.00 


Incidentals 




350.00 




$1,550.00 




Public Library 




Appropriation 




$7,000.00 



$2,600.00 
2.200.00 
2,000.00 
1,950.00 

27,795.00 
4.555.00 



CITY OF CONCORD 



Repairs 

Fuel 

Lights 

Auto Supplies 

Incidentals 

Janitor 



Appropriation 
Appropriation 
Appropriation 



Printing and Statiovery 

Repairs Buildings 

Salary Board of Aldermen 

Miscellaneous 



Concord Charity Organization Society 

Concord District Nursing Association 

Penacook District Nursing Association 

Margaret Pillsbury Hospital 

N. H. Memorial Hospital 

Memorial Day 

Open Air Concerts 

E. E. Sturtevant Post, G. A. R. 



200th Anniversary 



Appi'opriation 



1,800.00 
1,200.00 

350.00 
1,800.00 
3,150.00 

600.00 

$50,000.00 



$5,000.00 



$750.00 



$1,905.00 



$350.00 

350.00 

50.00 

5,000.00 

2,000.00 

460.00 

800.00 

450.00 

$9,460.00 



$3,500.00 



Section 2. There shall be raised and there is hereby order- 
ed to be raised, a tax of three and 50-100 dollars ($3.50) on 
each thousand dollars of the value of the ratable estates tax- 
able within said city for the support of the public schools 
which, together with the income of the Abial Walker fund 
shall be appropriated and divided among the school districts 
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 



RESOLUTIONS 19 

public schools in the last preceding school year. 

Sect. 3. In addition to the foregoing there is appropriated 
for the cemeteries of the city one-third of the income from 
the sale of lots and the income derived for the care of lots and 
grading, which sum shall be deposited by tlTe superintendent, 
or others receiving them, in the City ti'easury. The care of 
lots for which the city holds trust funds shall be paid from the 
money appropriated for the care of cemeteries, and so much of 
the income of these trust funds as may be thus expended shall 
be deposited in the city treasury at the close of the year, and 
the remainder in each instance credited to the individual fund. 

Sect. 4. In addition to the foregoing there is appropriated 
for the use of the Public Library the income derived from the 
Public Libi'ary Trust Funds. 

Sect. 5. This resolution shall take effect upon its passage. 

Passed: April 11, 1927. 



EESOLUTION — 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 Alderynen of the City of Concord, 
as follows: 

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

For the payment of interest that may become due on pre- 
cinct bonds $1,875.00 

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

Passed: April 11, 1927. 



Resolution : appropriating additional money for the two 
hundredth anniversary of the settlement of concord. 
Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, 
as folloivs: 

That the sum of fifteen hundred ($1,500) be, and the same 



20 CITY OF CONCORD 

hereby is, appropriated out of any money in the treasury not 
otherwise appropriated for the Two Hundredth Anniversary 
of the Settlement of Concord this being in addition to the 
amount already appropriated. 

Passed June 1, 1927. 



Resolution: confirming the sale of $117,000 bonds part op 
AN issue of 1550,000 bonds authorized by an act ap- 
proved 26th FEBRUARY, 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: 

Section 1. That the sale by the City Treasurer to E. H. 
Rollins & Son at the price of $103.14 and accrued interest of 
$117,000 School Bonds of the City issued on account of Union 
School District, bearing interest at the rate of 4 1-4 per cent 
and maturing $3000 thereof in each of the years 1927 to 1965 
inclusive, being part of an issue of $550,000 bonds, authorized 
by an act approved 26th February 1925 and by a resolution of 
the board passed the 12th October 1925, be and the same is 
hereby approved and confirmed. 

Passed June 1, 1927. 



Resolution appropriating money to pay taxes assessed in 
1926 on non-resident real estate sold to the city of 
concord for unpaid taxes. 

Resolved by the Board of Alder-men of the City of Concord, 

as follows: 

Section 1. That the sum of ten and 84|100 dollars ($10.84) 
be, and the same is hereby, appropriated out of any money in 
the treasury not otherwise appropriated to pay taxes assessed 
in 1926 on non-resident real estate sold to the city for unpaid 
taxes as follows : 

1919 Taxes, $ .28 

1924 Taxes, 2.11 

1925 Taxes, 8.45 

$10.84 



RESOLUTIONS 21 

Sect. 2. That the city treasurer is hereby authorized to 
pay to the collector of taxes said amount of ten and 84 1 100 
dollars ($10.84). 

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

Passed June 13, 1927. 



Resolutions appropriating money to pay taxes assessed in 
1926 on resident real estate sold to the city of con- 
cord for unpaid taxes. 

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

Section 1. That the sum of six hundred sixty-six and 
03 1 100 dollars ($666.03) be, and the same is hereby, appropri- 
ated out of any money in the treasury not otherwise appro- 
priated, to pay taxes assessed in 1926 on resident real estate 
sold to the city for unpaid taxes as follows: 

1922 Taxes, $21.71 

1923 Taxes, 102.71 

1924 Taxes, 214.15 

1925 Taxes, 327.46 



$666.03 

Sect. 2. That the city treasurer is hereby authorized to 
pay to the collector of taxes said amount of six hundred sixty- 
six and 03|100 dollars ($666.03). 

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

Passed June 13, 1927. 



Resolutions authorizing the mayor to execute a quitclaim 

DEED to property FORMERLY OWNED BY MRS. EVA M. CURTIS. 

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

That the Mayor is hereby authorized to execute a quitclaim 
deed of property formerly owned by Mrs Eva M. Curtis, Ward 
Seven, being Lots No. 11 and 12, Rumford Park, sold to the 
city for taxes, at a price to include all taxes and costs assessed 



21 CITY OF CONCORD 

against said property which amounts to seventy-four and 
26|100 dollars ($74.26). 

The deed to this property to made out in the name of Arthur 
J. Curtis. 

Passed June 13, 1927. 



Resolution: in relation to the white property. 

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

That the White House and grounds, owned by the City of 
Concord and situated on Capitol Street in said Concord, be 
given to the American Legion and Auxiliary for their use, 
without payment of rental, until such time as the City may 
desire said property for the purpose of a library, or for other 
purpose, and that the Mayor be authorized to make the neces- 
sary contract with the Legion for the use of said property. 

Passed July 11, 1927. 



Resolutions authorizing the refunding of the notes given 

in payment for the armenia s. white property. 
Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, 
as follows : 

That the Mayor and the City Treasurer be authorized with 
the approval of the Finance Committee to sign, execute and 
deliver in behalf of the City promissory notes of the City upon 
one year's time at four and three-quarters per centum interest, 
for the payment and refunding of the three notes maturing 
July 29, 1927, which were given under resolution passed July 
22, 1926, in payment for the Armenia S. White property, said 
notes being for |20,000, $10,000 and $7,376.30 respectively. 

Passed July 11, 1927. 



Resolution : appropriating forty-three hundred fifty-one 
AND 84-100 dollars to pay for real estate sold to the 
city of concord for unpaid taxes for the year 1926. 

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

as follotvs : 

That the sum of forty-three hundred fifty-one and 84-100 

dollars ($4,351.84) be, and the same hereby is, appropriated out 



RESOLUTIONS 23 

of any money in the treasury not otherwise appropriated, to 
pay the amount due to the City of Concord for real estate pur- 
chased at the tax collector's sale of real estate for the unpaid 
taxes for the year 1926. 
Passed July 11, 1927. 



Resolution: asking for bids for printing the historical, 

ADDRESS of THE CITY OF CONCORD. 

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

That the Committee on Finance procure estimates for the 
printing in pamphlet form of one thousand copies of the His- 
torical Address of the City of Concord written by Miss Frances 
M. Abbott and have the same printed. Said printing to be 
charged to the account of Printing and Stationery. 

Passed July 11, 1927. . 



Resolution : authorizing the mayor to give a deed of four 

LOTS in JONES PARK. 

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

That the Mayor be, and hereby is, authorized to give, with- 
out consideration other than the payment of back taxes already 
paid to the city, a quitclaim deed of the city's interest in lots 
103, 104, 105 and 106 in Jones Park in Ward 8. 

Passed Aug. 8, 1927. 



Resolution : to set aside certain land belonging to the 

CITY on the plains FOR AIRPORT USE. 

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

That all land now belonging, or which may be hereafter owned 
by the City as shown on Map C, City Engineer's plan, within 
the boundaries as follows: Beginning on the Canterbury road 
at a point approximately 1,000 feet south of the Branch Turn- 
pike, thence southerly about 1,400 feet along said road, thence 



24 CITY OF CONCORD 

south easterly about 1100 feet, thence northerly about 2200 
feet, thence westerly about 900 feet to the point begun at, and 
including whatever rights the city has in and to the streets 
shown on said plan within the above described area, be and 
hereby is set aside for use in connection with the Concord 
Airport, and the Concord Airport Corporation is hereby au- 
thorized to take custody of said land and to improve it for said 
use without expense to the City, under the following condition, 
that if this land and the present Concord Airport is abandoned 
as an active airport this land shall revert to the City for such 
use as it cares to make of it. 

Passed Sept. 12, 1927. 



Resolutions authorizing the mayor to execute a quitclaim 

DEED to property FORMERLY OWNED BY THE W. E. CHANDLER 
estate and JOHN D. BRIDGE EXC. 

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

That the mayor is hereby authorized to execute a quitclaim 
deed of property formerly belonging to the W. E. Chandler 
Estate and John D. Bridge, Exc, Ward Eight, being fourteen 
lots w|s So. Pembroke Road, No. 4421, Map C, and 1-2 un- 
divided land So. Pembroke Road No. 4485, Map C. sold to the 
city for taxes at a price to include all taxes and costs assessed 
against said property which amounts to seventy-seven and 
08-100 dollars ($77.08). 

The deed to this property to be made out in the name of 
Edward E. Plummer. 

Passed Oct. 10, 1927. 



IRESOLUTION : AUTHORIZING ALDERMAN BROWN TO PROCURE A 
DEED TO THE PROPERTY OWNED BY THE WILLIAM H. AHERN 
ESTATE. 

Resolved by the Board of Alder-men of the City of Concord, 
as follows : 
That Alderman Brown be and hereby is authorized to pro- 
cure in behalf of the City of Concord a deed to a piece of pro- 
perty located on the proposed High Street Extension owned 



RESOLUTIONS 25 

by the Williain H. Ahern Estate and known as lot number 2243 
as shown on the City Engineer's plan for a consideration of a 
sum not exceeding $450 said sum to be charged to the appro- 
priation of Incidentals and Land Damages. 

Passed Oct. 10, 1927. 



Resolution: authorizing cbirtain conveyances in order to 
straighten the northe]rly line of the west garden. 

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

That the mayor be and hereby is authorized in behalf of the 
City of Concord to execute and deliver to George W. and 
Gustie J. Hanson a quit-claim deed of a portion of the land 
included in West Garden fronting four feet on North Main 
Street and extending to a depth of ninety-one and six tenths 
feet from said street in exchange for a quitclaim deed from the 
said Hansons to the City of Concord covering a tract adjacent 
to West Garden and directly in the rear of the strip above 
mentioned, said last tract being approximately twenty-four 
feet by thirty-six feet. 

Be it further resolved that the mayor be authorized in behalf 
of the City to execute and deliver a quitclaim deed to Edward 
W. Rollins, Henry W. Stevens and Benjamin W. Couch, Trus- 
tees under the will of Frank W. Rollins of such reversionary 
rights in the last named tract as are reserved to the Frank 
W. Rollins Estate in the deed under which the City of Concord 
holds title to the West Garden. 

Passed Oct. 18, 1927. 



Resolution: appropriating money for deficits in the sever- 
al DEPARTMENTS. 

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

Section 1. That the sum of eighteen thousand three hun- 
dred twenty-two and 91-100 dollars ($18,322.91) be, and hereby 



26 CITY OF CONCORD 

is, appropriated out of any money in the treasury not other- 
wise appropriated, to pay outstanding claims as follows: 



City Clerk 


1 60.15 


City Hall 


356.10 


City Poor 


2,947.99 


County Poor 


6,499.67 


City Treasurer 


157.10 


Dependent Soldiers, City 


113.00 


Interest, Departmental Equipment Bonds 


85.00 


Interest, Pleasant Street Sewer Notes 


.50 


Interest, Temporary Loans, 


437.37 


Lighting Streets 


1,409.81 


Mayor 


164.61 


Parks 


629.24 


Police and Watch 


3,300.04 


Roads and Bridges 


1,461.15 


Sealer of Weights and Measures 


3.97 


Sewers 


564.92 


Trees 


132.29 




$18,322.91 



Sect. 2. That there be transferred to the appropriation for 
Engineering Department for the year 1927, the sum of eighty- 
two cents (|.82), the same being the earnings of this depart- 
ment. 

Sect. 3 That there be transferred to the appropriation for 
Parks for the year 1927, the sum of thirty-six dollars ($36.00), 
the same being the earnings of this department. 

Sect. 4. That there be transferred to the appropriation for 
Police and Watch for the year 1927, the sum of eleven hundred 
thirty-four and 50-100 dollars ($1,134.50), the same being the 
earnings of this department. 

Sect. 5. That there be transferred to the appropriation for 
Roads and Bridges for the year 1927, the sum of ninety-six 
hundred sixty-three and 03-100 dollars ($9,663.03), the same- 
being the earnings of this department. 

Sect. 6. That there be transferred to the appropriation for- 
Sewers for the year 1927, the sum of sixteen hundred one and 
83-100 dollars ($1,601.83), the same being the earnings of this 
department. 



RESOLUTIONS 27 

Sect. 7. That there be transferred to the appropriation for 
Trees for the year 1927, the sum of seventy-seven dollars 
($77.00), the same being the earnings of this department. 

Sect. 8. That there be transferred to the appropriation for 
Sprinkling Streets for the year 1927, the sum of twelve and 
82-100 dollars ($12.82), the same being the earnings of this 
department. 

Sect. 9. This resolution shall take effect upon its passage. 

Passed January 9, 1928. 



Resolution: authorizing the appropriation of income from 

the benjamin a. KIMBALL FUND AND THE HENRY A. KIM- 
BALL FUND TO THE BUILDING FUND OF THE PUBLIC LIBRARY. 

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

That the sum of sixty-two hundred dollars being a portion 
of the income of the Benjamin A. Kimball Fund for 1927, and 
the sum of seven hundred thirty-two and 47-100 dollars, being 
a portion of the income of the Henry A. Kimball Fund for 
1927, be and the same hereby are appropriated to a fund for 
improvement of Public Library facilities, the same to be ex- 
pended by the trustees of the Public Library for additions or 
new construction or land or such other purpose as they may 
deem best in connection with enlarging or improving Public 
Library facilities; and until the sums so appropriated ai'e 
called for by the said trustees they are to be invested by the 
Trustees of Trust Funds and the income allowed to accumulate. 

Passed January 9, 1928. 



Resolution donating the sum of twenty-five dollars out 

OF THE income FROM THE DAVID OSGOOD TRUST. 
Resolved by the Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, 

as follows : 
Section 1. That the sum of twenty-five dollars ($25) be 
hereby donated out of the income from the David Osgood trust, 
to the poor children of the French Parochial School, who are 



28 CITY OF CONCORD 

inhabitants of the City of Concord, for the purpose of buying 
school books for said children. 

Sect. 2. That said sum of twenty-five dollars ($25) be paid 
to and expended under the direction of the principal of said 
school. 

Sect. 3. This resolution shall take effect upon its passage. 
Passed Januax-y 9, 1928. 



Resolution: in relation to paying salaries, pay-rolls and 

RENTS. 

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

That the Mayor be, and hereby is, authorized to draw his 
warrant on the city treasurer for the payment of all salaries, 
pay-rolls and rents as the same shall become due during the 
present municipal term, and all bills so paid shall be laid be- 
fore the Committee on Accounts and Claims at the next meet- 
ing. 

Passed January 24, 1928. 



Resolution: providing for printing of the roster of the 
city government. 

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

That the city clerk be instructed to prepare a roster of the 
present city government and cause copies to be printed, and 
that the expense of printing the same shall be charged to the 
account of printing and stationery. 

Passed January 24, 1928. 



Resolution: asking for sealed proposals for printing and 
binding the annual city reports. 

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

That the city clerk be, and hereby is, instructed to ask for 
sealed proposals for printing and binding the city reports for 



RESOLUTIONS 29 

the year 1927 and submit the same to the Finance Committee 
who shall have full power to act in the matter. 

Passed January 24, 1928. 



Resolution : in relation to a temporary loan not exceeding 
SIX hundred thousand dollars (1600,000). 

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

That the Committee on Finance is hereby authorized to bor- 
row on the credit of the City the sum not to exceed six hundred 
thousand dollars ($600,000) for expenses in anticipation of 
taxes for the municipal year 1928 and to issue notes of the city 
therefor upon such terms and for such amounts as the com- 
mittee shall determine. The said loan is to be payable from the 
taxes for the said municipal year, and the said Committee on 
Finance is hereby authorized to refund all or any of the said 
notes at their maturity; provided, however, that the refunding' 
notes shall be payable within one year after the date of the 
incurrence of the debt represented by the note or notes re- 
funded. 

Passed January 24, 1928. 



CITY GOVERNMENT, 1927 



Inaugurated fourth Tuesday in January, 1926 

EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT 



MAYOR 

Salary, $2,000 per annum 

*HON. FRED N. HARDEN 
**HON. OLIN H. CHASE 

Office: City Hall. Room 4 



BOARD OF ALDERMEN 

Aldermen-at-Large, salary, |200 i)er 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, 1928 

HARRY C. BRUNEL, 8 Morton Street 

OLIN H. CHASE, 61 Rumford Street 

WILLIAM L. STEVENS, 84 School Street 

Term Expires January, 1930 

CHARLES H. ROWE, 38 South State Street 

ROBERT W. BROWN, 3 Cambridge Street 

WILLIAM W. KENNEDY, 67 Rumford Street 



*Died November 23, 1927. 
**Elected Acting Mayor, November 14, 1927, by the Board of Alder- 
men . 



CITY GOVERNMENT 



31 



Ward Aldermen 

Ward i— WILLIAM H. McGIRR, Penacook 

Ward 2— CLARENCE I. TEBBETTS, East Concord 
Ward J— CLINTON O. PARTRIDGE, West Concord 
Ward 4— GUY H. CUTTER, 18 Ridge Road 

Ward 5— CLARENCE J. WASHBURN, 57 Center St. 
Ward ^— LEVI L. HEATH, 16 South State Street 

Ward 7— CHARLES L. McKEE, 7 Badger Street 

Ward 5— EVERETT S. MAHONEY, R. F. D. 6 

Ward P— JAMES McGUIRE, JR., 212 No. State Street 



CITY CLERK 

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



ARTHUR E. ROBY 



Office: City Hall, Room 3 



BOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS 

FRED N. MARDEN, Mayor, ex-ojjicio 

HARRY C. BRUNEL, Term expires January, 1928 



OLIN H. CHASE, 
WILLIAM L. STEVENS, '' 
CHARLES H. ROWE 
ROBERT W. BROWN, 
WILLIAM W. KENNEDY, " 



1928 
1928 
1930 
1930 
1930 



2)2 CITY OF CONCORD 

CITY GOVERNMENT. 
STANDING COMMITTEES OF THE BOARD OF ALDERMEN 

On Accounts and Claims— 

Aldermen Chase, Heath, Kennedy 
On Bills, Second Reading — ■ 

Aldermen Cutter, Stevens, Mahoney 
O'/z Elections and Returns — 

Aldermen Brunei, Mahoney, Rowe 
On Engrossed Ordinances — 

Aldermen Brown, Brunei, Kennedy 
On Finance — - 

Mayor, Aldermen Cutter, Chase, Stevens, Brown 
On Fire Department — 

Aldermen Tebbetts, McGirr, McGuire 
On Lands and Buildings — 

Aldermen Heath, McKee, McGuire 
On Police and License — 

Aldermen Rowe, McGirr, Partridge 
On Public Instruction— 

Aldermen McGuire, Partridge, Kennedy 
Committee on Playgrounds and Bath — 
Aldermen Washburn, McGirr, Tebbetts, Kennedy, Brun- 
ei, Mahoney, McGuire; Mrs. Cora Sullivan, Miss 
Mary Saltmarsh, Mrs. Maude N. Blackwood, Mrs. 
Elisabeth R. Elkins, Richard T. Smith, Frank Nar- 
dini, Oscar Silverman, Rev. Ralph L. Minker. 



CITY TREASURER 

Elected biennially in January by Board of Aldermen. Bond to the ao- 
ceptance of the Board of Mayor and Aldermen. Salary, $1,200 per 
annum, and $100 as Treasurer of Cemeteries. 

CARL H. FOSTER 

Office: First National Bank 



CITY GOVERNMENT 33 

CITY ENGINEER 

Elected biennially in January by Board of Aldermen. Salary. ?3.500 per 

annum . 

FRED W. LANG 

Office: Oitv Hall 



CITY MESSENGER 



Elected biennially in January liy Board of Aldermen. Salary. .$1,300 per 

annum 



EDWARD M. PROCTOR 



COLLECTOR OF TAXES 

Elected annually in January by Board of Aldermen. Bond within si.\ days 
to satisfaction of the board. Salary, $3,000 per annum. 

AMOS B. MORRISON 

Office: City Hall 



ASSESSORS 

Salary, $1.2<i() (icr annum. Clerk if-.'.imd ]icr annum. 
Office: Rooms 5, City Hall 

JOSEPH E. SHEPARD, Chairman, 

Term expires January, 1928 

JAMES H. MORRIS, Clerk, '' '' '' 1932 

MICHAEL H. DONOVAN, " " " 1930 



SUPERINTENDENT OF STREETS 

Appointed by Board of Public Works. Terra, unlimited. Bond, $1,000 
Salary, $3,500 

ORRIN W. HEAD 

Office: City Hall 



34 CITY OF CONCORD 



SANITARY OFFICER 

Elected biennially in .Tanuaiy by Boaril of Alilernieii. Salary. $2,000 per 

annum 



CHARLES E. PALMER 

Office: City Hall 



MILK INSPECTOR 



Appointed by the Board of Health. Term unlimited. Salary |1,800 per 

annum 



AUSTIN B. PRESBY 



CITY PHYSICIAN 

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

annum 

DR. WALTER C. ROWE 

Office: 26 Oreen Street 



ASSISTANT CITY PHYSICIAN 

Tilected biennially 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. $1,000 per 

annum 

ELWIN L. PAGE 



CITY GOVERNMENT 35 

OVERSEERS OF THE POOR 

Elected tiieiiiiiiilly in .lamuii-y liy Boai-d of Ahleriueii 

Ward i— WILLIAM H. McGIRR, Penacook 

Salary, !}!liij per annum 

Ward 2— CLARENCE I. TEBBETTS, East Concord 

Salary. !f 1 o |ier a nimin 

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

Salary. $:i5il per aniiuni 



POTJCE DEPARTMENT 



JUSTICE MUNICIPAL COURT 

Apjxjintetl tiy (idvernor anil Cduncil. Salary, ij^l.SiMi per annum. 

WILLIAM L. STEVENS 

Office: Police Station 



CLERK MUNICIPAL COURT 

Ai)i>ointeil liy .lustice. Salary $6110 )ier annum. 

JOHN W. STANLEY 



CHIEF 

A]>iiointed by Hoard of Aldermen. Term, unlimited. Bond of ^1,(101) re- 
quired. Salary. $2,600 per annum. 

GEORGE A. S. KIMBALL 

Office : Police Station 



DEPUTY CHIEF 

Appointed by Hoard of Aldermen. Term, unlimited. Salary, i)!'i.l2(lU per 

annum 

VICTOR I. MOORE 



36 



CITY OF CONCORD 



REGULAR POLICE AND NIGHT WATCH 

Appointed by Chief, subject to confirmation by Board of Aldermen. Term, 
unlimited. Salary, $1,650 per annum to $1,916 accordi7ig to term of 
service. Police Station service, $1,000 to $1,300. 

J. Edward Silva, Captain of Night Watch 

Salary, $2,000 per annum. 

Cristopher T. Wallace, Sergeant 

Salary, $1,950 per annum. 

HOUSE OFFICERS 

Samuel L. Bachelder, George H. Silsby, 

Irving B. Robinson, 



OFFICERS 



Samuel Rodd, 
William E. White, 
Cleveland H. Curtis, 
Arthur W. Mclsaac, 
Paul H. Moore, 
Merle F. Densmore, 
Joseph G. Andrews, 



F. Scott Rogers, 
Eugene G. Densmore, 
James J. Halligan, 
George M. Dooley, 
Abraham D. Gushing, 
Thomas M. Harrison, 



RESERVE OFFICERS 



George H. 

Joseph King, 
Edward L. Rowland, 
D. Otis Swain, 
Mark D. Casey, 
John P. Walsh, 
Nelson E. Strong, 
James M. Kent, 
Thomas Andrews, 
Walter H. Bean, 
Fred Pendleton, 
William Welcome, 



Abbott, Captain 

Frank Silva, 
Herbert E. Clark, 
Addison N. Martin, 
Perley H. Morse, 
Hay ward C. Logan, 
Harry D. Long, 
Michael Mulligan, 
Homer B. Clough, 
John Kenney, 
G. E. Percy 
Geo. Griffin 



CITY GOVERNMENT 37 

PUBLIC LIBRARY 

TRUSTEES 

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

Ward i— CHARLES H. SANDERS. 
Ward 2— OSCAR H. WOODWARD. 
Ward J— LEVIN J. CHASE. 
Ward 4— JOHN A. BLACKWOOD. 
Ward 5— WILLIS D. THOMPSON. 
Ward (5— THOMAS W. D. WORTHEN.* 
Ward 7— WILLIAM W. FLINT. 
Ward ^— PERLEY B. PHILLIPS. 
Ward P— 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 



*Died September 21, 1927. 



38 CITY OF CONCORD 

CITY WATER WORKS 



WATER COMMISSIONERS 

Two apiKiiiited aiinually in March, lor lour years, Ijy Board of Mayor and 
Aldermen. iSalary, none. 
Office: Room 1, City Hall. 

FRED N. MARDEN, Mayor, ex-officio 
FRANK P. QUIMBY Term expires March 21, 1928 

GEORGE T. KENNEY, " " " 1928 

PATRICK H. CAHILL, " " " 1929 

BURNS P. HODGMAN, " " " 1929 

N. E. MARTIN, " " " 1930* 

JAMES W. JAMESON, M. D. ** 

H. H. DUDLEY, " " " 1930 

BENJAMIN H. ORR, " " " 1931 

CARLOS H. FOSTER, " " " 1931 

President — N. E. Martin* 

H. H. Dudley*** 
Clerk — Burns P. Hodgman 



SUPERINTENDENT OF WATER WORKS 

Apjiointed liy Boa.l of Water Commis.sioners , Salary. ;{!:!. S(ii) ^er annum. 
Term unlimited . 

PERCY R. SANDERS 

Oftice: Citv Hall 



TRUSTEES OF TRUST FUNDS 

NATHANIEL E. MARTIN* 

Term expires January, 1928 
BURNS P. HODGMAN** 

CARL H. FOSTER, " " " 1929 

HARRY H. DUDLEY, " " " 1930 



*nied .hine 9. l!r/7. 
"*Ai)i)ointed to fill vacancy 
'**Elected to fill vacancy. 



• CITY GOVERNMENT 39 

FIRE DEPARTMENT 



CHIEF ENGINEER 



EleiteJ by Board of Alderiiicn . 'rorni, ui)liMiite<l . Salary, .'filJ.tiOO ])er 

aiuiuni 



WILLIAM C. GREEN 



ASSISTANT ENGINEERS 

Klected by Board ot' Aldoniien. Term, unliiiiite i 

1-"()K I'KKCINCT 
Salary, .$145 each iier anniiiii. 

J. EDWARD MORRISON 
W. A. KLNG 

k;)U im:n'A(")OK 

Salary. $l(ii) per aiuiuin. 

FRED M. DODGE 

FOK KAST COXCORn 
Salary, $L'(i per aiimuii 

W. E. VIRGIN 

FOR Wi;sT COXCORT') 
Sahiry. ^i'o |ier annum 

GEORGE W. KEMP 



STEWARD FIRE STATION, EAST CONCORD 

Elected liy Board of Aldermen. Salary, .'f.'io per annum. 

M. J. LACROIX 



40 CITY OF CONCORD 

SUPERINTENDENT FIRE ALARM, PENACOOK 

Elected by Board of Aldermen. Salary, $100 i)er annum 

FRED M. DODGE 



BUILDING INSPECTOR 
FRED W. LANG, ex-offkio 

Assistant Building Inspector 
WILLIAM C. GREEN, ex-ofjicio 



SUPERINTENDENT OF CITY CLOCKS 

Kleoted by Board of Aldermen. Salary, $>*5 per annum 

MERVIN E. BANKS 



BOARD OF HEALTH 

-Appointed biennially in January, by Mayor, sul',ie;t to confirmation by Board 
of Aldermen. Salary, none 

FRED N. MARDEN, Mayor, ex-officio 
DR. WALTER C. ROWE, ex-officio 
DR. DONALD G. McIVOR 



REGISTRAR OF VITAL STATISTICS 
ARTHUR E. ROBY 

Office: City Hall 



CITY GOVERNMENT 



41 



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 



BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT 

The Mayor, Building Inspector and Assistant Building 

Inspector 



PARK COMMISSIONERS 

Two appointed amiual'.y in January, lor three years, by Mayor, subject to 
contirniation by Board of Aldermen. No salary 

FRED N. MARDEN, Mayor, ex-officio 



WILL J. DREW 



WILLIS THOMPSON, JR. 
GARDNER G. EMMONS, 
CHARLES L. JACKMAN, 
B. C. WHITE, 
ALPHEUS M. JOHNSON 



Term expires January, 1928 



1928 
1929 
1929 
1930 
1930 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PARKS 
FRANK ATKINSON 



Salary $l,5(it) per annum. 



42 CITY or CONCORD 

COMMISSIONERS OF CEMETERIES 

Two iiiembers iii)ii(>inte(l annuiiUy in March. I<ir three years, by Mayor, sub- 
ject to confiriiiatinii liy Board of Ahlerinen . Salary, none. 

FRED N. MARDEN, Mayor, cx-officio 

FRED W. LANG, Term expires March, 1928 

CHARLES L. JACKMAN " " " 1928 

CHARLES G. REMICK, " " " 1929 

ALLEN HOLLIS, " " " 1929 

HERBERT G. ABBOTT. " " " 1930 

HARRY G. EMMONS, " " " 1930 



SUPERINTENDENT OF CEMETERIES 
FRED N. HAMMOND. 

Salary $2.4(i(i jier annum. 

UNDERTAKERS 

Aiijiointefl biennially in .January by Mavor. subject to coiifirination by Board 
of .Aldermen. Salary, none 

HAMILTON A. KENDALL 
CARLOS H. FOSTER 
HIRAM G. KILKENNY 
FRANK J. KELLEY 
WILLIAM H. HOYT 
JOHN F. WATERS 
EMILE J. TURGEON 



CITY GOVERNMENT 43 



INSPECTOR OF PETROLEUM 

A))i)ointe(i ;iiiiai;illy in .lamiary by Mayor, subject! to confirmation by Boanl 
of Aldermen. Fees, one fourth cent ]ier gallon for inspection, jiaid by 
owner of oil . 



CLARENCE I. TEBBETTS 



FENCE VIEWERS 

Appointed annually in .Taniiary by Mayor, subject to confirmation by Board 
of Aldermen. Fees, $2 i>er day, jiaid by ]iarties interested. 

FRED W. LANG 
EVERETT H. RUNNELLS 
ALFRED CLARK 



POUND KEEPER 

Appointed annually in .lanuary by Mayor, subiert. t<i ronfirmation liy Board 
of Aldermen. Fees, two cents each for ini]ionndii;f,' sheep, and five cents 
each for all other creatures, jiaid by owners. 



OMAR L. SHEPARD, JR. 



SEALERS OF LEATHER 

Apjiointed annually in January by Mayor, subje<-t. to confirmation by Boarci 
of Aldermen. Fees, reasonable ])rice. jiaid by jierson employing. 

JOHN C. THORNE 
FRANK E. GALE 



SEALER OF WEIGHTS AND MEASURES 

Apjiointed annually in .January by Mayor, subject to confirmation by Board 
Aldermen. Salary, $72(1. 

GEORGE A. DEARBORN 

Office: 27 Beacon Street. 



CULLER OF STAVES 

A))iiointed annually in .lanuary by Mayor, subject to confirmatmn by Board 
, of Aldermen. Fees, bbl . staves, 28 cents; hhd . staves. 34 cents; ))ipe 

staves, 40 cents; butt taves, 45 cents; hoop. .50 < ents ; heading, :?;( cents 

per M. — ]iaid liy party for whom culling is done. 

FRED H. PERLEY 



44 CITY OF CONCORD 

WEIGHERS OF HAY, COAL, ETC. 

Appointed annually in January by Mayor, subjecfi to confirmation by Board 
of Aldermen. Fees, reasonable price per load, paid by party requiring 
sevice. 



Arthur G. Stevens, 
Everett L. Davis, 
Hallett E. Patten, 
Arthur N. Day, 
James F, Fitzgerald, 
Fred H. Per ley, 
Fred I. Rolfe, 
William J. Mullen, 
Henry A. Brown, 
Charles E. Hardy, 
Frank Jutras, 
Frank L. Smith, 
Charles J. Sawyer, 
E. E. Young, 
H. C. Morgan, 
R. J. Rowland, 
Asher E. Ormsbee, 
E. W. Saltmarsh, 
R. W. Gordon, 
Fred E. Wattles, 
Chester D. Parkhurst, 
J. A. Provost, 
John White, 
Nelson Forrest 
George B. Whittredge, 
Howard Perley, 
W. A. Flanders, 
J. S. Callahan, 
C. H. Staniels, 
Frank J. Clancy, 
G. W. Lovejoy, 



Alphonse King, 
John S, Chandler, 
William Gooden, 
Guy Rowell, 
Clarence S. Anderson, 
C. H. Hanson, 

C. J, Roers, 
Roger W. Fowler, 
Charles E. Cook, 
V. J. Bennett, 
Waldo A. Holmes, 
Joseph W. Brawn, 
Earl Woodbury, 
S. A. Clark, 

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

D. C. Taylor, 
A. M. Follett, 
Phillip Desmarais, 
Omar C. Allard, 
T. F. O'Neil, 

J. T. Turcotte, ' 
Harold C. Lee, 
Frank Edmunds, 
William Arthur Stevens, 
Algernon B. Tewksbury, 
Ellsworth A. White, 
Thomas Murphy, 
W. J. Callahan, 



CITY GOVERNMENT 45 

Robert E. Gordon, C. E. Moulton, 

E. W. Neff, George T. Kenney, 

Duane E. Gordon, Robert J. Byrne, 

M. J. Moses, Herbert J. Kennedy, 

Frank R. Garland, George H. Abbott, 

Robert A. Ranson, Alfred T. Vezina, 

Ben F. Ahern J. E. Kiley, 

Harry W. Drew George Peaslee, 

Stillman H. Clough, Harold W. Howe. 

Everett Gagnon, Ira S. B. Flanders, 

James S. Chalmers, Rowland C. Kenney. 



CITY WEIGHER 

CHARLES E. KELLEY 
ROMULUS P. TURCOTTE 

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, 



46 



CITY OF CONCORD 



SURVEYORS OF WOOD, LUMBER AND BARK 

Appointed aiiiiually in January by Mayor, subject to confirmation by Board 
of Aldermen. Fees for surveying shingles and clapboards, 4 cents per 
M. ; boards and timber, 16 cent.s per M. ; measuring cord wood, 4 cents 
per cord or load, or 40 cents per hour for over twenty 
cords — jiaid by person employing. 



Arthur G. Stevens, 
John A. Blackwood, 
Albert O. Preston, 
Alfred Clark, 
Edgar D. Eastman, 
George Darrah, 
Arthur N. Day, 
Frank E. Dimond, 
Henry Rolfe 
William E^ Virgin, 
John Rolfe, 
Fred G. Chandler, 
Clinton O. 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. Oliver, 
Harry Walsh, 
Charles A. Bartlett, 
Harry L. Billings, 
Guy F. Avery, 
J. O. Clark, 
Charles A. Wilkins, 
Earle F. Boutwell, 



Oliver Reno, 
^Silas Wiggin, 
F. E. Frost, 
Irving T. Chesley, 
Arthur C. Stewart, 
Fred W. Lang, 
Everett L. Davis, 
Ezra B. Runnells, 
David L. Carson, 
Oliver J. Fifield 
Hallett E. Patten, 
W. J. Mullen, 
Henry M. Richardson, 
x\rthur R. Stewart, 
Edward R. Foster, 
Irving Burbank, 
John E. Colton, 
Everett Runnells, 
Clifford G. Culver, 
Horace B. Annis, 
S. O. Daigneau, 
Henry J. McCrossan, 
Robert E. Philbrick, 
William T. Tippet, 
Algernon B. Tewksbury, 
Solon Colby, 
Roy C. Titus, 
Gerald M. Estell, 
George Thurber^ 



CITY GOVERNMENT 



47 



LICENSED DRAIN LAYERS 

_\l)liointed anmiiilly in Jamiary Ijy Mayor, subject to confirmation liy Board 
of Aldermen. No salary. 



William Rowell, 
J. Henry Sanborn, 
Everett S. Mahoney, 
P. Henry D. Leary, 
William J. Bishop, 
William A. Lee, 
Richard J. Lee, 
Zeb F. Swain, 
Albert S. Trask, 
Charles W. Bateman, 
Elmer E. Babb, 
Clarence J. Spead, 
W. J. Sleeper, 
John W. McGowan, 
Henry 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, 
W. Arthur Bean, 



Willis H. Robbins, 
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, 
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, 
I. J. Huneau, 
Philip W. Clark, 
Richard Morrill. 



BOARD OF EXAMINERS OF PLUMBERS 

Apiiointed annually in March by Mayor, subiei t to confirmation by Board 
of Aldermen. No salary. 

W^\LTER C. ROWE. M. D., ex-ojjicio. 
FRED W. LANG, ex-ojjicio, 
ARTHUR W. BROWN. 



48 CITY OF CONCORD 

WARD OFFICERS 
SUPERVISORS OF CHECK-LISTS 

Ward i— ALFRED J. YORK, 
ELI LAFLAMME, 
GEORGE F. McGIRR. 

Ward 2— HAROLD A. GATE, 
LEON S. POTTER, 
EDWARD M. SABEN 

Ward J— EDWARD P. ROBINSON, 
JOHN N. ENGEL 
EVA J. FARNUM. 

Ward 4— HARRY D. CHALLIS, 

CARLTON M. STRONG, 
RUSSELL M. FRASIER. 

Ward 5— E. W. WALKER, 
CARL H. NASON. 
EDWARD A. DAME, 

Ward 6— CHARLES DUNCAN, 

ARTHUR W. STEVENS, 
ERNEST W. SALTMARSH. 

Ward 7— HAROLD M. FARRAR, 
WALDO S. ROUNDY, 
JAMES P. HAYWARD. 

Ward ^— FRED SMITH, 

WILLIAM S. CHENETTE, 
ALBERT J. AYOTTE. 

Ward P— PATRICK J. GAVAGHAN, 
WILLIAM A. DREW, 
GEORGE KENNEY. 



CITY GOVERNMENT 49 



WARD CLERKS 



Ward 7— ORION H. HARDY, 
Ward 2— WILLIS R. LYNA. 
Ward J— EARL N. WOODBURY. 
Ward 4— WILLIAM C. BRUNEL. 
Ward 5— HAROLD W. GREATOREX. 
Ward d— GUY JEW^ETT. 
Ward 7— GEORGE B. WHITTREDGE. 
Ward 5-LOUIS P. BOISVERT. 
Ward P— EARLE W. GAIGE. 



MODERATORS 

Ward i— JOHN H. ROLFE. 

Ward 2— ROSS W. GATE. 

Ward J— J. HAROLD JOHNSON. 

Ward 4— JOSEPH S. OTIS. 

Ward 5— WILLIAM L. STEVENS. 

Ward 6— ARTHUR E. DOLE. 

Ward 7— ALBERT W. THOMPSON. 

Ward ^—ROBERT E. PHILBRICK. 

Ward P— PAUL E. CASEY. 



50 CITY OF CONCORD 

MAYORS OF CITY OF CONCORD 

The original charter of the city was adopted by the inhabitants March ID. 
1853, and until 1880 the Mayor was elected annually. Since 1880 the 
Mayor has been elected for two years at each biennial election in Nov- 
ember. Under the City Charter, adopted May 11, 1900, 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-'7L 

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

" GEORGE A. PILLSBURY, 1876-'77. 

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

" GEORGE A. CUMMINGS,f. 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. COGSSWELL, 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. 

" FRED N. MARDEN,** 1926-'27. 



*Died in office, January 13, 1856. 
+Term closed in November, 1880. 
JTerm commenced in November, 1880. 
**Died in office, November 23, 1927. 




HON. FRED NATHAN HARDEN 

Inatigurated Mayor January 26, 1926 

Born July 10, 1865 

Died November 23, 1927 



IN MEMORIAM 



Whereas, our Heavenly Father in his infinite wisdom, 
has called from this life the Hon. Fred Nathan Harden, 
Mayor of the City of Concord, therefore be it 

Resolved, that the members of the Board of Aldermen 
of the City of Concord, hereby record our profound 
sense of personal loss in the death of Mayor Marden, 
whose untimely passing in the midst of a vigorous and 
successful administration of our municipal affairs, brings 
sadness to our hearts and to all citizens of the commun- 
ity, and be it 

Resolved, that Mayor Marden has endeared himself 
to the members of the Board of Aldermen by his sincere 
and genial spirit of friendliness and co-operation, and has 
performed the many duties that devolved upon him, with 
credit, fidelity, and an unselfish devotion for the welfare 
of his fellow men, and the best interests of the City of 
Concord, and be it further 

Resolved, that these resolutions be spread upon the 
official records of the Board of Aldermen, and a copy sent 
to the family of Mayor Marden. 

In Board of Aldermen December 12, 1927. Adopted. 



DEPARTMENT REPORTS 



SCHOOL REPORT 



Board of Education, 1927-1928 



Harry F. Lake, Esq., 
Mrs. Elisabeth R. Elkins, 



President 
Secretary 



MEMBERS 



TERM EXPIRES 



1928 

Harry F. Lake, Esq., 
Mrs. Dorothy B. J.ackson, 
Mr. Merton C. Knapp, 

1929 

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

1930 

Benjamin W. Couch, Esq., 
Mrs. Grace A. Moulton, 
Mr. George A. Hill, 



29 Auburn Street 

111 Center Street 

60 Pillsbury Street 



103 Center Street 

24 LTnion Street 

26 Church Street 



7 Merrimack Street 
27 So. Spring Street 
East Concord, N. H. 



56 



CITY OF CONCORD 

STANDING COMMITTEES 



Mr. Batchelder 



FINANCE 

Mr. Couch 



Mr. Otis 



Mr. Otis 



high school 
Mr. Couch 



Mr. Hill 



junior high schools 
Mr. Batchelder Mr. Knapp 



Mr. Couch 



elementary schools 
Mrs. Jackson Mr. Knapp 



Mr. Hill 



kindergartens 
Mrs. Moulton Mrs. Jackson Mrs. Elkins 



Mr. Knapp 



rural schools 
Mrs. Moulton 



Mr. Hill 



buildings and repairs 
Mr. Batchelder Mr. Lake 



Mr. Otis 



Mr. Lake 



discipline 
Mrs. Moulton 



Mr. Couch 



Mr. Hill 



manual training 
Wood and Iron 
Mrs. Jackson 



Mr. Otis 



SCHOOL REPORT 



57 



Sewing and Cooking 
Mrs. Jackson Mrs. Elkins Mrs. Moulton 



Mrs. Moulton 



Mrs. Elkins 



Mr. Couch 



Mr. Otis 



Mr. Knapp 



MUSIC 

Mr. Batchelder Mrs. Elkins 



DRAWING 

Mr. Knapp 



Mrs. Jackson 



text-books 
Mr. Lake Mrs. Moulton 



training school 
Mrs. Jackson 

night school 
Mr. Otis 



Mr. Knapp 



Mr. Hill 



Mrs. Elkins 



pensions 
Mr. Couch 



Mr. Hill 



SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 

Louis John Rundlett 

15 Summit Street Office: Parker School. 

Hours: 4 to 5 p. m., school days. Office open 8:30 a. m. 

to 5 p. m., school days and 8:30 a. m. to 12 m. Saturdays. 

Vacations: 8:30 a. m. to 12 m. and 1:30 to 5 p. m. 

Telephones: Office, 2360; house, 603-R. 



58 CITY OF CONCORD 

ASSISTANT SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 

Charles Waterman Walker 

47 Auburn Street. Office: Parker School. 

Hours: 4 to 5 p. m., school days. 

Telephones: Office, 2360; house, 1582-W. 



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, 2667-W. 



SECRETARIES 

Bookkeeper 

Cyrene Sargent Parrar 
4 Rockingham Street. Telephone, 702. 

Stenographers 

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



school report 59 

Madeleine Lumina Tetreault 
Suncook, N. H. 



MEDICAL INSPECTION 
DIRECTOR 

Arthur Kehew Day, M. D. 

11 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. 



NURSE 

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. 



DENTISTS 

William A. Young, D. D. S., 

3 Essex Street. Telephone, 919-M. 

Charles R. Morton, D. D. S., 

Kent Street. Telephone, 1108-R. 

Clarence J. Washburn, D. D. S., 

57 Center Street. Telephone, 1709. 

Operating Room, Walkci School Building. 



4S0 CITY OF CONCORD 

CLERK 

Esther Augusta Magnuson 
50 West Street. Telephone 203-]. 



OFFICERS OF THE DISTRICT 

Arthur P. Morrill Moderator 

Ray E. Burkett Clerk 

William C. Brunel and Clyde M. Davis Auditors 



SCHOOL REPORT 61 

REPORT OF BOARD OF EDUCATION 

To the Inhabitants of Union School District: 

The matter of outstanding interest in the past year 
has been the completion and occupancy of the new High 
School building. This building has now been in use long 
enough to afford a correct idea of its usability for the pur- 
poses for which it was designed. It is not too much to 
say it has met, perhaps exceeded, expectations. Some 
suggestions as to its physical aspects may not be out of 
order. The building is 282 feet long and 65 feet wide. 
All corridors, all stairways, the locker rooms and toilets 
are of fireproof construction. It has 23 class-rooms, be- 
sides two study rooms that will accommodate 70 pupils 
each at a time. These study rooms already have dem- 
onstrated their great value, permitting classroom work 
only in the other rooms. 

Special attention should be called to the double gym- 
nasium, 66 by 80 feet, with a gallery of 256 seats, suitable 
and used for social events as well as the formal athletic 
activities. According to the present schedule, every stu- 
dent in the High School has athletic or physical drill here 
once or more times a week, after which resort is had to 
the shower baths adjoining. Under the supervision of 
Mrs. Ross, Dean, the girls have equal opportunities with 
the boys in the gymnasium of which they seem to avail 
themselves eagerly. 

The music room, with space for 50 seats, is an innova- 
tion of greatest value, and the special classrooms, with 
equipment, which accommodate the chemical and phys- 
ical laboratories and the domestic science department, are 
adequate in every way. 

Our library is in dimensions 52 by 25 feet, is well 
lighted, and in constant use. 

The lunch room arrangements are highly satisfactory. 



62 CITY OF CONCORD 

The department accommodates about 250 boys and 250 
girls each day. Only one-half hour is now provided for 
the lunch period. This seems however, on a careful 
check-up, to provide ample time for the purpose. If a 
further try-out proves otherwise, the Board is willing to 
reconsider the matter of the length of time that should 
constitute the lunch period. 

It should be said of the auditorium, seating about 
900, that it gives promise of being a useful adjunct to the 
community. On several public occasions, it has been 
taxed to its capacity. 

Our conclusion is, then, that the new High School 
building is altogether satisfactory from the utilitarian 
point of view; it is, moreover, an additional pleasure to 
bear testimony to the response to new conditions prevail- 
ing in the High School. We believe that at no time, for 
many years past, has better work been done, or has bet- 
ter morale prevailed, than at present. 

We desire to add one word more concerning the new 
High School. The building and construction work has 
been throughout mainly done under the supervision of 
Mr. George W. Griffin, one of our local architects, and 
we commend unreservedly to the District the high degree 
of interest and integrity with which he has carried on 
the project. 

While the Board of Education is a part only of the 
Building Committee, to which was committed the duty of 
erecting and equipping the new High School, we believe 
it will be in order to present a financial statement of the 
building operations. For the purpose of the new High 
School, the sum of $550,000 was voted. Upon the sale of 
the bonds, a premium of $7612.20 was realized, making 
a total at the disposal of the Committee of $557,612.20. 



SCHOOL REPORT 63 

The expenditures, without going into details, are as 
follows: 

L. H. Shattuck, Inc., the general contractor, $408,519.41 



Edwin S. Parker Company, 


4,015.00 


Laboratory equipment. 


690.00 


Furniture and equipment, 


31,871.56 


Architects' fees and travelling expenses. 


26,181.12 


Engineers' fees and travelling expenses, 


2,524.51 


Cost of site, 


70,000.00 


Contractor's bond 


6,133.74 


Concord Wiring and Supply Co. 


190.05 


Stage curtain 


775.00 


Kitchen grills, 


98.50 


Sundry small items, 


754.56 


Total, 


$551,753.45 



This leaves an unexpended balance of $5,858.75. 
There are, however, a number of other items of necessary 
equipment yet to be provided, that will materially reduce 
or perhaps extinguish this balance. 

The problem of grading the school grounds is at hand. 
At our request, Mr. Griffin has made a careful examina- 
tion into the cost of this operation, and advises us that a 
thorough job on and about the grounds would shape up 
as follows: 

Concrete walk on streets $4,235.00 

Concrete curb and gutters in streets, 5,195.00 

Concrete steps and buttresses to play area, 1,120.00 

Concrete walks from gymnasium, 303.00 

Tar concrete for driveway, 3,362.00 

Rough grading of site ready for loam, 5,860.00 

Loam, seeding and turfing, 17,308.00 



64 CITY OF CONCORD 

Allowance for plantings, 1 ,000.00 

Architects' fees 1,919.00 



Total, $40,302.00 

It is obvious that not all this work has to be done in 
a single year; and it may be that the city's program of 
sidewalk construction would obviate the District's going 
to the expense of certain of these items, — but we do ser- 
iously urge upon the District that at the forthcoming An- 
nual Meeting, adequate provision be made for putting 
into proper condition the grounds about the new High 
School building. 

The necessity for a new school building in the South 
End of the city has developed sooner than was expected. 
We call especial attention to the report of the Superin- 
tendent bearing upon the attendance in this locality, and 
other phases pertinent to the issue. The District already 
owns what we believe to be a beautiful and commodious 
lot of eight acres, formerly a part of the Page Farm. A 
school on this site would draw from the whole territory 
south of West and Clinton Streets. The schools now in 
this area are badly over-crowded, and it seems that the 
only wise course is the immediate building of a new 
grade school on the site now owned. It may be of inter- 
est to know that in about two years nearly fifty new res- 
idences have been erected in the area suggested, and 
other important developments are being undertaken. 
There seems to be impressive evidence of the rapid 
growth of this section of the city, and the attendant out- 
growing of present school facilities. 

We have attempted to have a careful estimate made of 
the cost of an adequate grade building, and basing our 
report to the District on the estimate and recommenda- 
tion of Frank I. Cooper, Corporation Architect of Boston, 



SCHOOL REPORT 65 

Mass., we submit the cost to be about $100,000. We 
confess we did not expect to have to go from one build- 
ing operation to another in such a short space of time^ 
but after careful consideration, we are obliged to recom- 
mend to the District that a vote be passed at the coming 
Annual Meeting to raise and appropriate a sum not less 
than $100,000 to erect and equip forthwith a grade build- 
ing on the Page Lot, so-called. 

The question of an increase in salaries for certain of 
our teachers has been considered by us recently. Petitions 
from women teachers of both High School and Rundlett 
Junior High School caused us to look with them into a 
comparison of their salaries with those paid to teachers 
of the same grade in other cities of New Hampshire. 
To our surprise, we found our salaries paid were marked- 
ly lower than the average of New Hampshire cities. We 
have therefore, voted to re-adjust salaries of men in the 
High School, except the Head Master and Sub-Master, by 
increasing the maximum to $2400, and to change 
the maximum salaries for women teachers in the 
Senior and Junior High Schools to $1800 per year. 
It cannot be conceived that all teachers in both or 
either of these schools will at the same time re- 
ceive the maximum salary, and it is estimated that such 
increase in the ultimate salary which a teacher in these 
grades may receive, according to the present salary pay- 
ments, will mean an additional expense to the District 
of not more than $2500 per year. We believe in this 
increase of salaries, because our teachers should have as 
much at least as the average paid for like services in New 
Hampshire, because these services, from any standard, 
should command as much compensation as represented 
by these figures, and because this District will not be 
poorer by the paying of such salaries to its teachers. 

It has been a matter of frequent inquiry on our part 



66 CITY OF CONCORD 

as to how the radical rearrangement of the grades this 
year has affected the school work throughout the District. 
It has, as often, been reported by the Superintendents 
that the use of the new High School building, the gather- 
ing into the old High School building of both year stu- 
dents of the Junior High School and the use of the Par- 
ker School for the Sixth Grade have given results most 
satisfactory in character. 

This is likewise the judgment of the entire School 
Board. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Harry F. Lake, President 
Dorothy B. Jackson 
Merton C. Knapp 
Bennett Batchelder 
Elisabeth R. Elkins 
Joseph S. Otis 
Benjamin W. Couch 
Grace A. Moulton 
George A. Hill 



SCHOOL REPORT 67 

REPORT OF TREASURER 

Union School District 
Concord, N. H. 

March 14, 1927 to March 9, 1928 

H. L. Alexander, Treasurer 

appropriations 

Amount voted by District for 

general purposes $312,674.56 

Received from Dog Licenses 2,222,64 

Received from Abial Walker Fund 41.28 

Amount voted for Teachers Pension Fund 1,000.00 
Amount voted for balance of purchase price of 

South End School 3,500.00 



$319,438.48 



RECEIPTS 

Balance on hand March 16, 1926 $3,300.42 

Drawn from City Treasurer 319,438.48 

Received from Tuition 6,990.70 

Received from Cash sales for School Lunches 9,239.06 
Received from Cash sales for Miscellaneous 383.49 
Received from Cash sales for Text Books 98.37 

Received from Cash sales for Scholars 

Supplies* (Manual Training) 5,055.02 

Received from Cash sales for Repairs 6.93 

Received from Cash sales for Medical 

Inspection 16.50 



68 CITY OF CONCORD 

Received from Cash sales for Rent Hall 

Street House 320.30 



$344,849.27 



♦Received from State of New Hampshire $4,411.20 
Supplies 643.82 



$5,055.02 



EXPENDED 

Expenses of School Board and other district 





officers 


$323.50 


2. 


Expenses of Superintendents 


4,700.00 


3. 


Truant Officer and census 


170.29 




Salary of Truant Officer 


800.00 


4. 


Other expenses of administration — 






Maintenance 


500.07 




Salaries 


2,875.11 


5. 


Salaries principals and regular teachers 


171,111.19 


6. 


Salaries of supervisors of special subjects 


; 43,717.70 


7. 


Text books 


5,895.76 


8. 


Reference books, maps, apparatus, etc. 


322.13 


9. 


Scholars' supplies 


5,634.41 


10. 


Graduation exercises, exhibits, etc. 


419.11 


11. 


Other expenses of instruction 


1,310.79 


12. 


Janitors' salaries 


16,650.91 




Janitor and building supplies 


2,240.51 


13. 


Fuel 


15,356.40 


14. 


Water 


605.40 


15. 


Light & power 


3,202.23 


16. 


Repairs — salaries 


1,872.80 




maintenance 


5,409.33 


17. 


Other expenses of operation and main- 






tenance 


1,549.35 


18. 


Libraries 


26.56 


19. 


Medical inspection — maintenance 


1,686.82 




salaries 


5,500.69 


20. 


Transportation 


15,590.16 



SCHOOL REPORT 69 

21. Other special activities — maintenance 6,890.98 

night school 343.50 

21. Insurance 4,268.85 

21. Rebate of tuition 5.53 

24. New Equipment 2,593.06 

25. Miscellaneous — per capita tax 6,602.00 
Refunded to City of Concord account of excess 

appropriation for option on site for 

South End School 400.00 

Special appropriation for Teacher's Pension 
Fund deposited in Merrimack County 
Savings Bank 1,000.00 

Special appropriation for balance of purchase 

price for site for South End School 3,500.00 



$333,075.14 
Balance on hand March 9, 1928 11,774.13 



$344,849.27 

H. L. ALEXANDER, 

Treasurer. 

PERMANENT FUNDS 

Union School District Pension 

Fund $2,000.00 

Interest 63.73 $2,063.73 

Deposited in Merrimack County Savings Bank 
Concord Teachers Association 

Pension Fund $1,663.91 

Interest 71.16 1,735.07 

Deposited in N. H. Savings Bank 
Charles R. Walker Pension Fund $1,076.35 

Interest 48.42 1,124.77 



70 CITY OF CONCORD 

Deposited in N. H. Savings Bank 
Wm. W. Thayer Fund $500.00 

Interest 20.00 520.00 

Deposited in Union Trust Company 
Wm. W. Thayer Fund $500.00 

Interest 20.00 520.00 

Deposited in Union Trust Company 



$5,963.57 



Concord, N. H., March 14, 1928. 

We hereby certify that we have examined the forego- 
ing 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, 

A uditors 



SCHOOL REPORT 71 

NEW HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING 



Bonds authorized March 26, 1925 for land 

and equipment $550,000.00 

Premium on bonds sold 7,612.20 



Amount received from sale of bonds $5 5 7, 61 2. 2G' 

Expenditures. 

Merrimack County for build- 
ing site $70,000.00 

Secretary of State, a/c copy of 

act authorizing issue of bonds 1.50 

National Shawmut Bank, a c 
services in connection with 
preparation, sale & delivery 
of bonds 572.00 

New England Tel. & Tel. Co. 2.13 

Register of Deeds — recording 
deed 2.07 

L. J. Rundlett — expenses a c 

trip to Worcester 19.31 

Monitor-Patriot Co. — advertis- 
ing bonds 29.60 

Concord Telegram advertising 

bonds 22.50 

Union Leader Pub. Co. adver- 
tising bonds 28.00 

Crystal I. Parsons — stenogra- 
phic work 25.00 

Robbins Insurance Agency- 
surety bond for contractors 6,133.74 

W. E. Virgin 4.55 

Celia Shuff — recording meetings 48.00 



72 CITY OF CONCORD 

Charles Ada — services at Par- 
ker School for meetings 6.00 
J. F. Sanders & Son — window 

shades 643.23 

Page Belting Company ' 175.00 

Orr & Rolfe 595.00 

•Concord Furniture Company 22.40 

Concord Gas Company 1,243.55 

A. P. Fitch Company 24.50 

Kenney Bros. & Wolkins^ 

school desks 7,657.48 

G. E. Stimpson Company — - 

other furniture 4,275.00 

Derby Jewelry Company — sil- 
ver 205.00 
Leonard Peterson & Co. Inc. — 

library furniture 691.00 

Edson C. Eastman Co. 512.00 

Morandi-Proctor Co. — dishes 525.94 

Lyons Metallic Mfg. Co.— 

lockers 3,348.80 

Worcester Elec. & Mfg. Co. — 

laboratory equip. 320.00 

Diehl Manufacturing Co. — 

laboratory equip. 370.00 

Scientific Equipment Co. — 
chemical, physical, biology, 
drawing room, laboratory 
equipment 7,221.58 

American Seating Co. — Audi- 
torium seats 4,731.08 
Ray Hollinger — stage curtain 767.25 
J. P. Gallagher 1.50 
F. P. Lyons Iron Works Inc. 97.00 
Concord Wiring & Supply Co. 190.05 



SCHOOL REPORT 73 



New England Tel. & Tel. Co. 1.65 

J. D. Leland & Co.— Architects 28,705.63 

L. H. Shattuck, Inc. — General 

Contractors 408,519.41 

Edwin S. Parker Co. — Light- 
ing fixtures 4,015.00 



551,753.45 



Balance in hands of Treasurer $5,858.75 

March 9, 1928 

H. L. ALEXANDER, 

Treasurer. 



Concord, N. H., March 14, 1928. 

We hereby certify that we have examined the forego- 
ing accounts of the Treasurer of Union School District 
for the New High School Building Account and find the 
expenditures correctly cast and a proper voucher for 
each item. 

CLYDE M. DAVIS, 

WILLIAM C. BRUNEL, 

Auditors. 



74 CITY OF CONCORD 

STATISTICS 

Valuation of Concord (1927) $31,191,494.00 

Valuation of Union School District (1927) 28,613,421.00 

Rate of taxation per $1000 29.72 

Average rate of assessed valuation per C. 2.87+ 

Bonded indebtedness of City entire 1,017,660.59 
Bonded indebtedness of Union School Dist. 634,000.00 
Number of public day schools 

Senior High 1 

Rundlett Junior High 1 

Elementary 43 

Rural (mixed) 3 

Kindergartens 12 

Special 1 

Opportunity Class 2 

Mechanic Arts 1 

Home Economics 1 

Number of Evening Schools 2 

Number of Summer Schools 3 

Number of School Buildings 22 
Number of Teachers 

High School 22 

Junior High Schools 19 

Elementary Schools 52 

Rural Schools 4 

Kindergartens 12 

Special Class 1 

Evening Schools 2 

Summer Schools 3' 

Mechanic Arts 12 

Home Economics 4r 



SCHOOL REPORT 



75 



Music 

Drawing 

Physical Culture 

Training Teacher 

Dean of Girls (High School) 

Librarian (High School) 

Special Teacher 

Number of Janitors 
Special Repair Man 
Attendance Officer 
Medical Inspection 

Inspector 
Nurses 



2 
2 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 

17 
1 
1 



Clerks 

Superintendents 3 

High School 1 

Rundlett Junior High 1 

Parker School 1 

Medical Inspection 1 

Average Salaries of Superintendents (paid 

by city) $2,350.00 

Average Salary of Headmaster (High School) 3,600.00 

Average Salary of Sub-master (High School) 2,300.00 

Average Salaries of Teachers (Men) 2,160.00 

Average Salaries of Teachers (Women) 1,418.20 

Average Salaries of High School (Men) 2,408.33 

Average Salaries of High School (Women) 1,623.52 

Average Salaries of High School (both) 1,828.26 

Average Salaries Junior High School 1,655.26 

Average Salaries Elementary School 1,315.08 

Average Salaries Kindergartens 1,250.00 

Average Salaries Clerks 835.71 



76 CITY OF CONCORD 

Average Salary Librarian 1,000.00 
Average Salary Dean of Girls & Physical 

instructor 2,400.00 

Average Salaries Janitors 1,049.52 

Average Salaries Mechanic Arts Teachers 2,091.66 

Average Salaries Home Economics Teachers 1,325.00 

Average Salary Physical Director 1,450.00 

Average Salary Special Repair Man 1,920.00 

Average Salary Medical Inspector 2,800.00 
Average Salaries Nurses ' 1,500.00 

Average Salary Attendance Officer 800.00 



SCHOOL REPORT 77 

COST PER CAPITA 
t 

Entire expense based on average membership=$103.63. 
Entire expense based on entire enrollment^$93.39. 
Senior high school based on average 

membership=$l 58.40. 
Senior high school based on entire enroIlment=$l 57.13. 
Junior high schools based on average 

membership=$140.84. 
Junior high schools based on entire enrollment=$135.77. 
Elementary schools based on average 

membership=$76.23. 
Elementary schools based on entire enrollment^$68.54. 
Rural schools based on average membership=$l 75.82. 
Rural schools based on entire enrollment=$148.94. 
Kindergartens based on average membership=$70.30 
Kindergartens based on entire enrollment=$50.87. 
Music based on average membership:=r$1.63. 
Music based on entire enrollment^$1.50. 
Drawing based on average membership=$.87. 
Drawing based on entire enrollment=$.80. 
Manual training based on average membership=$51.39. 
Manual training based on entire enrollment=$46.91. 
Home Economics based on average membership=$15.12. 
Home Economics based on entire enrollment=$13.86. 
Text-books based on average membership=$2.02. 
Text-books based on entire enrollment=$1.86. 
Scholars' supplies based on average membership=$1.77. 
Scholars' supplies based on entire enroIlment=$1.51. 



78 


CITY OF 


CONCORD 






TUITION 


RECEIPTS 




High School 






$6,858.85 


Parker School 






36.84 


Walker School 






12.11 


Rumford School 






25.00 


Kimball School 






50.00 


Penacook School 






3.95 


Cogswell School 






3.95 




$6,990.70 


Less Rebate 






5.53 



$6,985.17 



SCHOOL REPORT 79 

FOR EVERY DOLLAR EXPENDED 

1927-1928 



.654 


Teachers' Salaries 


.0575 


Janitors' salaries and supplies 


.0475 


Transportation of pupils 


.0467 


Fuel 


.0225 


Repairs 


.0220 


Other special activities 


.0219 


Medical inspection 


.0201 


State per capita tax 


.0179 


Text books 


.0171 


Scholars' supplies 


.0143 


Superintendents' salaries 


.0130 


Insurance 


.0102 


Other expenses of Administration 


.0097 


Light and power 


.0079 


New equipment 


.0047 


Other expenses of operation and 




maintenance 


.0033 


Other expenses of instruction 


.0029 


Attendance officer 


.0068 


All other minor items 



80 CITY OF CONCORD 

SCHOOL BOARD REPORT OF ESTIMATED BUDGET 

FOR 1928-1929 
Amount of money required by law ($3.50 on each $1,000 
of the inventory). 

Elementary High 
Schools Schools 
I — Budget (school money) : 

(a) For support of schools, $175,344.36 $106,995.67 

(b) For purchase of text- 

books and scholars' 

supplies, 5,278.84 3,221.16 

(c) For purchase of flags 

and appurtenances, 15.53 9.47 

(d) For payment of tui- 

tions in high schools, 

(e) Total amount required 

for the above items, 180,638.73 110.226.30 

(f) Estimate of $5 tax on 

1927 inventory, 143,071.13 

II — Requirements to meet the 
Budget : 

(a) For support of ele- 

mentary schools, 180,638.73 

(b) For support of high 

school tuitions, ' 110,226.30 

Total support of all 

schools, 290,865.03 

III — School Board report of 
assessment required: 
(1) For the support of 
schools and the pur- 
chase of required 
books, supplies and 
flags, and the pay- 
ment of high school 
tuitions, 290,865.03 



SCHOOL REPORT 81 

Estimate of $3.50 tax on 
1927 assessed val- 
uation, 100,146.99 

Estimate of additional sums 

needed, 190,718.04 

(2) For the payment of 

per capita tax, 6,922.00 

(3) For the payment of 

debt (statutory), 2 7,000.00 

(4) For the payment of 

interest (statutory), 26,412.50 

(5) For the payment of 

other statutory re- 
quirements, 

(6) For the general ad- 

ministration of the 

schools, 9,500.00 

Total budget for 1928-1929, 360,699.53 



S2 CITY OF CONCORD 

REPORT OF SUPERINTENDENT 

To the Honorable Board of Edueation of Union School 
District : 

The submission of my forty-second annual report of 
the schools of this district, the seventieth of its series, 
calls to mind the calm efficiency with which school work 
is being conducted, the progressive spirit manifested by 
the teachers and the definite accomplishments that are 
resultants. 

National movements in education are becoming more 
pronounced each succeeding year. These are summar- 
ized under different heads, the social and the economic 
being not the least interesting. 

The great problem now is not the education of the 
country child but that of the city child. The inordinately 
high percentage of urban population has caused the re- 
versal of the question. 

This condition gives rise to perplexing conditions and 
the doing of one third of the child's waking hours does 
not keep adequate pace with the undoing of the other 
two thirds. 

Habit formation in youth is a general objective that 
is sure to occupy the mind of the conscientious educator 
of the immediate future. 

From national sources we find that the following sub- 
jects are being carefully considered: 

1 — Smaller administrative bodies exemplifying central 
and unified control. 

2 — -The better construction and equipment of school 
buildings. 

3 — The more economic use of school buildings. 

4 — A closer relation between educational efficiency 
and financial economy. 



SCHOOL REPORT 83 

5 — A more careful adjustment of salary schedules. 
6 — The professional improvement of teachers in ser- 
vice. 

A most interesting report upon the length of elemen- 
tary education has been made by the Committee of ten 
noted Educators, Charles H. Judd, Chairman, sponsored 
by the Commonwealth Fund. The conclusion reached 
by this very efficient committee is that the elementary 
course should be reduced to six years. 

Coincident with this is the consideration given by the 
United States Commissioner of Education, in his Annual 
Report, to the shortening of the general course as it is 
now taken in schools generally. 

The aim of the State Department of Education to ex- 
tend the course of Normal instruction to four years is 
commendable. Such a scheme would raise the plane of 
secondary teaching far beyond what it is at present. 

The Cost of the Schools 

The maintenance of the public schools in this district 
causes the appropriation of a large sum of money each 
year. 

This is justified not only by the results accomplished 
in the schools but also by the unusual opportunities 
offered pupils in the various phases of work laid out. 

Taking into account the comparisons made in seventy 
cities of from 10,000 to 30,000 population by the U. S. 
Bureau of Education we find that: 

The cost per pupil for all current expenses Concord s':ood 10 



Percent of cost for general control " 

" " total, Instruction in day schools " 

" " " , Operation plant " 

" " " , Maintenance of plant . " 
" " " , Coordinate activities and 

auxiliary agencies " 

" " " , Fixed charges " 

The average cost per pupil in the U. S. is $100. per y 



35 
49 
45 
60 

6 
16 



84 CITY OF CONCORD 

The reorganization of the schools has tended to reduce 
the expenditures, by decreasing the number of teachers 
required, as well as costs for fuel, water, electricity, 
school supplies etc : 

Public conscience seems to have become dulled in re- 
gard to the expenditure of public money. The value 
of a dollar remains the same whether it be publicly or 
privately owned. Its purchasing power is presumably 
the same. Its expenditure should be one of great con- 
cern. 

Tra'nsportation of pupils 

This is one of the largest items of expenditure in the 
school budget. At the present writing the following 
routes are in operation : 

No. 
Pupils 

1 — West Concord to the city proper, by Electric 

Road 97 

2 — Carter Hill to Riverhill, by team 3 

3 — Hot Hole Pond District to the Mountain 

School and Golf Siding, by auto and team 13 
4 — West Parish to Millville School, by aiito .... 3 

5 — Loudon Road to Harriet P. Dame School, 

by auto bus 25 

6 — Concord Heights to Junior & Senior High 

Schools, by auto bus 50 

7 — Diamond Hill to Junior & Senior High 

Schools, by auto bus 32 

8 — Silver Hill, Iron Works, to Junior & Senior 

High Schools, by auto bus 27 

9 — Black Hill to Elementary, Junior & Senior 

High Schools, by bus 20 

10 — Old Turnpike Road to city schools, by auto 

& team 1 



SCHOOL REPORT 85 

11 — Turtletown District to Eastman School, by 

auto & team 13 

12 — East Concord to Junior & Senior High 

Schools, by auto bus 55 

The number of pupils carried 339 

The cost of transportation for 1927-1928 $15,590.16 
The average yearly cost per pupil $45.98 

The proper administration of this work alone con- 
sumes a large amount of the Superintendent's time and 
energy. 

Strict rules for carrying pupils are necessary and must 
be faithfully enforced to guard the physical safety and 
the moral welfare of the pupils. 

School Attendance 

Providing adequate housing for pupils in congested 
areas is still a problem. Increased building activity at 
Concord Heights and in that part of the city below Pills 
bury Street forecast the necessity for future school build- 
ing construction. 

The south part of the city needs a building that will 
provide the pupils in that section better school accom- 
modations. This has been apparent for a number of 
years yet the demand continues to grow. The District 
now owns a lot entirely adequate for a modern building, 
geographically situated for the best accommodation of 
the population there. If a building is to be erected it 
should embody all modern conveniences and subscribe 
to the requirements of the platoon system which is edu- 
cationally and economically sound. 

The school attendance seems to be gaining from sev-' 
enty-five to one hundred pupils a year. 

During the first part of the year it was possible to dis- 
continue the Chandler and the Franklin School Build- 
ings. This was done for econom}^ largely although the 



86 CITY OF CONCORD 

Chandler building was unfitted in many ways for con- 
ducting schools under modern requirements. The light- 
ing of the rooms was exceedingly poor, the stairways had 
no landings thus making egress from the building hazard- 
ous especially in case of fire and the size of the rooms 
was inordinately large causing the cost of heating to be 
needlessly great. 

The location of the building was not such as to lend 
itself reasonably to transfers from other schools and it 
had been condemned by the State for many years. 

The Franklin building is a good workable building in 
nearly every respect. The three schools in this building 
w'ere not consecutive in grading nor of sufficient size to 
warrant their segregation from classes in other buildings. 
It is quite probable that in the near future it may be oc- 
cupied again. 

Reorganization 

A reorganization of the schools was begun at the open- 
ing of the fall term of 1927. This was made possible by 
the erection and the occupation of the new high school 
building. 

The Senior High School 

The new senior high school building on North Fruit 
Street was occupied for the first time on Wednesday, 
September 7, 1927. This was accomplished with as little 
inconvenience as possible although much time was taken 
to make such adjustments as were needed. At present 
the educational machinery of the school is in successful 
working order. 

The school was dedicated on the evening of Oct. 28, 
1927. Citizens in large numbers were present and en- 
thusiastic in their praise of what had been accomplished. 



SCHOOL REPORT 87 

It is estimated that over two thousand passed through 
the building on that night. 

Much remains to be done to make the building com- 
pletely habitable. I have no doubt that the good sense of 
Concord's public will provide everything necessary in 
due season. 

The physical education of the children called for the- 
services of an instructor in this work. Miss Anderson, 
Dean of Girls, resigned at the end of the spring term. 
It was thought advisable to combine the work of the 
Dean with that of Physical Instructor. Mrs. Grace Ross 
was chosen for the position for which she was fully qual- 
ified and which she is filling successfully. 

The teaching corps sustained usual annual changes. 
At the beginning of the year it was mutually agreed 
that closer cooperation be made between the teaching 
corps of the various schools thus enabling the teachers 
to learn of the attainments and general instructional 
methods in classes preceding and succeeding their re- 
spective grades. 

The prime function of the high school is not, as many 
think, a fitting school for college entrance. This single, 
biased line of thought, produced entirely by tradition, 
is rapidly failing to maintain its position. The high 
school of today is what it should have been long ago — 
a truly representative democratic institution. 

When such schools are relieved of the domination of 
customs and very faulty methods of instruction trans- 
mitted by the colleges, then decisive gain in school at- 
tainments will be in evidence. 

The graduates of the Concord High School meet col- 
lege entrance requirements with flattering success. 

For the needs of the large majority of students there 
is demand for a broader and more intensive curriculum of 
studies, new texts, a more carefully adjusted credit sys- 



88 CITY OF CONCORD 

tern, and, not the least, a stricter observance of equiva- 
lents in gaining points required for graduation. A rigidly 
enforced time limit for the making up of deficiences is 
also necessary. 

Rundlett Junior High School 

Although this city was undoubtedly the second in the 
country to adopt the Junior High School scheme of or- 
ganization in 1910, the plan here has necessarily been 
crude and comparatively inefficient because of lack of 
proper housing conditions. This year we have been given 
the opportunity for assembling all the junior high classes 
in the old high school building on North Spring Street. 

Here we are able to realize all the conditions necessary 
for a good junior high school with the exception of proper 
yard and gymnasium facilities. This school now has a 
distinct two years course with all the required extra curri- 
culum activities. Curriculum attainments are strengthen- 
ed by having this course under the same corps of teachers 
for two successive years. 

The course of study is effective comparing favorably 
with the best courses in other cities which were freely 
-consulted in forming it. 

The direction, and the teaching force of the school are 
exceptionally strong, the pupil body enthusiastic, and 
the equipment fairly well suited for accomplishing the 
required work. 

The club activities are comprehensive and well de- 
veloped. 

The lunches at the noon recess are nutritious and well 
patronized. 

The Parker School {elementary) 

All the schools of the sixth elementary grade in the 
Humford, Kimball, Walker and Garrison schools have 



SCHOOL REPORT 89 

been consolidated in the Parker building. This grade of 
of the Garrison school was transferred here on the ad- 
vice of the teachers and with the unanimous consent of 
the parents. 

There have been enrolled two hundred thirty-five pu- 
pils who have done enthusiastic, creditable work. 

In the one and one-half hour noon recess the majority 
of the pupils are able to go home to dinner. A large 
number, however, remain at the school building where a 
limited but nutritious lunch is provided at a nominal cost. 

The methods used in this school are modern and ra- 
tional. All the different grades of pupils are carefully 
looked after in special groups. Advancement may be 
made at any time as conditions warrant. 

Enough club activities are allowed to prepare the 
pupils for the broader field in this line of the Junior 
High School. 

Progress is shown not only in these activities but also 
in the regular studies. The aim of this school is to fur- 
nish sufficient opportunity for study within the school 
and not to demand home study. This aim has been so 
far realized that outside work has been reduced to a 
negligible quantity. 

Other Departments 

The elementary grades have kept up their good work. 
Reorganization has improved their accomplishments 
through centralization and closer grading. 

The Kindergartens have shown about the usual num- 
ber of pupils in attendance. The real objective of a kin- 
dergarten to develop the child along natural lines showing 
an activity consonant with child life under such restraint 
as the best kindergartens demand, should not be lost 
sight of at any time. 

The Dewey Training School has maintained its good 



90 CITY OF CONCORD 

Standing among State Institutions. The principal, un- 
der trying conditions of ill health, has kept the school up 
to its work. 

This institution has always been and will be, one of 
the controlling factors in the success of Concord's 
schools. 

The departments of Mechanic Arts, Home Economics, 
Music, Medical Inspection, Physical Culture, School At- 
tendance, have been conducted in a manner worthy of 
the confidence of the public. 

Drawing for the years immediately preceding has not 
been up to the standard and it has not yet reached the 
degree of excellence that it will probably reach in the 
future. 

The report of the Assistant Superintendent deserves 
your careful reading. His ability and tireless application 
to the duties of his office may well merit the confidence 
of all. 

Summer School 

The second yearly session of summer schools was held 
in the Kimball building last summer. 

The attendance was not as large as that of last year 
but the work was noticeably good and the pupils gained 
much. 

The school is not only a medium for improving the 
standing of many pupils but, through promotion, a dis- 
tinct financial economic factor. 

The economy is realized through keeping very many 
pupils up to grade thus saving the expenditure of a half- 
year's cost of retardation. 

There were three schools with Mrs. Grace C. Kelly 
as Principal, and the Misses Regis E. Scully and Mary 
A. Degnan, assistants. 



school report 91 

Statistics 

Average daily attendance 74.23. Average daily ab- 
sence, 6.22. Average membership, 80.45. Percent of 
attendance, 92.24. 

ROLL OF HONOR 

Mrs. KcUcy, Classes, J . K. L. 

Dorothy Goss, Mildred Goss, Girard LeBrun, Theo- 
dore Noyes, Rita Pelkey, Thomas Roberts, Mildred 
St. Pierre. 

Miss Scully, Classes G. H. I. 

Raymond Cliche, Nathalie Foley, Bruno Matson, 
Cyrus Marden, Robert ]\Iarden, Edna Myrick, Herbert 
Stewart. 

Mm Degnan, Classes B. C. D. E. F . 

Collins Carr, Damian Foley, Vernersia Hadley, Mir- 
iam F. Hall, Robert King, Richard Willey. 



Elizabeth INIalona McAfee 

INIiss McAfee, for many years identified with the schools 
of this district, was retired June 24, 1927. Miss McAfee, 
the first beneficiary under the new pension system, was 
born in Bedford, N. H. July 2, 1853. 

Her teaching career, a statement of which follows, 
shows a long period of faithful efficient service. 

Early experience — Four years in Bedford, Merrimack, 
and Reed's Ferry, N. H. She first taught in the schools 
of this district in September 1882 in the Centre Second 
Grammar School. In September 1888 she was trans- 
ferred to the Chandler Second Grammar School. In 



92 CITY OF CONCORD 

March 1890 she took charge of the seventh and eighth 
grades of the Kimball School. In September 1907 she 
was made principal of the Chandler School and from 
September 1916 to the time of her retirement she was 
special teacher in the Rumford School. Her early train- 
ing for the profession of teaching is summed up as fol- 
lows: 

Graduate of Lyman School, East Boston, Mass. 1868 
Girls High and Normal School, Boston 1870 

Graduate of the Framingham Normal School 1874 

Summer Schools 

McGaw Institute Reeds Ferry, N. H. 1883. 

State Normal School at Plymouth, N. H. 1888 and 

1890. 

Leave of Absence 

Spring and Fall terms of 1886. 
From 1910 to 1916. 
Retired— June 24, 1927. 

Miss McAfee was a teacher thoroughly equipped for 
her work, and a faithful, energetic self-sacrificing woman 
engaged in seeking to elevate mankind. 



School Needs 

High School 

A dividing curtain for the gymnasium. 
Additional furniture for the lunch room. 
Stage fitted with back curtain and scenery. 
Grading of the lot. 

Rundlett Junior High School 

Yard room for supervised activities. 



SCHOOL REPORT 93 

Gymnasium for inside physical activities. 
A moving picture machine. 
Additions to the library. 

Parker School 

Added volumes for library. 
Moving picture machine. 

Harriet P. Dame School 

The introduction of city water. 
Modern closet arrangements. 

The Eastman School 

The introduction of city water. 
Modern closet arrangements. 

The South End 

A new building for carrying into effect approved mod- 
ern educational methods. 

Morrill School 

Expansion to include automobile repair. 
Enlargement of printing appliances. 
An opportunity class for ungraded boys. 

Some of the Events of the Year 

April 22 — Health Day Exercises at high school. 

May 6 — Merrimack Valley Teachers Association at 

Manchester. 
May 10 — Entertainment at East Concord to buy volley 
ball and net. 
13— Parents night at high school. 
19 — Miss Wheelock spoke to teachers. 
19 — Garrison School-Teachers night, Dr. Butter- 
field spoke. 
19 — Operetta at Walker School. 



94 CITY OF CONCORD 

25 — Dinner given by Practice House pupils as a 

project. 
25 — High School concert directed by Mr. Barnes. 
27 — High School play "Daddy Longlegs" 
June 2 — Drawing exhibition supervised by Miss Magoon. 
4 — Dedication of monument to late Ass't Supt. 

Clayton. 
8 — Opportunity class tea at Practice House. 
July — Schools observe celebration of the one hundred 
fiftieth anniversary of the founding of Con- 
cord by an exhibition of work in the Parker 
School. 
5 — The President of the Board of Education, Mr. 
Lake, Mr. Batchelder, Supt. Rundlett, and 
the Tecahers and some pupils of the Mor- 
rill School of Mechanic Arts all took part 
in the parade. 
7 — Reception to teachers at West Concord. 
11 — Summer schools began. 
Sept. 7 — Schools begin. 

8 — General Meeting of teachers — annual event. 
Oct. 4 — "Bill" Bartlett speaks to Junior High School 
pupils. 
29 — Dedication of new senior high school. 
Nov. 3- — Teachers Social at high school. 

22 — Play given by girls of the high school "The 
Return of the Pilgrims." 
Dec. 1- — Parents Day at the Rundlett Junior High 
School. 
3 — Banquet to Football Squad. 
7 — Commander Byrd lectured to 1300 school 
children. 
12— Curtain for High School Auditorium voted by 

the Board of Education. 
16 — Kindergarten Christmas Exercises. 



SCHOOL REPORT 95 

Jan. — Traffic system for safety adopted in Walker 
School. 
— A system of afternoon teas begun and served 

at Practice House. 
— Club Day for Parents at Parker School. 
— High School play at Senior High School. 
— Physical Culture made a credit subject at High 
School. 
27 — High School Mid-year graduation. 
Feb. 7 — Towels introduced at sen'or high school. 

8 — No session of school all day — slippery and un- 
safe. 
16 — Annual Prize Speaking Contest. 
17— ''Bill" Bartlett visited the Parker School and 

others. 
25 — State Vocational Conference at Morrill School. 
25 — New Senior High School building accepted by 
the Committee and turned over to the dis- 
trict. 
27 — Middlebury Glee Club sings at Senior High and 
Rundlett Junior High Schools. 

March 5 — Petition for new school building at south end 
presented to the Board of Education. 

Changing School Objectives 

A school system should be distinguished by high effi- 
ciency brought about by a reasonably low cost. 

School objectives are largely remedial in nature, as far 
as the prevailing state of society is concerned, their ulti- 
mate goal being the perfect life of the individual. 

All such goals, if definitely determined, seek to raise 
school accomplishments to the highest standards so that 
every child may be offered full opportunity to prepare 



96 CITY OF CONCORD 

himself physically and intellectually for living life in 
its fulness. 

How many obstacles the state of modern society is 
placing in the way of the educative process should be ap- 
parent to any thinking person. 

The trend of modern invention, with radio, moving 
pictures, automobiles, etc. is toward moronic rather than 
intellectual standards with the general run of mankind. 

Such things result in changing school objectives and 
the problems presented for solution are complex in the 
extreme. 

The old fashioned plan of perfecting lines of school 
work, so that pupils would be sure of getting a job, has 
been over shadowed by the real object of acquainting our 
school population of various nationalities, with the aims 
and ideals of municipal, state, and national governments. 

This will tend toward bringing about economic advan- 
tage and improvement in the common life upon which 
the success of our national adventure must ultimately 
depend. 

It can never be done by inventions and methods that 
guide to the softer side of human life. School work to 
perform adequately what it is supposed to do must en- 
force a high degree of individual effort even though it may 
become a distinct sacrifice. 

All modern institutions of standard merit have focussed 
their aims on just such lines although they had to court 
frequent changes to bring about their success. 

Many such changes in aims and methods, to the lay- 
man, often seem sacrifices when in reality they are but 
transitions from bad to better and frequently from better 
to best. 

This is particularly true of education. The old was 
fast accumulating the mould of inefficient administra- 
tion and one track methods of teaching. 



SCHOOL REPORT 97 

The newer thought has brought forth the Junior High 
School, the Platoon School, Project Methods, Vocational 
and Pre Vocational Schools, the Nursery Schools and the 
abbreviation of the public school curriculum in the in- 
terest of financial economy and the more complete edu- 
cation of the 3^outh. 

The great concern for the physical perfection of the 
school child is taking precedence inasmuch as perfect 
living depends first upon the bodily health. 

There may not be space to state definitely the partic- 
ular ends of the elementary, the Junior High, and the 
Senior High divisions of our educational scheme, but it 
should be reassuring to some to know that all methods 
of conducting the schools of this district are in accord 
with the ideas of the best educators. 

The value of every dollar expended is manifest in high 
progressive achievement. 

It is a privilege to acknowledge publicly, with grati- 
tude, the action of the Board of Education in naming the 
Junior High School for me. 

I also express my appreciation to the people of this 
district for their confidence in my efforts to keep the 
schools of Concord to a high level of attainment. 

I am not unmindful of the assistance rendered by all 
others connected with the education of Concord children. 

Respectfully submitted. 

L. J. RUNDLETT, Supt. 



98 CITY OF CONCORD 

REPORT OF THE ASSISTANT SUPERINTENDENT 
OF SCHOOLS, CONCORD, N. H. 

Superintendent L. J . Rundlett, Concord, N . H. 

Dear Sir: 

The Achievement of Pupils in the Concord System 

This report is the first in a series treating with the suc- 
cess of Concord High School graduates, and will deal pri- 
marily with pupils who enter colleges and other post sec- 
ondary institutions. 

It is hoped that other studies will soon be available con- 
cerning the after school success of the graduates of the 
Commercial and Mechanic Arts Curricula. 

Various Curricula Offered in Concord 
Senior High School 

The course of study in the Concord High School may 
be divided into five major divisions, namely, classical, 
academic, commercial, mechanic arts, and home econom- 
ics. A brief summary of the aims of each course is given 
below. 

1 — Classical. 

A regular program made up of subjects listed in this 
curriculum meets the requirements of any New Eng- 
land College. 

2 — Academic. 

A pupil pursuing this course under reasonable gui- 
dance will secure a thorough foundation in high school 
work; he will be admitted to New Hampshire Univer- 
sity or may plan to meet other college requirements. 

3 — Commercial. 

This course is definitely designed to prepare pupils 
for office employment and other forms of clerical occu- 



SCHOOL REPORT 99 

pation. It has preparatory value for business colleges 
of post-secondary grade and will admit to New Hamp- 
shire University. 

4 — Mechanic Arts. 

A pupil who pursues this course should be able to ac- 
quire a broad, general industrial training, and a par- 
ticular preparation for a special field in industrial effi- 
ciency. The course aims to develop minor executives 
for industrial positions, business men, salesmen, and 
mechanic arts teachers. This course has value also as 
a preparatory course to New Hampshire University 
and other post-secondary technical schools. 

5 — Domestic Arts. 

The aim of the course is to secure for the girl, who 
takes it, a high school education without taking speci- 
fic college preparatory subjects. The content of the 
course is balanced in such a way that a girl who com- 
pletes it has a definite understanding and appreciation 
of the things at home. 

How Many Pupils Who Graduate From the Senior 

High School Enter Colleges, Normal Schools, 

or Other Post-Secondary Institutions? 

The records indicate that during the past five years on 
the average one pupil out of every three continued his 
education in college or other post-secondary school. 
In What Ways Are Pupils Admitted to Colleges. '^ 

Students are admitted to college from Concord High 
School in three ways, 1 — by examination, 2 — by certifi- 
cation, 3 — by diploma. 

What Pupils Are Admitted to College Through 
the Examination Route? 

F. L. Bacon, Director of Secondary Education in the 



100 CITY OF CONCORD 

Newton Schools, states in the 1925 Annual Report of the 
School Department, Newton, Mass.: 

"In New England 76 per cent of those who graduate 
from high school do not go to college. Of those going 
to college only 5.9 per cent enter through the college ex- 
amination route. 

"In New England, Harvard, Yale, and the Mass. Insti- 
tute of Technology are now the only colleges for men re- 
quiring college entrance examinations. Wellesley, Mount 
Holyoke, Smith, and Radcliffe are the colleges for women 
requiring examinations; other institutions admit by certi- 
ficate except in case of failure to present records of certi- 
ficate grade when examinations may be taken instead." 

Table 1 shows the number of pupils from Concord tak- 
ing College Entrance Board Examinations during the past 
5 years ending Jtine, 1926. 

Table 1 

Number of pupils from Concord taking College Board 

Examinations during the last five years. 



Year 


Passed 


Failed 


Total 


June 1926 


5 


2 


7 


" 1925 


4 


1 


5 


" 1924 


4 


1 


5 


" 1923 


6 


5 


11 


" 1922 


3 





3 



Totals 22 9 31 

Interpretation and Comment 
1 — During the past five years 31 pupils have taken the 
college entrance board examinations, 
a — 22 pupils have successfully passed the examinations 

and have been admitted to college, 
b — 9 pupils failed to pass successfully all of the exam- 
inations. Five of the nine failures occurred in 
June, 1923. 



SCHOOL REPORT 101 

Table 2 shows the number of the 20 pupils taking the 
Comprehensive Examinations which Mr. Bacon declares, 
"only the more capable pupils are likely to pass." 

Table 2 

Number of pupils taking the Comprehensive Examinations 



Year 


No. 


. Passed 


No 


. Failed 


Total 


June, 1926 




3 







3 


" 1925 




4 




1 


5 


" 1924 




4 




1 


5 


" 1923 




3 




1 


4 


" 1922 




3 







3 


Totals 




17 




3 


20 


Per cent 




85 




15 


100 



Interpretation and Comment 

1 — Twenty pupils during the past five years have taken 
comprehensive examinations for college entrance. Of 
this number, 17 or 85 per cent passed successfully. 
Table 3 shows the number of pupils taking Old Plan 

Examinations during the last five years and the number 

of different subjects. 

Table 3 

Number of pupils taking Old Plan Examinations and 

number of different subjects. 



Year 
June, 1926 


No. Of 

Pupils 
4 


Total No. Of 
Sub. Taken 
14 


Total No. Of 

Sub. Passed 

11 


" 1925 















" 1924 















" 1923 


7 




23 




10 


" 1922 
















Totals 11 37 21 



102 city of concord 

Interpretation and Comment 

1 — During the past 5 years eleven pupils have tried the 
college entrance examinations on the old plan. 

2 — Thirty-seven different examinations were taken of 
which 21 were passed successfully. 

Superintendent Wheeler of Newton States: 

'Tn many communities a high school is rated, not alone 
by the success of the majority of its graduates, but by 
the standing of those who enter higher institutions of 
learning. It is severely and unjustly criticized if they 
are unable to pass the increasingly difficult college en- 
trance examinations or fail to do creditable work after 
entering. No high school, offering college preparatory 
work is free from such criticism, and all are finding great 
difficulty in holding students up to the high plane of 
scholarship necessary to meet the present severe demands 
of college examinations, examinations which are intended 
to eliminate a large per cent of those who take them." 

The success of Concord graduates in passing the col- 
lege entrance board examinations has been commendable. 

What Pupils Are Admitted to College 
BY Certification? 

To be admitted "on certificate" a pupil must have com- 
pleted his high school course with such high grades that 
the headmaster recommends his admission to college with- 
out further examination by the college. The average rank 
required in Concord High School is 85. Merely passing 
a course with the rank of 70 is not sufficient for certifi- 
cation. 
What Pupils Are Admitted to College by Diploma? 

A diploma is given to all pupils who complete satisfac- 
torily the work of the Junior and Senior High Schools 



SCHOOL REPORT 103 

with the rank of at least 70 in each course taken. New- 
Hampshire University, and the two New Hampshire Nor- 
mal Schools are types of post-secondary institutions which 
accept pupils on the basis of high school graduation, if 
the required preparatory work is covered. 

What Proportion of Concord Pupils Enter College 
BY One of the Three ?klETH0DS Mentioned? 

It is estimated that during the last five-year period of 
all pupils entering post-secondary institutions 65 per cent 
were admitted on the basis of high school diploma, 25 
per cent on the basis of certification, and 10 per cent by 
means of the college entrance examinations. 

Are Concord High School Graduates Making Good 
in Colleges and Other Post-Secondary Schools? 
Records covering the 5 yr. period ending December, 
1926 indicate that Concord graduates entering higher in- 
stitutions of learning are meeting collegiate requirements 
successfully. 

Dartmouth 

1 — 18 boys have entered Dartmouth from Concord High 

during this period. 
2 — The work of these boys can be classified as follows: 
5 did work of exceptionally high grade. 
5 " " " above average grade. 
4 " " " average grade. ■ 

2 " " " below average. 
2 " " " of inferior quality. 
Dean Craven Laycock of Dartmouth wrote Asst. Supt. 
of Schools Clayton in March, 1922: 

"Answering your inquiry about the students who have 



104 CITY OF CONCORD 

entered Dartmouth from Concord, N. H. High School, 
I am glad to state that the men entering at Dartmouth 
have been uniformly satisfactory. In some years the 
school has had an outstanding record, and the group en- 
tering in 1916 was such an unusually high-standing group 
that the college presented to the school a bronze plaque 
given to the school making the best record in the first 
semester of the freshmen year. We have absolutely noth- 
ing but commendation for the work done by the men com- 
ing to us from your school." 

The boys entering Dartmouth from Concord since 1922 
have upheld the standard set by previous classes as may 
be shown by the following recent comment sent by the 
Registrar to Headmaster Cook. 

"I am delighted to inform you that the group of four 
boys in the present freshman class which came from your 
school had the second best average standing in the fresh- 
man class. Their average of 2.68 is extremely high. 
This is just one more evidence of the excellent work your 
school does, and of the fine type of boy you are sending to 
Dartmouth." (March 10, 1927 E. Gordon Bill) 

Mount Holyoke College 
Of the five girls entering this college the Registrar 
states that one of them has made an excellent record, and 
that the others have been very satisfactory. 
Pupil 1 A fairly average student. 
" 2 Excellent student. 
" 3 Good average student. 
" 4 Fair. ^ 

" 5 Satisfactory. 

WeUesley College 
The work of the two students entering Wellesley Col- 
lege during this period was designated as average by the 
Registrar. 



SCHOOL REPORT 105 

Harvard College 

Two Concord Graduates have been in attendance at 
Harvard during the past five-year period. Their record 
has been satisfactory, one doing passing work in his 
Freshman year and the other at mid-year had "honor 
grades" in three out of five studies. 

Middlebury College 

The complete records to date of three students en- 
rolled at Middlebury are available. The records are very 
satisfactory in each case. 

The following table gives the distributions of ranks of 
these students. 

Table 4 

Distribution of Ranks of Three Students Enrolled At 
Middlebury College During the Last Five Years. 



Pupil 


A—B- 


~C—D—R 


Total 


1 


2 


8 


10 


2 


8 6 


1 


15 


3 


30 16 


1 


47 




38 24 


10 


72 



Interpretation and Comment 

1— Definitions of Ranks A=-90 to 100, B=80 to 89, 
C=70 to 79, D=60 to 69, Passing grade 60 per cent. 

2 — Student No. 3 received Honor in French, High Hon- 
ors in Spanish, and was elected to Phi Beta Kappa. 

3 — All three students did much better than average stu- 
dents as the passing rank is 60. None of these stu- 
dents received ranks lower than 70. 



106 



CITY OF CONCORD 

Smith College 



The ranks of 3 students are available for the last five- 
year period. The total number of ranks received by 
these students was 20. All of the ranks given were of 
credit grade and above; six of the ranks were of "honor 
grade," 

New Hampshire University 

A very large proportion of students graduating from 
Concord High and who go on to higher institutions enter 
New Hampshire University. Complete records showing 
the average rank received by each student entering from. 
Concord High were available for this period. Table 5 
presents this information and is based on the work of the 
first year. In the case of the students entering in Sep- 
tember, 1926, the ranks are based on the work of the 
first term. 



Table 5 

Distribution oj Average Ranks Made by Students, Enter- 
ing N. H. U. Based On First Term's Work 



Class 


Above 


85— 


-80- 


—75- 


—70- 


-65- 


-60— 


-55- 


-50 


BeIo« 


Tot 


Entering 


90 


89- 


-84 


—79 


—74- 


—69- 


-64— 


-59- 


-54 


50 




1926 




1 




6 


4 


1 


1 








14 


1925 


1 






3 


3 


6 


2 








16 


1924 




1 




2 


2 


3 


2 






1 


14 


1923 




1 






1 


4 


3 


3 




2 


15 


1922 








2 


4 


1 


1 


1 






10 


Totals 


1 


3 




13 


14 


15 


9 


4 





3 


69 




Excellent 




Very Average 


Poor 














Good 


Fresh. 











SCHOOL REPORT 107 



Definition of Ranks 



1 — 80 and above, excellent. 
2 — 70 to 79, very good. 
3 — 60 to 69, average. 
4 — 50 to 59, condition. 

Interpretation and Comment 

1 — Ten students enrolled in New Hampshire University 
from Concord High in September, 1922. Of these 
ten students one made an average rank in all sub- 
jects during the first term between 80 and 84; two 
made average ranks between 75 and 79; the poorest 
average made was between 55 and 59. 

3 — The Class entering in September, 1923 made the 
lowest record, while the class entering in September, 
•1926 made the highest record. 
Registrar Henderson in a recent letter states: 
"I enclose herewith a statement of the freshmen class 
of the Classes entering in each of the past five years. 
I am showjng you their progress in every year since 
their entrance. In order to make this of value to 
you, I will say that the average of the freshman class 
is about 68., the sophomore class 70., the junior class 
75., and the senior class about 80. I think you will 
find by consulting these figures that your best class 
in the last five-year period was the class coming to 
us last fall. They seem to show a higher average 
than any other entering class." 

The table reveals that students entering the Univer- 
sity made records as follows: 

11 students made excellent records. 
27 " " " very good records. 

24 " " " fair records. 

7 " " " poor records. 



108 city of concord 

Worcester Polytechnic Institute 

Three boys from Concord high have been enrolled dur- 
ing the last five years. The Registrar states that the re- 
cords of two of these students are fair while one has made 
an excellent record. 

Other Institutions 

Graduates from Concord High are taken on examina- 
tion or certificate by many other post-secondary insti- 
tutions, among which may be mentioned, Radcliffe, Nor- 
wich, St. Anselm, Antioch, Barnard, Keene Normal, 
Plymouth Normal, Wentworth Institute, New Rochelle, 
North Eastern, Springfield, Amherst, Williams and many 
others. 

What Subjects Do Concord Graduates Take In 
College During The First Semester? 

The following table shows in what subjects 30 students 
entering college in September, 1926 from Concord High 
were enrolled. The colleges represented were New 
Hampshire University, Dartmouth, Smith, Williams, 
Wellesley, Worcester Polytechnic Institute, Bates, Bos- 
ton University and Plymouth Normal. 

Table 6 

Subjects Taken By College Entrants From Concord 
High, September, 1926 In Post Secondary Institutions. 





No. Of 


No. Of 


Subject 


Pup. Taking 


Failures 


1 — Military Science 


13 


1 


2 — Physical Education 


24 


3 


3 — English 


29 


1 


4 — Spanish 


9 


1 



SCHOOL REPORT 


109 




Table 6 — Continued 






No. Of 


No. Of 


Subject 


Pup. Taking 


Failures 


5 — Mathematics 


23 


3 


6 — Zoology 


8 





7 — Social Science 


12 





8 — Chemistry 


8 





9— Shop Work 


4 


1 


10 — Drawing 


5 





1 1 — Evolution 


4 





12— French 


15 


1 


13 — Hygiene 


7 





14— Latin 


6 





15— Glee Club 


3 





16 — History 


10 


1 


1 7 — German 







18 — Graphics 




•0 


19 — Physics 







20 — American National 


Prob. 1 





21 — Psychology 







2 2 — Custom-Manners 







23 — Botany 







24 — Musical Theory 







25 — Piano 







26— Mech. Eng. 


3 





27— Geology 




1 


28 — Architecture 







29— Art 







30 — Stenography 


2 





3 1 — Typewriting 


2 






Interpretation and Comment 

1 — It is very interesting to note the great variety of sub- 
jects taken by students in colleges at the present time. 
The subjects range from Latin, Mathematics, Eng- 



110 CITY OF CONCORD 

lish, to Piano, Glee Club, Architecture, and Type- 
writing. 

2 — The thirty pupils received 203 ranks altogether, and 
of this total only thirteen ranks were below passing. 

3 — A study of the original reports received from the 
various colleges leaving out, however, the ranks given 
in Physical Education and Glee Club Work, reveals 
the following. 

80 of the 176 ranks given were excellent. 

56 " " " " " " good. 

30 " " " " " " average. 

10 " " " " " " poor. 

4 — In other words, 7 out of every 10 students entering 
college from Concord High School in September, 1926 
made records which may be classified as good or better. 

Do THE Concord Students Enrolled in Colleges 

AND Other Post-Secondary Institutions do as 

WELL as Students Entering From Other 

High Schools? 

Institute circulars issued annually by the State Board 
of Education have been used as one source from which 
to obtain data in answering the above question. These 
circulars contain reports of the first semester's standing 
of college and Normal School students enrolled from 
New Hampshire High Schools. Through a statistical 
study of the scholarship of its graduates the rating of 
each high school is determined. The first semester ranks 
of students enrolled in forty-six post secondary schools 
furnished the basis of the study. 

Table 7. 
Relative standing of Concord High School among t0n 



SCHOOL REPORT 



111 



■city high schools in the state. Rating based upon the 
first semester's reports of graduates enrolled in forty-six 
post-secondary institutions. 



First Semester For Year 

1921 1922 1923 1924 1^2b Total Average 



City 


1922 


1923 


1924 


1925 


1926 




Rating 


No. 1 


7 


1 


5 


1 


2 


16 


First 


2 


Concord 1 


4 


8 


4 


1 


18 


Second 


" 3 


2 


8 


4 


2 


4 


20 


Third 


" 4 


7 


2 


1 


7 


8 


25 


Fourth 


" 5 


5 


7 


7 


■1 



1 




25 


)) 


" 6 


8 


3 


3 


5 


7 


26 


Fifth 


" 7 


6 


5 


2 


6 


9 


28 


Sixth 


" 8 


2 


6 


9 


9 


5 


31 


Seventh 


" 9 


3 


9 


6 


10 


6 


34 


Eighth 


" 10 


4 


10 


6 


8 


10 


38 


Ninth 



Read Table as Follows: — 

1 — Concord High ranked first of the ten New Hamp- 
shire city high schools in 1921-1922 and 1925-1926. 

2 — The record made by the students entering college in 
the fall of 1923-1924 was not up to standard, giving 
Concord eighth position out of the ten cities. 

3 — The last column in the table shows the relative posi- 
tion of the various city high schools for the five year 
period. Concord is placed on the list as being sur- 
passed only by city number one. 

Registrar Henderson of New Hampshire University 
states, "The average of the freshman class is about 68." 
This means that students enrolled in the freshman class 
may be said to be doing better than average students if 
their average rank for the first semester is above 68. 



112 CITY OF CONCORD 

Table 8 gives the median average rank for members 
of the freshman class entering the University from Con- 
cord High School for the last five years. 

Table 8. 

Median rank of freshman at University of New Hamp- 
shire entering from Concord High School. 

Total Median 



Class Bntering 


Entrants 


Rank 


1926 


14 


75.9 


1925 


16 


70.0 


1924 


14 


72.5 


1923 


15 


64.3 


1922 


10 


72.5 



Read Table as Follows: — 

1 — In 1926 Concord High School sent 14 students to 
New Hampshire University. The median rank of 
these 14 students was 75.9. In other words, seven of 
the 14 students secured an average rank higher than 
75.9. 

2 — The passing rank at the University is 60. 

3 — Registrar Henderson states, "The best class in the 

past five years was the class coming to us last fall. 

It seems to show a higher average than any other 

entering class." 
A — ^Only one class, that entering in September, 1923, 

made a record poorer than average. 

The opinion of the Dartmouth College authorities has 
already been cited and it would appear that the groups 
of boys entering Dartmouth hold their own with groups 
entering from other public high schools. In 1916 the 



SCHOOL REPORT 115 

Dartmouth plaque was won by the Concord group, and 
since that time the Concord delegation has taken a sec- 
ond place. 

Registrar E. Gordon Bill in a recent letter sent to 
Headmaster Cook states: 

"I have recently made a detailed study of the grades 
made at Dartmouth College during the first semester of 
Freshman year by the classes which entered during the 
period 1915-1926 and I am sure that you will be interest- 
ed in the results. 

"When we consider only those schools which have sent 
us at least twenty-five men during the above period, first 
honor goes to the Concord High School, which has sent 
us thirty-nine men with the remarkable average of 2.404 
out of a possible 4.0. Here it should be noted the aver- 
age of the entire Freshman Class is approximately 
1.820." (January 16, 1928) 

General Summary and Conclusions 

1 — The Concord High School offers five courses of study, 
namely, 1 — Classical, 2— Academic, 3 — Commercial, 
4 — Mechanic Arts, and 5 — Home Economics. 

2 — One pupil out of every three graduating from Con- 
cord High School has continued his education in 
college or other post secondary school. 

3 — During the last five years 31 pupils have taken the 
college entrance examinations, 22 of these success- 
fully passed all of the examinations and 9 partially 
passed the examinations. 

4 — 20 of the 31 pupils took the most difficult type of 
college entrance examinations, namely, the compre- 
hensive examinations. 17 of the 20 passed success- 
fully. 



114 CITY OF CONCORD 

5 — During the last five-year period of all pupils entering 
post-secondary institutions 65 per cent were admitted 
on the basis of high school diploma, 25 per cent on the 
basis of certification, and 10 per cent by means of 
the college entrance examination. 

6 — Records from Dartmouth College, Mt. Holyoke Col- 
lege, Wellesley College, Harvard College, Middle- 
bury College, Smith College, Worcester Polytechnic 
Institute and other post-secondary Schools show that 
the scholastic attainment of Concord graduates is as 
high, if not higher, than the attainment of graduates 
entering from other high schools. 

It may be well to recognize the fact that College pre- 
paration is only one of many duties which the modern 
high school has been called upon to bear. The majority 
of pupils never enter the portals of collegiate institutions. 
Fifty per cent of pupils entering the high school do not 
stay long enough to graduate and of those graduating 
approximately thirty-three per cent enter post-secondary 
institutions. 

In Concord: Of every 100 pupils entering the Fresh- 
man Class 

50 pupils remain to graduate. 

Of every 50 pupils graduating 

17 pupils enter post-secondary institu- 
tions. 

Of these 17 pupils entering post-second- 
ary institutions 

2 pupils enter by the way of the college 
entrance examination route. 

5 pupils enter by the way of certifica- 
tion by the headmaster. 

10 pupils enter upon presentation of the 
high school diploma. 



SCHOOL REPORT 115 

The problem confronting educational administrators, 
the solution of which is being demanded in no uncertain 
terms by parents, citizens, and tax payers is how the two 
schools of thought in education can be amalgamated, the 
one holding that the high school is primarily a selective 
institution the main purpose of which is to prepare for 
college entrance, and the other maintaining the principle 
that the high school is a democratic institution supported 
by public taxation and should modify its requirements so 
as to meet the needs of aJl pupils. 

The main purpose of education may, perhaps, be sum- 
med up in the words of the Chancellor of the University 
of Pittsburg: 

"To create some plan or device by which boys and 
girls might rise to their highest power to cope with their 
environment, succeed, and be happy in succeeding; to 
be creative, decent at heart, sensitive to beauty, glad to 
serve their fellows." 

Respectfully submitted, 

CHARLES W. WALKER, 

Assistant Superintendent. 



116 CITY OF CONCORD 





NIGHT 


SCHOOL 


ENROLLMENT 








1927- 


1928 






Class A 
Class B 




Men 
13 

10 




Women 
9 
8 


Total 
22 
18 


Total 


23 


17 


40 






NATIONALITIES 


i 





Albanian 4 Greek I 

American 4 German 

Armenian 2 Italian 4 

Canadian 11 Swedish 8 

Finnish 5 Syrian 

Portuguese 1 



SCHOOL REPORT 117 

REPORT OF THE MEDICAL INSPECTOR 

Mr. L. J . Rundlett, Supermtendent of Schools: 

Dear Sir: 

I submit herewith a brief resume of the work of med- 
ical inspection in Union School District from February 
1, 1927 to January 31, 1928. 

General health conditions continue good. A few cases 
of scarlet fever occurred in February, 1927, but since 
that time the city has been remarkably free from con- 
tagious disease. 

In September, the system of physical examinations 
was modified, employing one nurse, and assigning the 
duties of dental assistant to Miss Magnuson, the secre- 
tary to the inspector. Under this arrangement, routine 
physical examinations are conducted by the entire med- 
ical force as a unit, with a saving of time for both ex- 
aminers and pupils. 

The habit of a forenoon milk lunch is apparently firm- 
ly formed by a large number of pupils, and the daily 
consumption of milk is increasing, particularly in the 
Junior and Senior High grades. The amount consumed 
in the district as compared with the previous year is as 
follows : 

1926-1927 80,130 Half-pint bottles 

1927-1928 90,010 Half-pint bottles 

The Dental Clinic. This factor in health inspection 
shows steady improvement year after year in the condi- 
tion of the pupils' teeth, and a diminishing number need- 
ing correction. 

A unit of five persons from the American Child Health 
Association of New York spent two weeks in Concord 
during November, conducting a study of one hundred 



118 CITY OF CONCORD 

sixth grade pupils. Similar information is being gath- 
ered in seventy cities of the United States during the 
present school year for comparison of results. A prelim- 
inary report, recently received, indicates excellent aver- 
age health conditions in Concord. 

A study, by the medical inspector, of the number and 
causes of all deaths of children in the Union School Dis- 
trict, between the ages of five and twenty years, during 
the eight years 1920 to 1927 inclusive, shows some inter- 
esting figures. There has been no death from diphtheria, 
scarlet fever, or measles during that period. 

The total number of deaths from all causes was 48 
Of these, there were from accident 13 

Heart Disease 8 Nephritis 4 

Tuberculosis 4 Intestinal Disease 5 

Pneumonia 4 Other causes 7 

Meningitis 3 

Surely a very creditable showing for the city from a 
sanitary standpoint. 

In conclusion, I extend my sincere thanks for the co- 
operation of my colleagues in the district. 

Respectfully submitted, 

ARTHUR K. DAY, M. D., 

Medical Inspector. 



SCHOOL REPORT 119 

SUMMARY OF PHYSICAL EXAMINATION 

From February 1, 1927 to February 1, 1928 
Number of pupils examined 2866 

Summary of Health Defects 

No. of Cases Treatment Secured 



Defective Teeth 


754 


905 


Defective Vision 


134 


120 


Unvaccinated 


67 


32 


Pediculosis 


84 


85 


Hypertrophied Tonsils 


42 


42 


Adenoids 


1 





Defective Breathing 


2 


2 


Orthopedic 


1 





Scabies 


3 


3 


Defective Hearing 


1 


1 


Skin Disease 


6 


6 


Goitre 


2 


2 


Hernia 


1 


1 


Enlarged Cervical Gland 


1 


1 


Submaxillary Abscess 


1 





Impetigo 


1 


1 


Total 


1101 


1201 


Respectfully submitted, 



ARTHUR K. DAY, M. D. 

Medical Inspector. 



120 CITY OF CONCORD 

DETAILED REPORT OF SCHOOL NURSES 

February 1, 1927 to February 1, 1928 

Number of visits to schools 592 

Number of visits to homes for consultation with 

parents 355 

Assisted Medical Inspector at routine physical 

examinations 
Number of pupils examined for vision, teeth, hear- 
ing, and nutrition 3417 
Number of pupils examined for personal cleanli 

ness 2074 

Number of interviews with officials and physicians 

to make arrangements for treatment 336 

Number of pupils accompanied to physician 28 

Number of demonstrations for Home Nursing 

Class at Practice House 11 

Through the kindness of the Memorial and Margaret 
Pillsbury Hospitals, Dr. Henry H. Amsden, and Dr. David 
R. Brown we had fifteen cases of tonsils and adenoids 
operated upon. As a result of follow up work in these 
cases after one month, teachers reported marked im- 
provement in pupils. 

Through the courtesy of Mr. W. E. Dexter and several 
organizations we were able to obtain a great many vision 
corrections. 

Respectfully submitted, 

GEORGENA C. MANSUR, R. N. 

School Nurse. 



school report 121 

February 1, 1927 through June 24, 1927 

Number of visits to schools 170 

Number of visits to homes for consultation with 

parents 72 

x^ssisted Medical Inspector at routine examination 

of pupils 
Number of interviews with officials and physicians 

to make arrangements for treatment 160 

Number of pupils accompanied to physician 12 

Monthly weighing in elementary grades 
Health talks and projects in all grades 

Respectfully submitted, 
HELEN Y. UPHAM, R. N. 

School Nurse. 



Dental Clinic 
February 1, 1927 to February 1, 1928 



Number of clinics held 




55 


Number of pupils given treatment 




493 


Number of examinations 




493 


Number of cleanings 




449 


Number of fillings 




586 


Amalgam 


379 




Cement 


207 




Number of treatments 




7 


Number of extractions 




758 



Total number of operations 2293 

Dentists: Dr. Young, Dr. Morton, Dr. Washburn. 
Respectfully submitted, 

(Feb. to June) HELEN Y. UPHAM, R. N. 

(Sept. to Feb.) ESTHER A. MAGNUSON 



122 CITY OF CONCORD 

REPORT OF THE HEADMASTER OF THE 
HIGH SCHOOL 

February 20, 1928. 

SuperMtendent L. J . Rtindlett, Concord, N . H. 

Dear Sir: 

I herewith submit to you the annual report of the 
Senior High School. Necessarily brief, it can only touch 
upon the chief items. 

New Building 

The most important thing in connection with the 
school this year has been the new building which we were 
able to occupy in September. The experience of one 
semester has shown that the building is splendidly adapt- 
ed for the work of the school. The recitation rooms 
are pleasant, well lighted and so arranged that passing 
of classes can be done without unnecessary loss of time. 
The auditorium and gymnasium have been so located 
that activities can be carried on in them during school 
hours without disturbing the other rooms. The total 
enrollment during the first semester was 636 undergrad- 
uates and 9 post-graduates and there has been ample 
room for all. 

Physical Education 

The addition of the gymnasium has made it possible 
to develop the work of physical education. Classes are 
held at regular periods so that the work is made a part 
of the regular system of the school and a close coopera- 
tion is maintained between this work and that of the 
school physician and school nurse. At the present time, 
we are using the gymnasium alternately for boys and 
girls. The full use of the gymnasium and the full devel- 



SCHOOL REPORT 123 

opment of physical education cannot come until the cur- 
tain, which is to be a part of the equipment, has been put 
in place. When this is done, classes for both boys and 
girls can be held simultaneously and the work instead 
of being confined to three days of one week and two days 
of another, can be spread over the five days of the week. 

Graduation and College 

The Class of January 1927 numbered 40 and the Class 
of June 1927 numbered 94 making a total of 134 for the 
year. In September 1927 thirty-eight of our recent grad- 
uates entered college and seven entered Normal School, 
Dewey School or ether post-secondary schools. A most 
encouraging letter was received from Dean E. Gordon 
Bill of Dartmouth College, with regard to the work of 
our graduates who have entered Dartmouth College. 
He said that during the period of 1915-1926 he had made 
a special study of the grades made during the first se- 
mester of the freshman year and that considering only 
those schools which had sent at least twenty-five men, 
Concord High School had the first honor. During that 
time we had sent thirty-nine men and the average at- 
tained by all of those was 2.404 out of a possible 4.0. 
The average of the entire freshman class for the same 
period was 1.82. This letter was decidedly gratifying 
as showing not only the results of preparation for college 
received at the high school but also the character of the 
work which our graduates have done since they entered 
Dartmouth. We can also say that the records of those 
who have entered other colleges show equally creditable 
work. 

Respectfully submitted, 

CHARLES F. COOK, 

Headmaster, 



124 CITY OF CONCORD 

REPORT OF THE PRINCIPAL OF THE RUNDLETT 
JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL 

Mr. L. J. Rundlett, Superintendent of Schools. 
Dear Sjr: 

The consolidation of the Junior High Schools of the 
city under one roof and in a building of their own made 
necessary a re-organization and gave an opportunity to 
build up the classes from the foundation — a task that, 
with years of experience under other conditions and with 
the unusually fine co-operation and support of the teach- 
ing staff, has been most interesting. 

Most fittingly, since our superintendent wai one of the 
pioneers of the Junior High School movement, the Board 
of Education voted to call this school the Rundlett Jun- 
ior High School. 

There were registered the first semester six hundred five ■ 
pupils of whom three hundred were in the freshman class. 
The assembly programs have been varied and interest- 
ing, and our guests from outside have made some of these 
most enjoyable and inspirational. Through our school 
paper, the Rundlett Junior High School Life, we have 
endeavored to depict the life of our school with its var- 
ious clubs and organizations. We have a fair sized 
library to which we hope to add from time to time. 

During the summer the building was thoroughly clean- 
ed, the basements and lunch rooms painted, and the 
desks done over. New floors and new treads for the 
stairs are^ very much needed. 

I wish to express my appreciation for the sympathy, 
help, and inspiration that I have received from the super- 
intendent and assistant-superintendent. Without that 
and the helpful cooperation of the special teachers, the 
undertaking would have seemed almost impossible — even 
with this loyal corps of teachers. 

Respectfully submitted, 

HARRIET S. EMMONS. 



SCHOOL REPORT 125 

REPORT OF THE PRINCIPAL OF THE MORRILL 
SCHOOL OF MECHANIC ARTS 

Mr. L. J. Rundlett, Superintendent of Schools. 

Dear Sir: I herewith submit my ninth annual report of 
the work of the Morrill School. 

At the opening of the school year, we were confronted 
with several unusual administrative problems. The work 
in electricity was increased from one to three periods per 
day, S and T English, T applied chemistry and T applied 
physics were added to the list of High School subjects. 
By order of the State Department of Education, the time 
was doubled for i\I and N classes in manual training. 
Not only did the school assume more work but the pupil 
enrollment was greatly in excess of any previous year. 
Furthermore, it was deemed advisable to so arrange the 
schedule as to prevent passing between the High School 
and the Morrill School during school time. 

To meet these various problems, it was necessary for 
each teacher to be given a full six period day and to in- 
crease the size of our shop classes. Fortunately, we 
started the year with a staff of veteran teachers and I 
believe that the greatly increased responsibility of the 
school has been successfully assumed without a sacrifice 
of efficiency. 

In February, our enrollment was again increased and 
it was necessary to add a part time teacher for the grade 
classes. Mr. Maxwell E. Coulter, of Concord, was se- 
cured for the afternoon sessions. Mr. Coulter is a skilled 
mechanic and radio expert and his work with the grade 
boys has fully justified our faith in his fitness for the po- 
sition. 

In March, an opportunity class, of twenty over-aged 
boys, was organized and Mr. Eugene Maxam, of this city, 



126 CITY OF CONCORD 

was placed in charge. Mr. Maxam is a graduate of New 
Hampshire University and while in college majored in 
education and conducted research work pertaining to the 
help of backward pupils. 

Many outstanding projects have been completed dur- 
ing the year. Perhaps the most noteworthy was our par- 
ticipation in Concord's one hundred and fiftieth anniver- 
sary parade and an exhibit of our work which was placed 
in the Parker School. The float, which was constructed 
for the parade, was dedicated to "Our Defenders", — sol- 
diers, sailors, firemen, police and the Red Cross. From a 
mechanical point of view, it was particularly well built 
and represented work by nearly every department of the 
school. The fact that approximately two hundred boys 
and ten out of twelve teachers reported, after the school 
had closed for the summer vacation, in order to cooperate 
with our city officials, should speak well for the spirit of 
both pupils and teachers. 

In conclusion, let me urge, as I have in past reports, 
that parents and taxpayers visit the Morrill School and 
allow us the privilege of showing them over the building 
and explaining to them the details of our work. During 
the year to come, I trust that the school standards may 
be further improved in order that our Concord boys may 
receive the best possible training. 

Again, Mr. Rundlett, I am glad to publicly express my 
gratitude for your loyal and untiring support and for the 
very real cooperation I have received from the Board of 
Education, Mr. Walker, Mr. Cook, Miss Emmons and 
many other school associates with whom I have had the 
honor to work. 

Respectfully submitted, 

ROLAND G. HARTWELL, 

Principal. 



SCHOOL REPORT 127 

REPORT OF THE SUPERVISOR OF HOME 
ECONOMICS 

Mr. Louis J. Rtuidlett, Superintendent of Schools. 
Dear Sir: 

I am submitting to you the work of the Home Eco- 
nomics department since I took the work in September. 

No change has been made in the K. L. sewing classes 
with the exception, that having classes centralized at Par- 
ker School warrants larger classes, and eliminates waste 
of teachers' time in going from one school to another. 

The M. N. cooking classes have been given double per- 
iods twice a week in preference to once a week as before. 
Having these classes all in one school makes for greater 
efficiency, larger classes, no time lost on street by teachers 
or pupils in going from one school to another, and the 
lunch room affords a market for foods prepared. 

An Opportunity class at the Junior High is given after- 
noons at the Practice House which affords them oppor- 
tunity for cooking, sewing, laundering and general care 
of the house. 

All classes in the Home Economics course at the High 
School are functioning with record enrollments. Our 
cooking laboratory needs mentioning, being the only one 
of its kind in the state having four unit kitchens and a 
unit laundry. 

At the Junior High a Red Cross Club has been formed, 
and at Christmas time boxes were sent to foreign coun- 
tries and to flood sufferers in Vermont. A nursing club 
was also formed with a large enrollment. Plans are now 
under way to organize a camp cooking club for boys. 

The lunch rooms have been functioning well. In Oc- 
tober a lunch room was opened at the Parker School. 



128 CITY OF CONCORD 

I recommend the following: 
Senior High. 

An additional teacher. 

The purchase of additional chairs and table for the 
lunch room. 

Floors painted in cafeteria and cafeteria kitchen. 

Practice House. 

Attention given to our chimney where creosote has 
come through. 

Junior High. 

Transparent glass be put in windows of lunch room, 
kitchen and cooking laboratory. 

Walls painted in kitchen and cooking laboratory. 

Sink at Parker School laboratory moved to cafeteria 
kitchen. 

General. 

Cash registers purchased for lunch room money. 
In conclusion I desire to express my sincere apprecia- 
tion of the kind and helpful advice the Superintendent 
and Assistant Superintendent have been ever ready to 
give me and also the cooperation I have found from all 
with whom it has been my pleasure to work, not forget- 
ting my assistants and lunch room workers. 

Respectfully yours, 
RUTH M. CUTTER, 
Supervisor of Home Economics. 
February 20, 1928. 



SCHOOL REPORT 129 

REPORT OF KINDERGARTEN SUPERVISOR 

Mr. Louis J. Rundlett, Superintendent of Schools: 

Dear Sir: I am submitting to you a report of the 
kindergarten department for the past year. 

No permanent material has been added outside of the 
easels made by the Morrill School. These are used for 
painting and are in line with modern ideas of allowing 
the child to use the larger muscles and avoid fine work. 
A school room of ordinary size is not large enough to 
allow any equipment besides that necessary to carry on 
routine work but I wish a slide or jungle-gym could be 
provided for the play grounds (play room on stormy 
days). Either one would be an excellent means of meet- 
ing the child's active physical needs. The children of 
the lower grades would benefit as well. 

For various reasons many children are late in register- 
ing but the enrollment in each kindergarten from October 
has been practically the same as last year. The daily 
attendance too, has kept up well, probably due to the 
unusual weather and the fact that parents better appre- 
ciate the effect that tardiness and irregularity in attending 
school have even with little children. 

The Christmas parties were held as usual. The kin- 
dergarten children had a part in the exhibit of school 
work held last July during the sesquicentenial celebra- 
tion. 

Miss Lucy Howard resigned in June and Miss Jessie 
Gould returned to the Kimball kindergarten after a year's 
absence, 

A parent's meeting of all the kindergartens was held 
last May in High School Hall, Miss Lucy Wheelock of 
the Wheelock School of Boston gave an interesting talk 
on ''Our Children." 



130 CITY OF CONCORD 

A meeting for the mothers of the Dewey kindergarten 
was held in November when the daily program of a 
kindergarten was explained and discussed. A few 
mothers have assisted the child study committee of the 
I. K. U. in its work with children's vocabularies by re- 
cording the conversation of their children at home. 

Teacher's meetings have been held and visits to the 
different kindergartens made as formerly. 

As the curriculum of a kindergarten is outside of text 
books it can not be measured in terms of pages covered 
etc., therefore a close watch of each child is necessary to 
know the work being accomplished. With large classes 
this is of course difficult but as much is recorded as pos- 
sible. The habit records and report cards begun last year 
are a great help in keeping track of each child's progress. 
These records are placed on file in the of:fice of the as- 
sistant-superintendent as soon as the child is promoted 
to first grade. 

Respectfully submitted, 

lYLA CHAMBERLIN, 

Director of Kindergartens. 



SCHOOL REPORT 131 

REPORT OF THE SUPERVISOR OF DRAWING 

Mr. Louis J . Rundlett, Superintendent of Schools: 
Dear Sir: 

Due to the expansion of the Art Course also for a de- 
sire for more effective work two teachers were found 
necessary. Miss Coombs teaches A B and I J inclusive 
taking every other lesson also giving necessary explana- 
tion concerning work to be carried during her absence. 

Although last year's course of study has been used 
Miss Coombs has substituted new lessons at her own dis- 
cretion. 

A Meeting for the Teachers of the Grades was held 
at the close of the first semester. The work was report- 
ed satisfactory. A graded course for the appreciation of 
pictures was decided upon. Another meeting will be held 
at the close of the last semester after which the Art 
Teachers will revise the course. 

The Classes at the Parker School have been taught 
by Miss Magoon. The work has been unsatisfactory 
as some of the classes have been too large and the time 
limited. The work follows the line of: 

Construction, Color and design, Object drawing, Pos- 
ter making. Nature work. Drawings showing the work of 
some local industry. 

An Art Club is held once a week under the supervision 
of Miss Coombs. 

At the Rundlett Junior High School Drawing has been 
made elective following the lines of: 

Color study. Drawing from groups of objects, Figure 
study, Imaginative work, Poster, Design. 

An Art Appreciation Course has been developed in 
conjunction with Music Appreciation making the two 
together equal to an A subject. 



132 CITY OF CONCORD 

An outline of the Course is as follows: 

Architecture study from own environment, the in- 
fluence from other countries, colonial times, city and 
home planning. 

Sculpture was approached by first modelling then 
studying the work in Concord then to a knowledge of the 
American Sculptors and outstanding works in sculptur- 
ing. 

Painting has been studied by actually composing 
groups to learn arrangements. Pictures by American 
artists have been studied also some outstanding master- 
pieces. Field trips have been taken. Note books have 
been kept also a portfolio of sketches and mounted pic- 
tures. There have been two Art Clubs each week. 

At the High School there has been an Art Apprecia- 
tion Course following State requirements and an elective 
Drawing Course: 

Perspective and pencil rendering, Figure study, Illus- 
tration, Design, Nature painting (water colors and 
oils). 

There have been two Art Club Meetings each week 
where members have worked in sympathy with the line 
they desired for example: making cards, wood carving, 
modelling illustration work, making of lampshades, batik 
pen and ink work, oil painting. The scenes and cos- 
tumes for the Operetta "Peggy and the Pirate" have 
been worked out in this Club. 

An Exhibition of the work will be held as usual. 
Respectfully submitted, 

IDA M. MAGOON, 

Art Director. 



SCHOOL REPORT 133 

REPORT OF THE SUPERVISOR OF MUSIC 

Mr. Louis J . Rundlett, Superintendent of Schools. 

Dear Sir: 

The work in Music in the lower grades is progressing 
this year. Perhaps the greatest sign of advancement is 
in the acquirement of new books, and the starting of a 
course in Music Appreciation. 

We feel very fortunate to have new books in the third 
and fifth grades throughout the City, and also in the Ru- 
ral Schools. 

The old books had been in the schools a great many 
years, and though many of the songs will never grow less 
beautiful, the books needed replacement. The new books 
seem to fit the ages of the children better, and also, which 
is very important, conform more closely to the system of 
sight rea.ding now being taught in the schools. 

The course in Music Appreciation has just been started 
in the lower grades. It will go slowly, as we have so 
little time to devote to our regular music work, but we 
feel the course is justified. A few minutes is taken from 
the regular sight singing lesson every three or four weeks. 

Several Harmonica Bands have been started in the 
fifth grades, and there is one fifth grade Orchestra. Also 
a few Rhythm Bands are to be found in some of the low- 
er grades. 

As our aim is to help the children to appreciate good 
music through their ability to read, and sing, we are 
stressing note reading, and tone production from the first 
grade up. 

Much better results could be obtained if it were found 
possible to devote more time to music each day. 

Considering the number of minutes spent each week, 



134 CITY OF CONCORD 

and the large classes, the results may be considered gen- 
erally as satisfactory. 

The Chorus in the large sixth grade Parker School is 
doing excellent work under the leadership of the Princi- 
pal, Miss Hickey, whilst Singing Clubs for both boys and 
girls, and a good Orchestra form part of the musical ac- 
tivity of this school. 

We try to visit the Parker School Chorus twice a 
month. 

A wonderful opportunity now presents itself at the 
Rundlett Junior High School, where 600 boys and girls 
meet in the Assembly Hall for Chorus singing twice a 
week. We feel that the singing here has been of a high 
standing, and opportunities for entertaining visitors have 
not been passed by. Many members of the City Rotary 
Club came one morning, and on another occasion Bishop 
Dallas, to hear the singing, and in the latter case to speak 
a few words to inspire the Chorus. 

A large Girls and Boys Glee Club is maintained, and 
an Orchestra which has functioned at several of the 
School activities. 

Two Appreciation Classes attend three periods of study 
every week, and this course now continues through the 
first two years of Senior High School. 

At the latter School, three Chorus' are held each week. 

The Boy's and Girl's Glee Clubs are in a healthy state, 
meeting for practice once a week. 

The Band numbering over thirty pieces is doing pro- 
gressively good work, and the Orchestra has had many 
opportunities of showing their ability. The Concert held 
last spring was well attended, and over a hundred dollars 
was made for the Instrument Fund. 

An Orthophonic Victrola, and a complete set of Edu- 



SCHOOL REPORT 135 

cational records has been purchased out of this fund for 
the Music Appreciation Classes at the Senior and Junior 
High Schools. 

We are deeply conscious of the greatest kindness and 
hearty co-operation of each and every member of the 
faculties of the various Schools, over whose musical ac- 
tivities we have the honor of supervision. 

Respectfully submitted, 

H. MAITLAND BARNES, 

Supervisor of Music. 



136 CITY OF CONCORD 

REPORT OF THE PHYSICAL DIRECTOR 

Concord, N. H. 

Mr. L. J. Rundlett, Superintendent, 

Dear Sir: 

I hereby submit my report as Physical Director and 
Coach of Athletic Teams. This report deals briefly with 
instruction given, schools benefited and recommendations 
for improvement. 

The High School, Junior High and Elementary Schools 
all receive the benefits of our physical education program. 

Two changes have taken place in our program of phy- 
sical education during the past year. 

(1) The gymnasium in the new High School made it 
possible for us to enlarge the work there. Classes are 
on a regular schedule with six periods of forty-five min- 
utes a day with drills coming every other day. Each boy 
receives credit for work and is marked for promptness, 
neatness, obedience and presentation. 

(2) New classes have been added to our program in 
the Elementary Schools in which mimetic exercises are 
presented by the children who seem to enjoy the drills. 

Our Junior High division is made up of the Rundlett 
Junior High School and the Parker School. The Rund- 
lett Junior School has exercises in the classrooms with 
student leaders presenting the drills under the supervision 
of the teacher. The Parker pupils take their drills in the 
assembly hall. These drills are presented with music 
which adds rhythm and neatness to them. 

The work in the Elementary Schools has been increased 
during the past year, with new schools added to the sche- 



SCHOOL REPORT 137 

dule that never received instruction before in Physical 
education. 

Teams. Our Athletic Teams had a very successful 
year. Football lost one game and that to the New Eng- 
land Champions. Our Baseball Team won the State 
Championship, winning (12) games and losing none. The 
Girl's Basketball Team won the State Championship, 
winning (9) games and losing (1). Our Track Team, 
while working under a big handicap, has been able to turn 
out champions in some of the field events. 

If a curtain were installed in the gymnasium, making 
it possible for us to have "gym" classes every day rather 
than every other day, as we are doing at the present time, 
it would help our program of physical education at the 
High School. 

It is quite necessary for us to have the New Athletic 
Field project go through at this time, as a delay would 
surely work a hardship in the development of our Athlet- 
ic Teams. 

The transferring of teams from the High School to the 
Gun Club Grounds creates a condition that is hard to 
control. If it is possible for us to overcome this condi- 
tion by furthering the Athletic Field proposition, all those 
participating in athletics will greatly appreciate the same. 
Respectfully submitted, 

EUGENE M. CALLAHAN. 



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Girls 


Total 


1593 


3260 




147 


40 


90 


1262 


2615 


266 


516 


17 


23 



SCHOOL REPORT 139 

CENSUS, 1927 
SUMMARY 

Boys 

Number of children enumerated. . 1667 

Decrease since 1926 

Number attending school since. . 

1926 50 

Number attending public school 1351 

Number attending parochial 

schools 252 

Number attending private schools 6 

Number of children enumerated 
between the ages of 5 and 16 in- 
clusive 1667 1593 3260 

Number between the ages of 5 
and 8 not registered in the dis- 
trict or elsewhere 11 8 19 

Number between the ages of 8 and 
14 not registered in the district 
or elsewhere 1 1 2 

Number between the ages of 14 
and 16 not registered in the dis- 
trict or elsewhere 1 1 2 

Number between 5 and 16 not at- 
tending school regularly 

Number between 5 and 8 not at- 
tending school regularly 

Number between 8 and 14 not at- 
tending school regularly .... 1 1 

Number between 14 and 16 not 

attending school regularly .... 

Number between 10 and 16 not 
able to read and write the Eng- 
' lish language correctly 



140 CITY OF CONCORD 

How many of the these were Born 

in New Hampshire 

Elsewhere in the United States 

In foreign countries 

Moved to the district since 1926 






























32 


38 


70 



NATIVITY OF PARENT 

American born 1268 

Foreign born 378 

Russia 14 

West Indies 

Italy 57 

New Brunswick 5 

England 28 

Poland 

Sweden . 50 

Roumania 

Ireland 10 

Canada 129 

Denmark 3 

Germany 2 

Nova Scotia 7 

Prince Edward Island 10 

Finland 31 

Scotland 14 

Albania 2 

Hungary 2 

Switzerland 2 

Norway 1 

Greece 3 

Holland 

Armenia 2 

France 1 



SCHOOL REPORT 



141 



New Foundland 

Australia 

Turkey 

Portugal 

Cape Breton . . . 



NATIVITY OF CHILD 



Boys Girls Total 

American born 1635 1551 3186 

Foreign born 31 40 71 

Russia 2 2 

Italy 1 1 

England 1 4 5 

Sweden 1 1 

Ireland 1 7 8 

Armenia 

Canada 11 17 28 

Scotland 2 2 

Finland 5 2 7 

Newfoundland 4 4 

Nova Scotia 1 2 3 

Albania 

P. E. Island 1 1 

Greece 1 1 2 

New Brunswick 3 1 4 

West India 1 1 

Cape Breton 1 1 

Denmark 1 1 



142 



CITY OF CONCORD 

SCHOOL TABLE 



Names of buildings 
and teachers 



Group I — High 
School 



Charles F. Cook 
Ruel E. Tucker ._ 



Position and room 



Grades and subjects 
taught 



Headmaster 

Submaster, room 212 



Seth G. Twitchell __ i Assistant, room 314, 317 



Henry W. Pope 

John T. Waldron 

Thomas G. Walters ... 
Grace L. Ross — 



Assistant, room 304.. 
Assistant, room 310 

Assistant, room 105.. 



Dean of Girls, Dean's 
Office 



Elisabeth Averill 

Carrie E. Baker 

Carrie A. Hood _ _ 

Helen J. Knox 

Grace E. Weston 

■Charlotte M. Sawyer....- 
Dorothy P. Kendall _.- 
Stella M. Osgood 

M. Virginia Musk _ 

Agnes I. Moberg 

Mildred E. Rowe 

Helen H. Richardson.. 

Alice J. Reed 

Audrey A. Davis 

Constance J. Timlin.- 

Emily R. Jewell 

Mary E. Mel if ant — 
Agnes L. Smith — 
Hazel H. Peterson 

Katharine L Anderson 

Elizabeth T. Williams 

Marion Dwinell _ — 



Group II — Rundlett 
Jb. High School 

Harriet S Emmons 
Helen O. Stephenson 

Mary W. Cross 



Assistant, room 202.. 

Assistant, room 203.. 

Assistant, room 301... 

.Assistant, room 201... 

Assistant, room 204... 

.\.ssistant, room 210 

Assistant, room 209 

.Assistant, room 205... 

.Assistant, room 208,, 

Assistant, room 302... 



.Assistant, room 104 

.Assistant, room 102 

.Assistant, room 101 

.Assistant, room 307...... 

Assistant, room 311... 

.\ssistant, room 103_.. 



Assistant, Library 
.Secretary, Office — 
Left during winter 

term. 
Resigned at end of 

spring term. 
Resigned at end of 

spring term. 
Resigned at end of 

spring term. 



Counselor of Boys, 
Civics, Economics 
Business Practice 

Physics, Chemistry .,, 

Economics, Bookkeep- 
ing 

Bookkeeping, Com- 
mercial Arithmetic. 
Typewriting 

Mathematics 



Physical 
(Girls) 



Education 



French, German 
French 

fitenography, 

writing 
English 



French 
i^nglish 
English 
Latin 

History 



Type 



Residence ( ) = out of 
town 



.Stenogra-phy, 

writing 
Mathematics 

English 

English 

Biology 



Type- 



American and English 

History - 

Mathematics, Latin .. 

librarian 



Supervising Principal 
.Sub -Principal 

Assistant, room 26 



33 Pleasant St. 



45 Thompson St. 

(Saylesville, R. I.) 
28 Thompson St. 

(Fitchburg, Mass.) 

4 No. Spring St. 



15 Green St. (Peabody, Mass.) 
18 Rumford St. 
(Somerville, Mass.) 

8 Lyndon St. 

(New York, N. Y.) 
S No. State St. 
8 No. State St. 

(Lancaster, N. H.) 

140 Rumford St. 

(722 Pine St., Manchester, 

N. H.) 
8 No. State St. 
221 No. Main St. 
60 Pleasant St. 
124 Warren St. 

(Medford, Mass.) 
40 So. Fruit St. 

(Lawrence, Mass.) 

169 Pleasant St. 
85 South St. 
169 Pleasant St. 
24 Essex St. 
(Contoocook, N.H.) 

11 So. Spring St. 
13 Blake St. 

(Lawrence, Mass.) 
36 So. State St. 
22 South St. 



Latin, Mathematics .. 
Mathematics 



6 So. State St. 

7 So. State St. 
(Lowell, Vt.) 

72 No. Spring St. 
(Franklin, N. H.) 



SCHOOL REPORT 

SCHOOL TABLE — Continued 



143 



Names of buildings 
and teachers 



Berniee M Cuminins:?.. 
Christine C. Petersen. 

Cora T. Fletcher 

Elizabeth J. Donovan.. 

IVrary Fla\'in 

Florence A. Chandler.. 

Julia M. Degnan 

Bertha F. Osterheld...- 
Anna M. Keenan 

Viola J Brock 

Mabel F. Lane 

Irene W. Hart 

Harriet L. Megrath — 

^lary A. McGuire 

Edith C. Ericson 

Agnes R. Kelley 

<~:harIotte W. Bagley_._ 

Parker School 
6th grade 

M Kathleen Hickey 

Anne L Hart 

Margaret A. Faiuring_ 

Ruth M. McCaig ___ 
Hannah E. Bourne _ 

Anne M. Branon 

Rose C. McCormick...- 

Julia M. Melifaut 

Harriet S. Emmons ._ 

Helen O. Stephenson... 

Hilary W. Cross 

Constance J. Timlin __ 

Berniee M. Cumming; 

Christine C. Petersen 

Cora T. Fletcher 

Elizabeth J. Donovan 

Mary Flavin 

Julia M. Degnan 

Bertha F. Osterheld _. 

Florence A. Chandler 



Position and room 



.Vssistant, 

Assistant, 
Assistant, 
Assistant, 
Assistant, 
Assistant, 

Assistant, 
Assistant, 
Assistant, 

Assistant, 
Assistant, 
Assistant, 
Assistant, 

.Assistant, 

Assistant, 
Assistant, 
Clerk ._ 



room 2I_ 

room 24- 

room 31... 

room 28-. 

room 23... 

room 22... 

room 25._ 

room 27._ 

room 38... 

room 11... 

room 12... 

room 13- 

room 15.. 

room 17... 

room 18.. 

room 37... 



Geography, Histoiy - 

Mathematics, French 

Math.ematics 

Science, Latin 

History, Mathematics 

Engli.sh. Science 

Mat 1 i emat ics 

History 



Matl'ematics 

cience, History 
English 



■Supervising Pruicipal 

.\ssistant, room 1 

.\ssistant, room 4 



.Assistant, 
.Assistant, 



room 
room 



Assistant, room 3 



-Assistant, 



7 



room 
Clerk, Study Hall 
Transferred to Rund- 

lett Jr. High School, 
Transferred to Rund- 

lett Jr. High School. 
Transferred to Rund- 

lett Jr. High School. 
Transferred to Senior 

High School. 
Transferred to Rund- 

lett Jr. High School. 
Transferred to Ruiid- 

lett Jr. High School. 
Transferred to Rund- 

lett Jr. High School. 
Transferred to Rund- 

lett Jr. High Schcjol. 
Transferred to Rund- 

lett Jr. High School. 
Transferred to Rund- 

lett Jr. High School. 
Transferred to Rund- 

lett Jr. High School. 
Transferred to Rund- 

lett Jr. High School. 




English 
History, 
Science, 
English 
English, 



English _ 
Arithmetic 

History 




Mathematics 
Geography, 

Music 

English, 
English, 

piene 
History, 



History, 



Music . 
Music, 



Hy- 



Hygiene. 
Grammar, Spelling. 
Penmanship. Art .. 
eography. Hygiene - 



Residence ( ) = out of 
town 



20 Pine St. 
1.5 Rurnford St. 
i So. ,State St. 
28 Thorndike St. 
2 No. Spring St. 
(20 AVlnter St., 

Penacook, N. H.) 
;:0 Bradley St. 
■.05 Pleasant St. 
(93 High St., 

Penacook. N. H.) 
09 No. State St. 
L05 No. State St. 
63 High St. 
ri Warren St. 

(Hooksett, N. H.) 
77 So. State St. 
Box 14 

12 Beacon St. 
14 No. State St. 



70 Rnmford St. 
163 High St. 

1 10 R mil ford St. 
13 Rockingham St. 

(561/2 No. State St. 



.8 AA'al! St. 
H Broadway 
36 So. State St. 



144 CITY OF CONCORD 

SCHOOL TABLE — Continued 



Names of buildings 
and teachers 



Chandler School 

Anna M. Keenan __ 

Mary A. McGuire _. 

Edith C. Ericson 

Harriet L. Megrath_... 
Charlotte W. Bagley 
Grace M. Haskell 

Walker School 

Julia E. Talpey 

Rose E. Donovan 

Eva H. Tandy 

Mary J. Degnan 

M. Gertrude Doherty 
Alice M. M. Phaneuf... 

Mabel Clark 

Sara E. McClure 

Agnes V_ Sullivan 

Dorothea Lamson 

Grace C. Kelley 

Viola J. Brock 

Mabel F. Lane _-... 

Agnes R. Kelley _ 

Anne I. Hart 

Eleanor K. Meade __- 



Garrison School 

Nora A. Cotter 

Katherine E. Crabbe 

Ina L. Tebbetts 

Myrta B. Lowe 

Sally Clement . 



M. Kathleen Hickey _. 

Irene W. Hart 

Anne M. Branon 

Hannah E. Bourne , . 

Frances M. Twomey_ 





Grades and subjects 


Residence ( ) = out 


of 


Position and room 


taught 


town 




Transferred to Rund- 








lett Jr. High School. 








Transferred to Rund- 








lett Jr. High School. 








Transferred to Rund- 








lett Jr. High School. 








Transferred to Rund- 








lett Jr. High School. 








Transferred to Rund- 








lett Jr. High School. 








Resigned at end of 








spring term. 








Supervising Principal 
Assistant, room 7 




41 Warren St. 
105 So. Main St. 




Class J 




Assistant, room 11 


Classes H, I ..._ 


66 High St. 




Assistant, room 12 


Classes G, H 


20 Bradley St. 




Assistant, room 5 


Class F 


145 No. State St. 




Assistant, room 4 — 


Classes D, E 


90 Rumford St. 




Assistant, room 3 


Classes B, C 


126 Warren St. 




Assistant, room 2 


Classes A, B . 


11 Cummings Ave. 




Assistant _. 


Kindergarten and Pri- 








mary 


49 Lyndon St. 




Assist ant _ 


Kindergarten, Priman,- 


56 Beacon St. 

(New London, N. H.) 




Assistant 


Ungraded _ _ 


59 Broadway 




Transferred to Rund- 








lett Jr. Pligh School 








Transferred to Rund 








lett Jr. High School. 








Transferred to Rund- 








lett Jr. High School. 








Transferred to Parker 








School. 








Resigned during sum- 








mer. 








Principal, room 8 


Classes H, J 


5 Engel St., 








West Concord, N. H 




A.ssistant, room 6 


Classes D, F, G 


10 Lyndon St. 




Assistant, room 2 


Classes A, B, C 


East Concord, N. H. 




Assistant, room 1 


Kindergarten, Primary 


60 No. Spring St. 




Assistant, room 1 


Kindergarten, Primary, 








Physical Education .. 


44 Merrimac St. 




Transferred to Parker 








School. 








Transferred to Rund- 








lett Jr. High School. 








Transferred to Parker 








School. 








Transferred to Parker 








School. 








Transferred to Rum- 








ford School. 









SCHOOL REPORT 

SCHOOL TABLE — Continued 



145 



Names of buildings 
and teacliers 



Eastman School 

Elizabeth N. Merrill- 
Dorothy W. Twomey... 
Ruth L. J. Holmgren.- 

Stella M. French 

Doris C. Saben 

Rum FORD School 

Jessie N. Stimson _-_. 

Annette Prescott 

Annie E. Saltmarsh— 

Ellen C. Doherty 

Abbie T. McDonald— 
Frances M. Twomey_ 

Mar\' M. Doherty 

Cecilia P. Jones 

Katharine L. Remick_ 
Pauline G. Davenport 
Rc" C. McCormick _. 

Elizabeth M. McAfee.. 

Kimball School 

Susan M. Little 

Marguerite M. J. Tet- 
reault 



Position and room 



Clara E. Flanders ___ 
Charlotte A. Norris _ 

Mary A Coughlin 

Hannah E. O'Brien _ 

Edna M. Kennedy 

Maude B. Binet 

Jessie Gould 



Harriet C. Kimball _ 
Margaret A. Fanning 

Ruth M. McCaig 

Lucy Howard 

Pen'acook School 

Abbie A. Donovan ___ 

Regis E. Scully 

F. Alice Haskell ._... 

Marion F. Callahan _ 
Mildred E. Holbrook 

Franklin School 

Abbie A. Donovan _ 

Ellen H. S. Anderson 

Mabel Clark 



Principal, room 3 

Assistant, room 2 

Assistant, room 1 

Resigned at end of 

spring term. 
Resigned during spring 

term. 



Grades and subjects 
taught 



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



Supervising Principal 

Assistant, room 8 .._ 

Assistant, room 7 

Assistant, room 6 

Assistant, room 5 

Assistant, room 3 ... 

Assistant, room 2 

Assistant, room 1 __... 

Assistant, room 4 

Assistant, room 4 

Transferred to Parker! 

School. 
Retired on pension 



Supervising Principal 

.Assistant, room 5 

Assistant, room 7 

Assistant, room 8 

-Assistant, room 4 

.\ssistant, room 1 

Assistant, room 3 

Assistant, room 2 

Assistant, room 2 

Assist ant 

Transferred to Parker 

School. 
Transferred to Parkei 

School. 
Resigned at end 'jI 

spnng term. 



Principal, room 4 

.Assistant, room 3 . 

Assistant, room 2 

Assistant, room 1 

Resigned at end of 
spring term. 



Office — _ 

Class J, English 

Class I, Arithmetic 

Class H 

Classes E, F 

Class D 



Classes B, C 

Clas.ses A, B 

Kindergarten, Primary 
Kindergarten, Primar\' 



Transferred to Pena- 

cook School. 
Resigned at end of 

spring term. 
Transferred to Walker 

School. 



Class J 

Classes H, I 

Classes G, H 

Classes E, F 

Classes C, D 

Classes A, B 

Kindergarten, Primary 
Kindergarten, Primary 

Special Teacher . 



Class H 

Class G 

Classes E, F 
Classes A, B 



Residence ( ) ■■ 
town 



out of 



East Concord, N. H. 
23 Forest St. 
13 Wall St. 



11 Holt St. 
25 Green St. 
60 Beacon St. 
11 Thorndike St. 

o6 Rumford St. 
23 Forest St. 
11 Thorndike St. 
75 South St. 
3 Elm St. 
6 Court St. 



90 School St. 

.:8 Concord St. 
118 Pleasant St. 
(20 Summer St., 

Penacook, N. H.) 
22 Albin St. 
60 Franklin St. 
10 Blanchard St. 
7 Washington St. 
59 Warren St. 

(Contoococ>k, N. 
Hopkinton Road 



H.) 



84 Center St. 
6 Walker St. 
167 Rumford St. 
11 Concord St. 



146 



CITY OF CONCORD 

SCHOOL TABLE — Continued 



Names of buildings 
and teacl;eis 



Dewey School 
AHrlip F. Straw ....... 

Ij'Ia Cl'.amberlin 



A. Delia Shaw 

Alice M. Sargent 

Belle E. Shepard 

Helen F. Stevens 

Clara E. Flanders 



HAimrET P. D,\ME 
School 

Nettie M. Bowen 

Margaret G. Mannion 
Esther JVI. Mannion ... 
Catharine F. Hurley. 
Mary J. Degnan 



Cogswell School 

Fannie B. Lothrop 

Anna E. Murphy 

Hall Street School 

Gladys Morrill 

DuNKLEE Street 
School 

Marion Silsby _.. 

Mildred Dole 

MiLLViLLE School 

Frances E. Currier .. 
Nora E. Murphy 

Iron Works School 

Delia I. Lewis 

Ida M. Cilley 

Mountain School 

Clara J. Henry . 

Dorothy W. Twoincy 

RiVBBHiLL School 

Sibj'l Rawcliffe _ 

Margaret G. Mannion 



:tion and room 



Supervising Principal, 

room 6 

-Assistant, room 1 

.Assistant, room 5 

Assistant, room 4 

.Assistant, room 2 , 

.Assistant, room 1 

Transferred to Kim 
ball School. 



Principal 

Assistant 

.Assistant 

Assistant 

Transferred to Walker 
School. 



Principal, room 2 
Assistant, room 1 



Principal 



Principal 
Assistant 



Principal 
.Assistant 



Principal 
Assistant 



Principal 



Transferred to East- 
man School. 



Principal 

Transferred to Harriet 
P. Dame School. 



Grades and subjects 
taught 


llesidence ( ) ^ 
town 


out of 


Trahier for student 


101 No. State St. 

i V-ew St., 

West Concord, N 
72 School St. 
23 L\.idon St. 
3 No. State St. 
55 South St. 




Supervisor of Kinder- 
gartens 

Classes E, F 

Classes C, D 

Classes A, B _. 

Kindergarten, Primary 


H. 


Grades V, VI 

Grades III, IV — . 

Grades 11, III 

Grade I - 


(29 Center St., 

Penacook, N. 11.) 
27 Lyndon St. 
19 Walker St. 
45 Penacook St. 




Classes C, D _ _ 

Classes A, B 


37 South St. 

(Bristol, N. H.) 
18 So. Fruit St. 




Classes A, B, C, D 


123 No. State St. 




Kindergarten, Primary 
Kindergarten, Primary 


51 Pleasant St. 
8 Merrimack St. 




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


Hopkinton Road 
Fiske Road 




Grades IV, V, VI 

Grades I, II, III - 


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


-Mixed grades 


513 No. State St. 
West Concord, N 


H. 


Mixed grades 


7 Holt St. 





SCHOOL REPORT 

SCHOOL TABLE — Continued 



147 



Names of buildings 
and teachers 



Morrill School 

Roland G. Hartwell _. 

Raymond P. Oilman 

Herbert C. Wilcox 

Philip H. Pike 

Harold C. Chamberhn 

Willard H. Nute 



Arthur G. Paige _ 
Charles F. Dodge 



Lawrence H. Woods __ 
George A. Bartlett _... 

Earl S. Temple 



Paul A. Brazier 

Maxwell E. Coulter — 



HoMR Economics 
Department 

Ruth M. Cutter 



Esther B. Eastman 



Dorothy Barnard 
Ila G. Batchelder 



Edna F. Watson ._ 
M. Emma Parsons... 

Annie C. Cobb 

Alice M. Powell __ 

Daisy R. Sadler 

Grace I. Wallace -^ 

Ethel H. Piper 

Belle C Lyons 



Position and room 



Principal 



Assistant, room 1 
Assistant, room 5 



Assistant, room 4 
Assistant, room 6 

Assistant, room 3 



Assistant, room 7 
.Assistant, room 2 



Assistant, room 8 _ 
Assistant, room 3 A 



.Vssistant, room 4 



Assistant, room 6 A 
Assistant 



Supervisor of Home 
Economics 



\ssistant 



Assistant 
.Assistant 



Sr. 



Lunch room at 

High School. 
Lunch room at Sr. 

High School, 
launch room at Jr. 

High School. 
Lunch room at Jr. 

High School. 
Lunch room at Parker 

School. 
Resigned at end of 

spring term. 
Resigned at end of 

spring term. 
Resigned at end of 

spring term. 



Grades and subjects 
taught 



Dewey 



Supervision, 

Seniors 
Machine shop practice 
Pattern -making, wood- 
turning, Dewey Jun- 
iors 



Electricity, Applied 

Mathematics 

Cabinet -making, re- 
pairs, manual train- 
Forging, Industrial 
Geography ; Walker 
School, manual train- 



Mechanical drawing 

Applied mathematics, 
applied physics, ap- 
plied chemistry 

Printing 



Bookbinding, mechan- 
ical drawing, manual 
training 

Room 6A. applied 
physics, English, ap- 
plied chemistry 

Machine shop practice 

Manual Training, K & 
L — Try out, _ N. 
mechanical drawing 



Sewing, Nursing, Or- 
ganization 



Sewing, Cooking 
Sewing, Cooking 



Residence ( ) ■■ 
town 



out of 



4 No. State St., Suite 5 
10 Maple St. 

229 No. Main St. 
13 Summer St. 

East Concord, N. H., Route 6 



315 So. Main St. 
9 Humphrey St. 



28 Beacon St. 
25 Clinton St. 



4 Jackson St. 



73 School St. 
55 So. State St. 



Bow, N. H. 



6 So. State St. 
(Antrim, N. H.) 

(Concord Manor, 

Penacook, N. H.) 
,'6 Pine St. 
59 Warren St. 

(Manchester, N. H.) 

51 So. Spring St. 

88 No. State St. 

38 No. Spring St. 

39 No. Fruit St. ' 
17 Thorndike St. 



148 CITY OF CONCORD 

SCHOOL TABLE — Continued 



Names of buildings 
and teachers 



Position and room 



Music 

H. Maitland Barnes _ 
Rachael H. Johnson .. 

Drawing 

Ida M. Magoon 

Margaret M. Coombs 

Physical Drill 

Eugene M. Callahan.. 

Janitors 

Charles M. Thomas _ 

Henry C. Smith 

Dwight A. Frisbee _ 
Louis P. Whittier 

Charles Scherig 

Charles Ada 



John McKenzie 

Frank J. Boyd 

Willis C. Prescott 



Park French 

Harvey B. Fowler 



William R. Butler 

John P. Heath 

George F. Bemis 

Benjamin F. Robinson 



Arthur J. Taylor 



William C. Leavitt _ 
George A. Duemling 



Special Repairs 
Reuben L. Cate 



Director 
Assistant 



Director 
Assistant 



Director 



Sr. High School 

Sr. High School ..._ 

Sr. High School 

Jr. High and Moriil' 

Schools 

Jr. High and Morrill 

Schools 

Custodian of school 

books and genera! 

supplies, Practice 

House 

Parker School 

Walker School 

Garrison School 

Eastman School 

Rum ford and Pena- 

cook Schools _ 

As.st. at Penacook 

School 

KimbaJl School _ 

Dewey School 

Harriet P. Dam'^ 

School 

Cogswell and Dunkle" 
St. Schools 

Millville School 

Resigned during sum- 
mer 



Grades and subjects 
taught 



Residence ( ) = out of 
town 



116 School St. 

Route 1 (Hopkinton, N. H.) 



40 So. Fruit St. 

(Richford. Vt.) 
59 Warren St. 
(East Vassalboro, 



73 Rumford St. 



tei/o Gladstone St. 
43 Warren St. 
4 Avon St. 



Me.) 



33 Fayette St. 
11 Pierce St. 



5 Chapel St. 

57 So. State St. 
140 Rumford St. 
482 No. State St., 

We.st Concord, N. H. 
East Concord, N. H. 

89 So. State St. 

139 No. State St. 

m Wall St. 

39 So. Spring St. 

No. Pembroke Road, 
The Plains 

6 Avon St. 
Sticknev Hill Road 



East Concord, N. H. 



SCHOOL REPORT 



149 



HIGH SCHOOL TABLE 

Showing the Number of Students Taking Each Study 
First Semester, 1927-1928. 



Classes 



SUBJECTS 



English 

Latin 

French 

German 

Spanish 

United States History 

Civics 



English History 

History — European — 

Mathematics 

Chemistry 

Pliysics 

Biology 

Economics 

Bookkeeping 

Stenography _ 

Typewriting _ 

Commercial Arithmetic 

Industrial Geography 

Machine Shop Practice 

Applied Mathematics 

Printing 

Pattern Making 

Forging ; 

Electricity : 



Applied Physics 

Mechanical Drawing 

Economics and Business 

Practice 

Auto Ignition _...... 

Applied Chemistry _ 

Manual Training 



Household Physics 

Household Organization 

Household Appliances 

Physiology (Home Nursing) 

Freehand Drawing 

Sewing 



Music and Art Appreciation. 

Music, Chorus 

Music, Orchestra 

Elementary Science 

Ancient History 

History of Art 

Cooking 



Shop Practice Tryout Courses 

Band _.. 

Shop Practice 

Girls' Glee Club 

Boys' Glee Club 



M 


N 


O 


P 


Q 


R 


S 


T 


U 


V 


174 


100 


211 


100 


171 


58 


161 


62 


139 


47 




29 


30 


19 


31 


8 


21 


1 


12 


7 







22 


17 


86 


25 


78 
16 


12 


41 


12 


174 


100 


z 











.... 


115 


.... 


-- 


... 




... 




•- 


55 


39 




59 










35 


23 










174 


100 


207" 


105 


25 


40 


37 


9 


11 


8 


- 




.... 




.._ 




26 


14 


12 


21 


■•- 


... 







42 


24 






is 


iT 










70 


30 


48 


22 
















28 


47 


24 


25 


11 












28 


48 


23 


25 


11 






63 


27 


48 
45 


..... 




ii 


18 


5 






-•- 




i 


.... 


i 


10 

1 


38 

1 


16 
4 


... 


._. 


..._ 




45 


19 


35 




5 


5 














41 


10 










61 


61 


46 


20 
21 






5 


6 


- 


■- 








20 


33 






- 


83 


55 


.._ 


_.. 


... 


... 










-._ 




_. 






.... 







25 




_.. 


... 




... 


_. 


".r 


14 


'2 














2 


2 




4 




i 






9 


4 




22 










45 


11 


30 


18 


10 


10 


5 


14 


7 




174 


100 


209 


J 01 


173 


90 


129 


67 


114 


46 


8 


7 


8 


5 


6 


1 


9 


5 


4 


4 


174 


79 


87 
76 


37 

47 












... 


91 


45 















z 




83 


55 




















3 


3 


1 


6 


1 


5 


5 


4 


i 


61 


28 


















22 


9 


18 


12 


15 


10 


16 


11 


10 





4 


9 


13 


9 


9 


3 


6 


2 


7 






150 CITY OF CONCORD 

MANUAL TRAINING — TABLE OF ATTENDANCE 



SCHOOLS 



Sewing 








1 a> 


= j= 










a--; 








Stt S 


m 


J^ 5 






^ a; 


















^ ~ 


a 







to 


O M 


























^^ 
















2 hn 






m >■ 









Ml 


'1' -5 !- 






o c « 


r~ ^ -^ 


'o 


r'tt. 


P= c 


1-1 





COOKINU 








. -. 














a +j 
















v; rti 


;s a 


o 


-r- 


"O'd 


C/j 


^ Qj 


p 
'^■r 


rt 


&5 








■d 


:i 


O tD 


-C o ■ 


■r 


S r 


fcs. 


CS 


■fi^ 








m I^- 


;-< 


= c 






Oi-B tH 


o r ^ 




o - S 








r- cf 












■^ o 


•"* 


'' 



Mechaxic 


AnTS 


— o 




1 m 




















■A^ 


m 


i!; S 


-O't. 


K 


£•0. 








l^-s 


(S 


c-:;^ 








-^ 


Vj 


O bO 


■- a- 


— 


^ 


-p'p 
i i « 


S 


t^ 


C 0; 


o 




O E- t- 




O C M 




o 


r^^ 



High - 


25 


1 


24 


16 


2 


14 


164 


22 


142 


Parker - 


28 


5 


23 


22 


4 


18 


116 


18 


98 


Chandler 


... 





.... 


113 


8 


105 


88 


3 


85 


Walker _ 


.... 


.._ 




44 


1 


43 


63 


1 


62 


Garrison 


16 





16 


16 





16 


23 


1 


22 


East ma n 


7 





7 








9 





9 


R um f ord 


62 


6 


56 


..... 






45 


1 


44 


Kimball __... 


48 


6 


42 








32 





32 


Peiiacook 


..... 






.... 


.... 













15 


1 


14 


15 


1 


14 


15 







Dewey Tvaining 


15 


Harriet P. Dame 


6 





6 








11 





11 


iMillville 


8 


2 


6 








5 


2 


3 


Mountahi _ 












.... 


3 





3 


Iron Works 


2 





2 


— 






6 


3 


3 


Kiverhill 










..... 




5 





5 


Special _ _ 






.... 




.... 




... 




.._ 


Totals _-. 


217 


21 


196 


226 


16 


210 


585 


51 


534 



TABLE Of^ ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JUNE, 1927 



Of the pupils registered how many 
had, prior to registration in this 
fchool. been registered during this 
school year 



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



B o H n 



O H H W 



■5 5 , I , g S 1 S S g 

I £ 1 I § I I I 'S ■» o I ■£ 

ll I t s i " 'i|ll1§ll 



12,410 
583 1,1133,130 



.'),48S 


220.71 


1 »'/ll 


112.88 


i,tw« 


97.80 


«» 


282.45 


;, 4,w 


259.06 


■i ,i37 


154.71 


2.445 


82.06 



260.33 
151.76 
55.04 
19.27 



34.19 
2,959.50 



590.14 
268.44 



118.16 
102.57 
301.62 
273.62 
164.45 



.96 


885 


42 


97 


9 


8 


1 


32 


9618 


1.30 


■Ih 


30 


19 


14 


5 


150 


,9,1 


49 





9 


10 


14 


2 


28 


9717 


4 





19 


1 


5 


1 


12 


.9639 


6 





7 


4 


13 


1 


286 


.0618 


189 


29 


65 


25 


46 


9 


476 


0371 


,51 


1 


24 





62 


7 


104 


9403 


49 





32 


15 


7i; 


1 


130 


951 


■a 





10 


5 


■a 





70 


034,1 


UK 


a 


:w 


2113 


364 


1 


184 


9447 


1.52 


4 


33 


210 


6110 


19 


275 


0394 


HIS 


1 


52 


411 


1,56 





42 


0?6 


60 


11 


14 


IS 


03 





37 


9314 


09 





11 


6 


23 


4 


224 


91110 


4S 





34 


24 


100 


11 


95 


015 


14 


II 


14 


IS 


60 


( 


87 


.94 


4 


II 


8 


6 


6 


2 


33 


.91 








18 


4 


30 


2 


46 


.0344 


768 


8 


288 


5,58 


1606 


42 


1345 


9619 


21 





5 











59 


0132 


20 


II 


III 


2 








50 


.9671 


4 








1 


9 


1 


46 


.9474 


54 





24 


3 


27 


1 


155 


780 


14 





7 


2 


6 


3 


142 


T>. 





II 


3 


3 


3 


2 


151 


9137 


11 





3 


29 


52 


2 


no 


SIMS 


13 





II 


30 


87 


2 


104 


7070 


05 





1 


4 


5 


4 


143 


.78 


14 





3 





11 


2 


101 


.7999 


147 





17 


77 


164 


15 


761 


918 


13 


n 


4 


2 


I 





17 


0108 


39 


1 


30 


10 


14 


5 


100 


91S9 


52 


1 


34 


12 


15 


5 


117 


9204 


2095 


76 


525 


684 


1866 


73 


2876 



SCHOOL REPORT 151 

FORTIETH ANNUAL ELOCUTIONARY 
CONTEST 

BY THE PUPILS OF THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS 

OF UNION SCHOOL DISTRICT 

CONCORD, N. H. 

RUNDLETT JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL HALL 

THURSDAY EVENING, FEB. 16, 1928 

AT EIGHT o'clock 

PROGRAM 

Overture: "Queen of the North" Fulton 

High School Band 

ORIGINAL DECLAMATION 

1. "A Defense" 

Mildred Linfield Doyle, Rundlett Junior High School, 

Class P 

2. "Ambitions" 

Cenith Catherine DeForrest, Senior High School, 

Class T 

3. "Forestry in America" 

George Christie Monell, Rundlett Junior High School, 

Class N 

4. "Voices" 

Helen Jackson Durgin, Senior High School, Class R 

5. "Dreaming" 

Ona Collins, Senior High School, Class V 
Violin Soli: "Romance from Second Concerto" 

Wieniawski 
"Sarabande et Pastorale" Senallie - Brown 
William Galligan, High School '29 

FORENSIC DECLAMATION 

1. "I Am An American" Elias Lieberman 

Robert Burns Knox, Rumford School 



152 CITY OF CONCORD 

2. "Good Citizenship" Theodore Roosevelt 

Stetson Cummings Jones, Eastman School 

3. "Why Am I An American?" Eleanor Wister 

Elmer Augustine Dimond, Parker School 

Serenade: "Dreams of Love" Fulton 

Trumpet Solo, Donald Romans, '28 

High School Band 

MISCELLANEOUS DECLAMATION 

1. "The Minuet" Mary Mapes Dodge 

Blanche Helen Bean, Kimball School 

2. "My Daddy's Flag" Anonymous 
Paul Frederick Giddis, Harriet P. Dame School 

3. "Papa Was Stumped" Anonymous 

Paul Ferdinand Rylander, Garrison School 

4. "The Foolish Fir Tree" Henry Van Dyke 

Marjorie Gould Davis, Walker School 

5. "Legend of The Pine Tree" William C. T. Adams 

Beatrice Margaret Healy, Millville School 

March: "Ann Arbor University" Barnard 

High School Band 

AWARD OF PRIZES 

Original Declamation — High School and Junior 

High School 

First Prize, $15, awarded to Helen Jackson Durgin, High 

School. 
Second Prize, $10 awarded to Ona Collins, High School. 
Special Prize, $8, awarded to George Christie Monell, 

Parker School. 
Forensic Declamation — Elementary Schools. 
First Prize, $6, awarded to Elmer Augustine Dimond, 

Parker School. 
Second Prize, $4, awarded to Stetson Cummings Jones, 

Eastman School. 



SCHOOL REPORT 153 

Third Prize, $2, awarded to Robert Burns Knox, Rum- 
ford School. 

Miscellaneous Declamation — Elementary Schools. 

First Prize, $6, awarded to Paul Ferdinand Rylander, 
Garrison School. 

Second Prize, $4, awarded to Beatrice Margaret Healy, 
Millville School. 

Third Prize, $2, awarded to Blanche Helen Bean, Kim- 
ball School. 

PRIZE SPEAKING ACCOUNT 

Received 
Balance from last year's account $3,824.21 

Interest accruing on the same during the year 170.45 
Sale of 483 tickets at 35 cents 169.05 



$4,163.71 

Expended 
Henrietta C. Bemis, professional services $70.00 

Prizes, including books 62.25 

English Prize Composition Contest (expense) 155.50 
Miscellaneous expenses, including selling and 

taking tickets, judges, ushers, music, etc. 13.85 

Cash on hand as a guaranteed fund for future 

contests 3,862,11 

$4,163.71 



154 



CITY OF CONCORD 



ANNUAL CONTEST IN ENGLISH COMPOSITION 
FOR HIGH SCHOOL PUPILS 

Held at the Parker School, May 7, 1927. 



School 


. c o 
!2, S K 


P4 SB 




be O • 


u ^ ^ 


High 


599 


31 


5.1 + 


18.3 + 


83.7+ 


Parker 


306 


43 


14.0-f- 


64.6+ 


66.6+ 


Chandler 


157 


38 


24.2 + 


87.7 + 


56.4+ 


Walker 


59 


8 


13.5 + 


69.7 + 


64.7+ 


Garrison 


20 


1 


5. 


63. 


67.5 






PRIZES 










(Essays) 







General Prizes 

Prizes Aivarded to Class 

First, $6 Helen Gertrude Ladd 

Second, $4 Dorothy Deborah Nash 



Subject 



R The Character of 
Brutus 

V Why Burke's Ar- 
guments are Con- 
vincing 

V Washington's For- 
eign Policy 

Fourth, |2 Edward March Cummirfgs T Doctor Manette 



Third, 



Alice Margaret Nash 



Class Prizes 
Senior High School 
Classes U, V 
First, $4 Dorothy Deborah Nash 



Second, $3 Alice Margaret Nash 
Third, $2 Doris Augusta Tappan 
Fourth, $1 Lester Kenison Billings 



V Why Burke's Ar- 
guments are Con- 
vincing 

V Washington's For- 
eign Policy 

V Washington's For- 
eign Policy 

V Washington's For- 
eign Policy 



SCHOOL REPORT 155 

Classes S, T 

Prizes Aivarded to Class Subject 

First, $4 Edward March Cummings T Doctor Manette 
Second, $3 Lydia Cabot Weare T The Characteristics 

of Present Day- 
Poetry 
Third, $2 Robert Whittier Parker S Life at the Peggot- 

tys 
Fourth, $1 Katherine Mclnnis T The Outlaws 

Classes Q, R 

First, $4 Helen Gertrude Ladd R The Character of 

Brutus 
Second, $3 Hilda Constance Salter R Life at the Peggot- 

tys 
Third, $2 Nyleen Eleanor Newton R The Character of 

Brutus 
Fourth, §1 Viola Johanna Goodyear R The Character of 

Brutus 

Junior High Schools 

Parker School 

Classes O, P 

First, $4 Miriam Gladys Olkkonen P I Come Near Death 
Second, $3 Elizabeth Anna Miriam P What Franklin Did 

Sullivan For Philadelphia 

Third, $2 Dorothy Ernestine Holmes P A Saracen Hero 
Fourth, $1 Olavi Arvi Waananen O My Shore Adven- 

ture 



Chandler, Walker and Garrison Schools 
Classes M, N 

First, $4 Walter Lemuel Gregory M Ichabod Crane 

(Walker) 
Second, $3 Janet Grace Huneau M Ichabod Crane 

(Walker) 
Third, $2 Sylvia Minette Lawless N Ichabod Crane 

(Chandler) 
T^ourth, $1 Ruth Helen Stickney N How Bess Saved 

(Chandler) Her Lover 



156 



CITY OF CONCORD 



ELEVENTH ANNUAL ALBIN PRIZE MEDAL 
CONTEST 

High School Hall, June 10, 1927, at 8 P. M. 

PROGRAM 

Violin Solo: Concert in H. Moll O'Rieding 

William Andberg 
Order of Speakers: 

Lillian Oberlin Trombly 
Evelyn Mae Foster 
Marjorie Frances Lowe 
Lester Bullard 
John Lester Nolan 
Lawrence Henry Tucker 
Barbara Pearson 
Sextet: (a) Cossack Lullaby Folk Song 

(b) Wake, Miss Lindy Warner 

Doris Fuller, Louise Clay, Muriel Cressy, Dorothy 
Nash, Bertha Angwin, Lydia Moses 
Song: (a) Requiem Homer 

(b) Tally-ho Leoni 

Lloyd Olmstead 
Selections: (a) Harmony March Smith 

(b) The Old Parlor Clock Cusenza 

Banjo Club 
Song: London Bridge A. Buzzi-Peccia 

Doris Fuller 

JUDGES 

H. Styles Bridges Edward J. Gallagher 

James M. Langley 

MEDAL WINNERS 

Lillian Oberlin Trombly — "Yesterday, Today 

and Tomorrow" 

Lawrence Henry Tucker — ^"Lindberg" 



SCHOOL REPORT 157 

GRADUATION EXERCISES, CONCORD HIGH 
SCHOOL 

AUDITORIUM, FRIDAY, JUNE 24, 1927, 2.30 P. M. 

PROGRAM 

Selection: Overture from Raymond Thomas 

High School Orchestra 
Prayer: Rev. Carl B. Bare 

Essay: "Music" * First Howor 

Dorothy Deborah Nash 
Essay: "The Realm of Possibility" Secojid Honor 

Lawrence Henry Tucker 
Sextet: (a) "Cossack Lullaby" Folktune 

(b) "Wake, IMiss Lindy" Warner 

Doris Fuller, Louise Clay, Muriel Cressy, Dorothy 
Nash, Bertha Angwin, Lydia Moses 
Address: "Some Practical and Cultural Aspects of 
Education" 
Professor Frank E. Brown, Dartmouth College 
Part Songs: (a) "Ashes of Roses" Woodman 

(b) "The Fairy Pipers" Brewer 

Girl's Glee Club 
Presentation of Class Gift: 

Lester Kenison Billings 
Acceptance : 

Dorothy Marie Hadley 
Award of Prizes: 

Albin Medals 
Harvard Club Prize 
Woman's College Club Prize 
Chandler Commercial Club Prize 
American Legion Auxiliary Medal 
D. A. R. History Prize 
Thayer Athletic Prize 
Class of January 1922 Cup 



158 CITY OF CONCORD 

Class of June 1925 Cup 
Hi-Y Cup 
Alumni Prizes 
Volunteer Prize 
Presentation of Diplomas: 

Headmaster Charles F. Cook 

March: Militaire Schubert 

High School Orchestra 



SCHOOL REPORT 15Q 

GRADUATING EXERCISES, CONCORD HIGH 
SCHOOL 

HIGH SCHOOL HALL, FRIDAY, JANUARY 27, 1928 

2.30 P. M. 

PROGRAM 

Selections: (a) "Why?" Robert Schumann 

(b) "The Rosary" Ethelbert Nevin 
(Trumpet Solo, John Roberts) 

(c) "The Last Spring" Eduard Greig 

High School Orchestra 

Prayer: Rev. Edw'm T. Cooke 

Piano Solo (a) "Hungarian" Mac Dowell 

(b) "Le Papillon" Calixa Lavallee 

Mary Angela Annicchiarico 

Essay: "Youth" First Honor 

Dorothy Marie Hadley 
Essay: "A Rendezvous" Second Honor 

Florence Mildred Baker 
Selections (a) Waltz; "II Mio Bambino" Cusenza 

(b) March; "King Bee" Bitting 

High School Banjo Club 
Address: "Dreams" 

Rev. Paul S. Phalen, West Newton, Mass. 
Selections: (a) "Winter Song" Bullard 

(b) "Knocked 'em in the Old Kent Road" 

Ingle 
Boy's Glee Club 
Presentation of Class Gift: 

Gordon Francis Gushing 
Acceptance: 

Carl Rodney Strom 
Award of Prizes: 

W^oman's College Club Prize • i 

Chandler Commercial Club Prize 



160 CITY OF CONCORD 

Class of January 1922 Cup 
Class of January 1925 Cup 
Hi-Y Cup 
Presentation of Diplomas: 

Benjamin W. Couch, Esq, 

Parting March from "Lenore" Symphony Joachim Raff 

High School Orchestra 



SCHOOL REPORT 161 

GRADUATING CLASS OF JUNE 24, 1927 



Martha Stuart Allard 
Marjorie Badger 
Robert Hobrook Baker 
Frederick George Baril 
Everette Catherine Berry 
Lester Kenison Billings 
Esther Marie Bjork 
Robert Willoughby Blaisdell 
Lester Bullard 
Madelyn Miriam Calkin 
Jans Julius Carlen 
Fannie Naomi Carleton 
Signe Victoria Carlson 
Anita Carr 
Robley Franklin Carr 
George Herbert Cate 
Charles Edward Chandler 
Pauline Elizabeth Chandler 
Alan Snyder Chase 
Melvin William Chase 
Clarence Martin Christiansen 
Louis George Karl Clarner 
Evangeline Marie Corriveau 
Karl West Corser 
Arline Doris Crane 
Muriel Gladys Cressy 
Doris Helena Cross 
Louise Mary Curran 
Helen Eaton Daggett 
Irving Carl Davis 
Clara Elsie Dearborn 
Joseph John Desmarais 
Harold Gleason Donovan 
Margaret Elizabeth Earle 
Fisher Ward Edmunds 
Helen Charlotte Ericson 
Carl Buntin Evans 
Marion Helen Fitzgerald 
Gladys Elnora Foote 
Evelyn Mae Foster 
Charles Faulkner Freeman 
Elizabeth Helen Frost 
Doris Julia Fuller 
Delia May Gilpatrick 
Dorothea Margaret Goodwin 
Adelaide Mae Graves 
Carmen Louise Grayshan 



Albert McLeod Hardy 
Irene Alice Hodgman 
Robert Arnold Holmes 
Marion Francis Holt 
Arthur George Huckins 
Denis Gerald Jennings 
Emily Eliza Jewell 
Alice Kristina Johnson 
Mae Lilian Landon 
Emma Eva Levesque 
Clara Doris Lindgren 
Robert George Little 
Nyle Frank Lockwood 
Edward Lawrence Lovejoy 
Kedrick James Marcotte 
Elizabeth Maynard 
Gladys Louise Melvin 
Sarah Elizabeth Morton 
Alice Margaret Nash 
Dorothy Deborah Nash 
John Lester Nolan 
Dorothy Aubrey O'Brien 
Frank Everett Palmer 
Barbara Pearson 
Barbara Philbrick 
John Gordon Philbrick 
Clara Louise Prowse 
Ruth Marion Prowse 
Helen Blanche Reed 
Duane Kenneth Reynolds 
Lena Cordelia Roy 
Donald Warriner Saltmarsh 
Martin Harry Sandquist 
Gertrude Shannon 
Thomas Hall Sherman Jr. 
Barbara St. Pierre 
Anna Catherine Sullivan 
Charles David Sullivan 
Margaret Mary Sullivan 
Donald Wesley Swain 
Doris Augusta Tappan 
Thena Marie Thompson 
Leo Louis Tremblay 
Edmund Albert Trombly 
Lawrence Henry Tucker 
Beverly Louisa Wentworth 
Marjorie Louise Wright 



162 CITY OF CONCORD 



CLASS OFFICERS 

Lester Kenison Billings President 

Marion Frances Holt Vice President 

Helen Eaton Daggett Secretary 

Lawrence Henry Tucker , ' Treasurer 



SCHOOL REPORT 163 

GRADUATING CLASS, JANUARY 27, 1928 



Eric Ernest Anderson 
Frederick Charles Andrew 
Mary Angela Annicchiarico 
Jeannette French Atkins 
George Preston Bacheller 
Florence Mildred Baker 
Grace Viola Ballard 
Norman Eugene Brooks 
Harriet Elizabeth Bryant 
John William Chandler 
Lawrence Frederick Clement 
Marcia Angeline Crossley 
Gordon Francis Gushing 
Richard Albert Gushing 
Claire Cushnie 
Elsie Enid Davie 
Rose Rita Del Bianco 
Barbara Anne Adams Field 
Marion Rose Florence 
Dorothy Louise Gaige 



Dorothy Marie Hadley 
Marie Piper Hilliard 
Helen Grace Hobart 
Doris Katherine Hunneymen 
Barbara Frances Jones 
Dorothy Edna Kennedy 
Frank Samuel Knox 
Eleanor Agnes McMahon 
Richard John Morey 
Luella Sadie Palmer 
Virginia Powers 
Elwyn Arthur Riley 
William James Roach 
John Harland Roberts 
Gertrude Elizabeth Saltmarsh 
Nathalie Ellen Scales 
Cleston Reis Spaulding 
Dacie Blanche Thayer 
Hyman Herbert Wittenberg 



CLASS OFFICERS 



Dorothy Marie Hadley 
Norman Eugene Brooks 
Virginia Powers 
Dorothy Edna Kennedy 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



164 CITY OF CONCORD 

ANNUAL SCHOOL MEETING WARRANT 

THE 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 seventh day of 
April, 1927, 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 Educa- 
tion, to hold office for three years, to fill vacancies arising 
from the expiration of the term of office of W. Stanley 
Emery, Osma C. Morrill, and Carleton R. Metcalf. 

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

6. To see what sum of money the district will 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 ensu- 
ing year. 

8. To see what sum the district will raise and appro- 
priate for pensions to teachers. 

9. To see if the district will vote to purchase a lot of 
land on the west side of South Street, situated between 
the residence of Frank W. Paige and Pillsbury Street for 
a sum not to exceed thirty-six hundred dollars ($3600), 

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



SCHOOL REPORT 165 

Given under our hands this 17th day of March, 1927. 
HARRY F. LAKE, 
MERTON C. KNAPP, 
BENNETT BATCHELDER, 
OSMA C. MORRILL, 
W. STANLEY EMERY, 
CARLETON R. METCALF, 
ELISABETH R. ELKINS, 
DOROTHY B. JACKSON, 
JOSEPH S. OTIS, 
Board of Education of Union School District. 

A true copy of the original warrant attest. 
HARRY F. LAKE, 
MERTON C. KNAPP, 
BENNETT BATCHELDER, 
OSMA C. MORRILL, 
W. STANLEY EMERY, 
CARLETON R. METCALF, 
ELISABETH R. ELKINS, 
DOROTHY B. JACKSON, 
JOSEPH S. OTIS, 
Board of Education of Union School District. 



166 CITY OF CONCORD 

RECORD OF ANNUAL MEETING 

1927. 

The Annual Meeting of the legal voters of Union 
School District was held at the City Auditorium in Con- 
cord, April 7, 192 7, at 7:30 o'clock pursuant to the 
foregoing warrant. 

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

Articles I, II and IV. On motion of Harry F. Lake 
duly made and seconded, it was 

Voted: To consider concurrently Articles I, II, and 
IV and that the meeting proceed to bring in ballots for 
a moderator, clerk and three persons to serve the district 
as members of the Board of Education for a term of 
three years. 

On motion of George B. Lauder, the moderator was 
authorized to appoint six tellers. The moderator appoint- 
ed the following persons: 

Harold Cheney, Dr. Charles Duncan, Louis Clarner, 
Jr., Fred P. Clement, Guy H. Cutter, Ralph H. George. 

On motion of Harold Cheney duly seconded, it was 

Voted: To keep the polls open at least two hours 
from 7:38 P. M. 

Article III. On motion of John S. B. Davie duly 
seconded, it was 

Voted: That the report of the Board of Education 
having been printed and distributed, the reading of the 
same be dispensed with and the report as printed be ac- 
cepted and placed on file. 

Article V. On motion of Burns P. Hodgman duly 
seconded, it was 

Voted: That the clerk be instructed to cast one ballot 
for William C. Brunei and Clyde M. Davis as auditors 



SCHOOL REPORT 167 

for the district for the ensuing year and they were de- 
clared duly elected to such office. 

Article VI. On motion of Joseph S. Otis duly sec- 
onded, it was 

Voted: That there shall be raised and is hereby or- 
dered to be raised by tax on the polls and ratable estates 
within Union School District, Supervisory Union No. 8, 
the sum of Seventy-eight Thousand Five Hundred Two 
and 50 100 Dollars ($78,502.50) of which sum Fifty-two 
Thousand Dollars ($52,000.) shall be appropriated for 
the payment of the bonds maturing July 1, October 1, 
and December 1, 1927 and Twenty-six Thousand Five 
Hundred Two and 50 100 Dollars ($26,502.50) for the 
payment of the interest on its bonded debt accruing dur- 
ing the year. 

Article VTI. On motion of Bennett Batchelder duly 
seconded, it was 

Voted: That there shall be raised and is hereby or- 
dered to be raised, by tax, on the polls and ratable estates 
within Union School District, Supervisory Union No. 8, 
and appropriated for the support and the general admin- 
istration of the public schools for the ensuing year, such 
a sum, as in addition to the amount required by law, will 
amount to the sum of Three Hundred Twelve 
Thousand Six Hundred Seventy-four and 56 100 Dollars 
($312,674.56). 

Article VTII. On motion of Rev. W. S. Emery duly 
seconded, and after discussion, it was 

Voted: That there be raised and is hereby ordered to 
be raised on the polls and ratable estates within Union 
School District the sum of One Thousand Dollars 
($1,000.) for pension purposes for the ensuing year. 

Article IX. On motion of Merton C. Knapp duly 
seconded, and after discussion, it was 

Voted: That there be raised and is hereby ordered to 



168 CITY OF CONCORD 

be raised, by tax, on the polls and ratable estates within 
Union School District, Supervisory Union No. 8, and ap- 
propriated for the purchase of the lot of land on South 
Street as described in Article 9 of the annual warrant, 
the sum of Thirty-five Hundred Dollars ($3,500). 

Article X. Earl F. Newton moved that balloting at 
the next annual meeting be conducted by the use of check 
lists in accordance with an act relative to Union School 
District passed at the 1927 session of the New Hamp- 
shire Legislature. On a vive voce vote and on a division, 
the motion was declared lost. 

At 9:38 P. M. the moderator declared the polls closed 

and announced the result of the balloting as follows: 

Total number of ballots cast 2390 

Necessary for choice 1196 
For Moderator: 

William Vellaire had • 1 

Varis Giguere had 2 

Grace P. Amsden had 3 

Arthur P. Morrill had 1735 

For Clerk: 

James Gregory had 1 

John Stanley had 1 

Donald Rice had 1 

Harold Cheney had 1 

George A. Hill had 1 

William Wallace had 1 

James M. Langley had 4 

Ray E. Burkett had 1618 

For Members of the Board of Education: 

Florence B. Gove had 967 

Carleton R. Metcalf had 991 

Guy A. Swenson had 993 

Grace G. Moulton had - 1314 



SCHOOL REPORT 169 

George A. Hill had 1360 

Benjamin W. Couch had 1397 

and Arthur P. Morrill and Ray E. Burkett were de- 
clared duly elected moderator and clerk respectively of 
the district for the ensuing year and Grace G. Moulton, 
George A. Hill and B. W. Couch were declared elected 
members of the Board of Education for a term of three 
years. 

Mr. Morrill took the oath of office as moderator as 
prescribed by law before Ray E. Burkett, Justice of the 
Peace. 

Mr. Burkett took the prescribed oath as clerk of the 
district before the moderator. 

On motion of Joseph S. Otis, the meeting adjourned. 
A true record. Attest: 

RAY E. BURKETT, 

Clerk. 
A true copy of the record. 
Attest: 

RAY E. BURKETT, 

Clerk. 



1 70 city of concord 

Bonded Indebtedness of Union School District 







Yearly 


Total 


Date of 


Building 


amount 


indebted- 


payment 




due 


ness 


1928 








May 1 


w. 


6,000 


$634,000 


July 1 


H. G 


4,000 




Oct. 1 


M. 


2,000 




Dec. 1 


N. H. 


15,000 




1929 








July 1 


H. G 


10,000 


$607,000 


Oct. 1 


M. 


2,000 




Dec. 1 


N. H. 


15,000 




1930 








July 1 


H. G 


10,000 


$580,000 


Oct. 1 


M. 


2,000 




Dec. 1 


N. H. 


15,000 




1931 








July 1 


H. G 


9,000 


$553,000 


Oct. 1 


M. 


2,000 




Dec. 1 


N. H. 


14,000 




1932 








May 1 


W. 


10,000 


$528,000 


Oct. 1 


M. 


2,000 




Dec. 1 


N. H. 


14,000 




1933 








May 1 


W. 


10,000 


$502,000 


Oct. 1 


M. 


2,000 




Dec. 1 


N. H. 


14,000 




1934 








May 1 


W. 


10,000 


$476,000 


Oct. 1 


M. 


2,000 




Dec. 1 


N. H. 


14,000 




1935 








Oct. 1 


M. 


2,000 


$450,000 


Dec. 1 


N. H. 


14,000 




1936 








Oct. 1 


M. 


.$2,000 


$434,000' 



SCHOOL REPORT 171 

Bonded Indebtedness — Continued 









Yearly 


Total 


Date of 


Buil 


ding 


amount 


indebted- 


payment 






due 


ness ' 


Dec. 1 


N. 


H. 


14,000 




1937 










Oct. 1 


M. 


2,000 


$418,000 


Dec. 1 


N. 


H. 


14,000 




1938 










Oct. 1 


M. 


2,000 


$402,000 


Dec. 1 


N. 


H. 


14,000 




1939 










Oct. 1 


M. 


2,000 


$386,000 


Dec. 1 


N. 


H. 


14,000 




1940 










Oct. 1 


M. 


2,000 


$370,000 


Dec. 1 


N. 


H. 


14,000 




1941 










Oct. 1 


M. 


2,000 


$354,000 


Dec. 1 


N. 


H. 


14,000 




1942 










Oct. 1 


M. 


2,000 


$338,000 


Dec. 1 


N. 


H. 


14,000 




1943 










Dec. 1 


N. 


H. 


14,000 


$322,000 


1944 










Dec. 1 


N. 


H. 


14,000 


$308,000 


1945 










Dec. 1 


N. 


H. 


14,000 


$294,000 


1946 










Dec. 1 


N. 


H. 


14,000 


$280,000 


1947 










Dec. 1 


N. 


H. 


14,000 


$266,000 


1948 










Dec. 1 


N. 


, H. 


14,000 


$252,000 


1949 










Dec. 1 


N, 


. H. 


14,000 


$238,000 



172 CITY OF CONCORD 

Bonded Indebtedness — Continued 



Date of 
payment 


Building 


Yearly 
amount 
due 


Total 
indebted- 
ness 


1950 








Dec. 1 
1951 


N. H. 


14,000 


$224,000 


Dec. 1 

1952 


N. H. 


$14,000 


$210,000 


Dec. 1 

1953 


N. H. 


14,000 


$196,000 


Dec. 1 
1954 


N. H. 


14,000 


$182,000 


Dec. 1 

1955 


N. H. 


14,000 


$168,000 


Dec. 1 

1956 


N. H. 


14,000 


$154,000 


Dec. 1 

1957 


N. H. 


14,000 


$140,000 


Dec. 1 

1958 


N. H. 


14,000 


$126,000 


Dec. 1 
1959 


N. H. 


14,000 


$112,000 


Dec. 1 

1960 


N. H. 


14,000 


$98,000' 


Dec. 1 

1961 


N. H. 


14,000 


$84,000 


Dec. 1 

1962 


N. H. 


14,000 


$70,000 


Dec. 1 

1963 


N. H. 


14,000 


$56,000 


Dec. 1 

1964 


N. H. 


14,000 


$42,000 


Dec. 1 
1965 


N. H. 


14,000 


$28,000 


Dec. 1 


N. H. 


14,000 


$14,000 



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



WATER DEPARTMENT 

1927 



Board of Water Commissioners 

FRED N. MARDEN, Mayor, ex-officio, 
Died November 23, 1927 

OLIN H. CHASE, acting Mayor, ex-officio. 

CARLOS H. FOSTER, to March 31, 1931 

BENJAMIN H. ORR, to March 31, 1931 

HARRY H. DUDLEY, to March 31, 1930 

NATHANIEL E. MARTIN, died June 9, 1927 

DR. JAMES W. JAMESON, to March 31, 1930 

BURNS P. HODGMAN, to March 31, 1929 

PATRICK H. CAHILL, to March 31, 1929 

FRANK P. QUIMBY, to March 31, 1928 

GEORGE T. KENNEY, to March 31, 1928 

NATHANIEL E. MARTIN, President to June 9, 1927 

HARRY H. DUDLEY, President 

BURNS P. HODGMAN, Clerk 

SUPERINTENDENT 

P. R. SANDERS 

CLERK 

ALICE G. COCHRAN 

FOREMAN 

JAMES T. DAVIS 

ENGINEER 

HENRY A. ROWELL 



CONSTRUCTION 

Cost of land and water and flowage rights: 
Penacook Lake, $256,514.56 

Lake Winnepocket, 5,000.00 

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

Cost of dam, gate-houses 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 Street and high service 
main from Penacook Street 
to Stark Street, Penacook, 182,241.70 

Cost of distribution pipe, 466,803.26 

Cost of service pipe, 103,594.00 

Cost of reservoir, including 

land, 45,044.09 

Cost of pumping station, shop, 
stable and storehouse, in- 
cluding land, 29,743.35 

Cost of pumping machinery, 23,881.06 

Cost of engineering and super- 
intendence, 14,913.12 

Cost of incidentals, 8,237.98 



Cost of works, January 1, 1928, $1,225,059.80 

Less amount received for lumber, land 

and buildings sold 7,919.11 



$1,217,140.69 



REPORT OF THE 
BOARD OF WATER COMMISSIONERS 



To the Mayor and Board of Aldermen of the City of 
Concord: 

We hereby submit the annual report of the Superin- 
tendent of the Concord Water Works, which report con- 
tains the full details of the operations for the year 1927. 

During the year the Board has received a full and 
complete report from Metcalf and Eddy of Boston, which 
report presents a very careful survey of the conditions 
of the city's water supply from Penacook Lake and also 
a very complete study and survey of the possible sources 
for an extra water supply for the city of Concord when 
needed. The Board has discussed during the past years 
the desirability of such a survey, realizing that before 
many years the Water Board would be obliged to take 
over and develop an additional supply to meet the in- 
creasing needs of the water takers of the City. 

While such increase in the consumption of water by 
the water takers is not so large for any one year, it is 
showing a steady growth occasioned by the activity in 
the building of new dwelling houses, the Christian Science 
Home, new buildings at St. Paul's School and at the State 
Hospital. 

This fall and winter there has been a noticeable rise 
in the height of water in Penacook Lake which is most 
gratifying. The Board with the information contained in 
the Metcalf and Eddy report feels that when needed an 
extra supply of good water can be obtained at a reasonable 
cost to the City and while the cost of such an additional 
supply will mean a larger outgo in the way of expenses, 
payment of bonds and interest and will also probably 



176 CITY OF CONCORD 

mean some increase in the present rates, we feel that 
whatever increase in rates may be necessary, they will 
not be in any way excessive. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Harry H. Dudley, President, 

Carlos H. Foster, 

Benjamin H. Orr, 

James W. Jameson, 

Burns P. Hodgman, 

Patrick H. Cahill, 

Frank P. Quimby, 

George T. Kenney, 

Olin H. Chase, ex-officio, 

Board oj Water Commissioners. 



IN MEMORIAM 
Nathaniel E. Martin 

Born at Loudon, N. H., Aug. 9, 1855 
Died at Concord, N. H., June 9, 1927 

Resolutions passed by the Board of Water Commission- 
ers, June 17, 192 7 

Whereas: In the death of Nathaniel E. Martin, mem- 
ber of the Board of Water Commissioners since 1902 and 
President of the Board since 1918, the City of Concord 
has lost a citizen of unusual ability and worth, and this 
department an official alert to its welfare, who in the 
midst of a busy life, gave careful and unbiased attention 
to its problems, therefore be it 

Resolved: That the Board of Water Commissioners 
hereby express their deep sense of loss and record their 
appreciation of the benefits to the Water Department 
from Mr. Martin's wise counsels and excellent judgment. 



REPORT OF THE SUPERINTENDENT 



To the Board of Water Commissioners: 

I herewith present to you the fifty-sixth 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, 1927. 

Receipts 

For water from consumers at fixed 

rates, $ 8,760.04 

For water from consumers at meter 

rates, 81,894.12 

From delinquents, 154.26 

For water for building purposes, 548.54 

From wood and farm lands, 166.00 

For labor and materials furnished on 

private fire lines, 867.81 

For pipe and stock sold and labor, 1,086.75 
For old brass and iron, 54.51 



$93,532.03 
Deduct abatements, 18.16 



$93,513.87 



Expenditures 
Maintenance Account 

General care and maintenance: 

Salaries and labor, $13,503.45 

Automobile account, 1,609.43 



WATER DEPARTMENT 



179 



Supplies and repairs, 




1,443.67 




Incidental expenses. 




2,001.30 










$18,557.85 


Office expenses. 






3,340.71 


Care and repair of hydrants, 






1,509.71 


Care and repair of meters. 






2,510.43 


Relaying service pipes, 






1,112.90 


Leak account. 






532.77 


Work at Lake, 






1,541.74 


Taxes, town of Webster, 






122.40 


New Buick coupe, 






1,004.00 


Pumping Station: 








Salaries, 


( 


$2,124.17 




General expenses, 




111.56 




Repairs of building, 




1,088.21 




Electric Pumps: 








Power, $2, 


,397.32 






Supplies and repairs. 


31.85 






Heating, 


66.52 







2,495.69 



$5,819.63 



Total maintenance account. 

Construction Account 
Distribution pipes, 
Service pipes, 
Hydrants, 
Meters, 


$36,052.14 

$5,815.53 

3,465.92 

892.16 

3,253.75 


Total construction account. 
Survey account. 

Total expenditures, 1927, 


$13,427.36 
$11,500.30 
$60,979.80 



180 CITY OF CONCORD 

EXTENSION AND IMPROVEMENTS 

Distribution pipes laid in 1927: 
6-inch : 

Grand View Avenue, extended north, 723 feet. 

Granite Street, east from Auburn Street, 327 feet. 

Wood Avenue, extended west, 146 feet. 

Chestnut Street, extended east, 65 feet. 

White Street, extended north, 51 feet. 

Abbott Street, on connecion, 26 feet. 

Linden Street, Penacook, west from West Main Street, 
182 feet. 
2 -inch: 

Grand View Avenue, extended north from 6-inch, 710 
feet. 

Abbott Road, extended east, 1405 feet. 

Borough Road East, extended east, 90 feet. 
114-inch: 262 feet; 1-inch, 637 feet. 

On hydrant branches: 205 feet of 6-inch, 35 feet 6-inch 
cement-lined pipe discontinued. 

There was also discontinued in Rumford Street from 
School to Franklin Street, 2678 feet of 12 -inch cement- 
lined pipe. 

Total length of main and distribution pipes now in use, 
403,572 feet or 76.43 miles. 

Twelve gates were set during the year; six were dis- 
continued; total number now in use, 1,121. 

Five new hydrants have been set as follows: 

Ridge Road, west side at Number 25. 

Ridge Road, corner of Franklin Street. 

Dunklee Street, west side, near Number 80. 

Wiggin Street, south corner of South Main Street. 

Grand View Avenue, east side at Jameson residence. 

Total number of hydrants now in use, 544; private, 
102. 



WATER DEPARTMENT 181 

Ninety-four services have been laid consisting of 1797 
feet of %-inch, 34 feet of 1-^-inch, 21 feet of 2-inch and 
68 feet of 4-inch. 

Ten services were discontinued of which 6 were re- 
placed by new ones and 4 discontinued permanently. 

Total now in use 4317; length of service pipes, 102440 
feet or 19.40 miles. We also supply 32 houses on private 
ways. 

Four-inch connections for fire supply pipes were made 
for new dormitories at St. Paul's School, for nurses' home 
and power plant at N. H. State Hospital and for new 
buildings at Margaret Pillsbury General Hospital. 

Fifty-nine services have been relaid and curb valves 
placed on 32 old services. 

One hundred and twenty-five new meters have been 
set and 4 have been removed; total now in use, 3262. 

Respectfully submitted, 

PEPvCY R. SANDERS, 

Superintendent. 



182 



CITY OF CONCORD 



RECORD OF ELECTRIC PUMPS FOR 1927 









>. 




























ja 










































o 




■^ 






















>.'" 


^ 


a 


ca 


(D 


Months 


c 


rn ^ 




iJ) 


^ ^ 


he 


















^J? 


'°t 


w 


?K 




0) jjj 


















""'i, 


be u 

s- o 


^ 


< ■ 


































H 


-tj 


s^ 


OM 


c^ 


c 



January . , 
February 
March . . 
April . . . 

May 

June .... 

July 

August . . , 
September 
October 
November 
December 
Total . . 



Daily average 



31 


7:49 


18,400 


593 


37,255,000 


1,201.774 


28 


6:48 


15,190 


542 


30,510,000 


1,089,642 


31 


6:50 


16.060 


518 


31,635.000 


1,020,483 


30 


6:26 


14,750 


491 


29,490,000 


983,000 


31 


6:30 


15,430 


497 


31,275,000 


1,008,870 


30 


7:22 


16,680 


556 


33,710,000 


1,123,666 


31 


6:34 


15,260 


492 


31,020,000 


1,000,967 


31 


7:09 


16,762 


540 


33,860,000 


1,092.258 


30 


6:56 


15,590 


519 


31,735,000 


1,057,833 


31 


7:22 


17,050 


550 


34,250,000 


1,104,838 


30 


7:57 


18,720 


624 


35,291,000 


1,176,366 


31 


6:24 


16,030 


517 


30,315,000 


977,903 


1 365 

1 




195,922 




390,346,000 




1 


7:01 




536 




1.069,800 



WATER DEPARTMENT 183 

CITY TREASURER'S CONDENSED STATEMENT 
OF WATER WORKS ACCOUNT 

In account with Concord Water Works 
Carl H. Foster, Treasurer 

Receipts 

Balance on hand, January 1, ' 

1927, $28,990.41 

Receipts, P. R. Sanders, super- 
intendent, 93,513.87 

$122,504.28 



Expenditures 

Orders paid, • $60,986.80 

Bonds paid, 18,000.00 

Interest on bonds, 8,505.00 / 

*Balance on hand, January 1, 

1928, 35,012.48 



$122,504.28 



*Outstanding order unpaid January 1, 1928, $1.00 



184 



CITY OF CONCORD 



CITY OF CONCORD WATER WORKS INCOME 

Investment Account 



Amount of capital, January 1, 

1928, 
Invested in U. S. First Liberty 

Loan converted 4^4% bonds, $5,000.00 
Invested in Third Liberty Loan 

4M%, 10,000.00 

Invested in U. S. Fourth Liberty 

Loan 4^%, 10,000.00 



$25,000.00 



$25,000.00 



Income Account 
Balance of income, January 1, 



1927, 






$3,368.78 




Income received. 


1927, 


1,214.93 


$4,583.71 






Deposited in Union Trust Com- 




pany, 


sTDED 




$4,583.71 


BOI 


INDEBTEDNESS 




Due 




Rate 


Amount 


January 1, 1928, 




4/^' 


18,000.00 


January 1 


1929, 




4/2, 


18,000.00 


January 1 


1930, 




4/2, 


18,000.00 


January 1 


1931, 




4/, 


18,000.00 


January 1 


1932, 




4/, 


18,000.00 


January 1 


1933, 




4/, 


18,000.00 


January 1 


1934, 




4/, 


18,000.00 


January 1 


1935, 




4/, 


18,000.00 


January 1 


1936, 




4/, 


18,000.00 


January 1 


1937, 




4/, 


18,000.00 



$180,000.00 



WATER DEPARTMENT 185 

SUMMARY OF STATISTICS 



For the Year Ending December 31, 1927 
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. 

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., $0.01 1/3, 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, 196,440. 

3. Total pumpage, by Venturi meter, 390,346,000 
gallons. 

4. Average static head against which pump works, 90 
feet. 



186 CITY OF CONCORD 

5. Average dynamic head against which pump works, 
115.2 feet. 

6. Gallons pumped per K. W. H., 1,992.35. 

7. K. W. H. used per 1,000,000 gallons pumped, 536. 

8. Cost of total pumping figured on pumping station 
expenses — $5 ,819.63. 

9. Per million gallons pumped — $14,098. 

10. Per million gallons raised one foot (dynamic) — 
$0.1223. 

DISTRIBUTION. 

Mains 

1. Kind of pipe — cast iron and cement-lined. 

2. Sizes — four-inch to twenty-four-inch. 

3. Extended — 1,481 feet during year. 

4. Relaid — 26 feet during year. 

5. Discontinued — 3,528 feet during year. 

6. Total now in use — 71.21 miles. 

7. Number of leaks per mile for year — 

8. Length of pipes two inches and less diameter — 5.22 
miles. 

9. Number of hydrants added during year — public, 5. 

10. Number of hydrants now in use — public, 494, pri- 
vate, 102. 

11. Number of stop gates added during year — 6. 

12. Number of stop gates now in use — 1,121. 

13. Number of stop gates smaller than four-inch — 

14. Number of blow-off gates — 79. 

15. Range of pressure on mains at center of city — 88 
pounds high service and 48 pounds low service. 



WATER DEPARTMENT 187 



Services 



16. Kind of pipe — cement-lined. 

17. Sizes — three-fourths-inch to ten-inch. 

18. Extended— 1,926 feet. 

19. Discontinued — 122 feet. 

20. Total now in use — 102,440 feet. 

21. Number of service taps added during year — 84. 

22. Number now in use — 4,317. 

23. x\verage length of service — 23.72 feet. 

24. Average cost of service for the year — . 

25. Number of meters added during year — 121. 

26. Number now in use — 3,262. 

27. Percentage of services metered — 75.5. 

28. Percentage of receipts from metered water — 90. 

29. Number of elevators added — none. 

30. Number now in use— 9. 

31. Number of stand pipes for street watering — . 



188 



CITY OF CONCORD 



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O&H 



WATER DEPARTMENT 



189 



SCHEDULE OF IRON AND CEMENT-LINED PIPES 
AND GATES. 







Length and Size of Iron Pipe in Feet. 


u ^ 


Streets. 


30- 
in . 


24- 
in 


20- 
in. 


18- 
in. 


16- 14- 12- 
in . in . in . 


1 
10- 
in. 


8- 
in. 


6- 4- 
in. in. 


a 

^ 60- 

1° 




2220 


1 1 1 

1 . i 1 1 - - 


1 

1 
















282 




















Low service main . 




331 

1359S 


1905 
58 


75 

75 












7 


147 


::::: :::::i::::: 






6 


Gr a t e-h o u s e s and 














29 






240 


2 962 


.... 


42 


20 










5 


Pumping station 












8 


Abbott 








. 










49 

458 


323 


2 




















1 


Albin 
















785 
776 




2 


Alleyways 












1 






450 

2492 

508 

724 

423 

2145 

265 

475 

1781 

590 

260 

1123 

1074 


505 

' '595 
250 


2 
















4 














2182 








2 




















2 






















2 






















3 


Blake 




















2 























1 























1 























1 



















1577 
327 


195 


4 


















2 


Broad Ave 

Broadway 

Cambridge 






1 










1 














22 78 


2052 




3 
















6 

763 

1077 


154 




1 
















508 




5 


















2 


















3529 


2690 


14 


















306 

585 


56 
516 

'547 


1 


Chapel 




















2 








1 














1 




















375 
21 


330 
1600 

850 
1663 


2 


ChuYch 


















7 


Clarke 








1 




















1 








1942 


180 




3 














2100 




1 






1 




. . . . 
1 










1593 

670 

422 

10 

590 

387 

456 

1977 

2063 


286 

_ 836 
242 
"92 


5 


Court 








1 












2 










1 












2 






















2 






















2 










1 












2 










1 












1 






















4 






















4 










1 










1226 






1 


1 




1 










265 

400 
550 
270 
700 
587 
262 
165 
1187 

'3-43 


400 
' 607 


1 






1 




1 












1 










1 












1 


Elm 








1 












4 






1 




I 












1 






1 




1 












D 






1 


1 


1 












1 












































1066 


3 










1 






j 




1000 


4 





























1045 
















1 














1 




1 


750 




1 




1 






1 






1 




1 





190 



CITY OF CONCORD 



SCHEDULE OF IRON AND CEMENT-LINED PIPES 

AND G^TY^S.— Continued. 



f 


S ° s 

1 
30- 
in . 


Length and Size of Iron Pipe in Feet. 


v. «* 


streets. 


1 
24- 
in . 


1 
20- 1 18- 
in. 1 in . 

i 


16- 
in . 


1 1 
14- 1 12- 
in. in . 1 
1 


lo- 
in. 


8- 6- 
in. in. 
1 1 


4- 

in . 


la 




1 

1 1 


1 

1 


1 






1 




225 

590 

88 


1 








1 









62 8 

180 

16591 

2851 

1 


2 








. . . 1 











1 








. . . .1 




2166 


1546 

438 


...v. 


13 




1 








3 








1 








■> 








1 










1 


1078 

28741 




1 








1 









: : : : : 1 . . . . . 


3 


Fuller 






. . 1 









1 










1 


.... 










194 
1 


1 


^as 






1 









550 




1 


Giles 


1 


. . 1 









300 


858 

709 

840 

1108 




4 




1 













1 


Glen 


1 














2 




1 


... 1 . . . . 











53 




1 


Granite Avenue 


1 


1 ' 1 












210 








1 









1 


327 


1 






1 









4311 


17551 


7 






1 














245 









1 






! 


1093 


4 


Hall 


1 


1 








162l| 1068 


23751". .... 
1 


3 


Hall's Court . . . . 


1 


1 









905 







1 


Hammond 


1 


i 


1 










498| 287 


1 




1 


1 1 




1 I 





600 
230 


2 


Harrison 


1 


1 1 




1 1 


240 


1 




1 


1 1 




1 1 


4| 329 
15| 760 

982 

146 746 

3121 

740| 

6461 

3621 

759 

498 

2131 

589| 

13321 


1 


Harvard 




1 1 




1 1 


2 


High 


1 


1 1 







27 


1091 



4 


Highland 


I 


1 1 






2 


Hill's Aveniie . . . 


1 


1 1 









69 




2 


Holly 


1 


1 1 









1 


Holt 


I 


1 1 












1 


Home Avenue . . . . 


1 


1 1 










1 


Hopkinton Road . . 




1 1 












1 


Humphrey 




1 1 











2 


Huntington. (cord 


...... 


1 1 











1 


Hutchins, W. Con 


1 






120 







1 


Iron Works Roac 


1 1 










1 


Jackson 


1 


1 1 











1576 


266 
311 


4 


Jefferson 


1 


1 1 












1 


K 


1 


1 1 











283 
506 
165 
803 
350 
465 
358 
1550 



1 


Kensington Road . 


1 


1 1 









207 


1 


Kent 


1 


1 1 













Kimball 


1 


1 1 












334 
357 


1 


Knight, W. Concord 


i 


1 










1 


........ 


1 








1216 


1 




1 


1 1 






360 




4 




1 


1 1 




2 




1 


1 1 


3 SO 


1311 







3 






1 1 








367 
300 

3650 

382 
330 




2 






1 1 








508 


726 

38 


5 


Main, North . . . . 




42091 . . I . . . . 




13 73 


5125 
5179 




11 






300| ... .12596 
1 1 


1026 


1 1260 


15 








482 
430 


1 






1 1 1 











2 






1 1 ' 1 










1 




1 












400 

738 

1729 


|.... 


















1 2 


Merrim'k, (Schoo 
Mill Road S. P. 














1 6 


. 


1 




i 


1 750 


1 124| 1378 
1 261 1294 


1 3 


Mills 




1 1 




1 


1 4 






1 [■■■[■■■ 




1 r 


1 


1 


1 



WATER DEPARTMENT 



191 



SCHEDULE OF IRON AND CEMENT-LINED PIPES 
AND GATES.— Continued. 





30- 
in . 


Length and Siz 


; of Ir 

1 

1 12- 

1 in. 

1 


sn Pipe in Feet. 


1 

1 4- 

1 in. 

1 


u ^ 


streets. 


1 I t 
|24- 1 20- 1 13- 
1 in . 1 in . | in. 

1 1 1 


1 
16- 1 14- 
in. 1 in. 

1 


1 

I 10- 
1 in. 

1 


in . 


I 

1 6- 

I in. 

1 


,-, TO 

c 

1 = 






1 1 
. . .1 1 








1 
1 


860 

1289 

700 

516 


' 324 


2 






. . . 1 . ... 1 ... . 








1 


9 


Montgomery 












1 



















1 


Mvrtle 




1 1 ' i 






. . 1 


1 


Noyes 




1 .1 . . i . . . . 








1016 






Oak 




. 1 . .'. . 1 . . . . 










305 
229 
814 

460 
546 

480 
531 


1 


Odd Fellows Ave. 




1 . 1 .... 1 ... . 









163 

_ . . . . 




1 


Old Hopkinton Rd . 




.1 1 .... 1 ... . 






. 


1 






1 .. 1 .... 1 








. . . . 1 . . . . 


620 
596 
601 
380 
584 

2448 
616 

2215 


1 


Palm 




1 1 1 . . . 








1 


Park 










621 

1 


3 


Peabodv 










1 


Pearl 




1 .. 1 .... 1 ... . 






1 





Penacook 




1 .1 ... 1 ... . 


3nc 




24.571 

1 . . . . 


9 


Perkins 




1 1 1 




Perlev 














4 


Perrv Avenue .... 













1 




Pierce 












1 




3 


Pillsburv 












I 


2493 
985 


] 


Pine 














681 


4 


Pitman 














6 


Pleasant 











10791 


4159 


"" " 


185 


18 


Prinoe 










1 


Princeton 






.... 






. . . 


661 

800 

584 
1713 

182 
1320 

218 


2 


Prosnect 












1 . . . . 




Kailroad 




1 .-. . 1 1 . . . 






1 . . 


. . . . . 


1 


Tvidge Road 




1 .1 1 






1 


1 


River 












1 . . 




Rockingham 












1 . . 


320 



1 





Roger Ave 












1 


1 


Rollins 













. . . 1 


1 


Rowell 














176 


1 


Rumford 










9 


3302 


3826 


17 


Kumford Avenue . 










875 

"575 

210 

1655 

210 

9 

4585 

2629 




2951 









214 


388 


1 


Saw Mill Rd. S.P.S. 






.... 








495 

708 


•J 


School 






. . . . 






5202 


1 1 


Sewall's Falls Rd. 












1 















1 


1 






1 1 









1 


1 


Short 






_ _ . . 






1 


1 


South 




1 1 1 




40,'56 


2422 
390 




26 
2391 


4 










12 












,5 


State North 




. 1 59691 .... 1 ... . 






31 

21 

250 


6 


State, South .... 






3049 


.S39 


. 






5 


















Stone .... 













1080 
19 


370 
172 


1 












1 . . . . 


1 
















1 


Tahanto 














1015 
1380 


4 












38 
1898 


•326 
250 
823 


4 












4 


Tremont 




. . .1 1 1 . . . . 






748 
1005 




4 


















\'allev . . 














905 


1 
















279 
710 
754 
514 
1484 






Walker 













705 




577 


4 


Wall 





























454 
1404 


42 58 
1118 


12 
9 






. . . 1 1 










1 1 









192 



CITY OF CONCORD 



SCHEDULE OF IRON AND CEMENT-LINED PIPES 
AND GATES.— Continued. 





J- o :3 


Length and Size of Iron Pipe in Feet. 


4- 
in. 


•A 


Streets. 


i 

30- 24- 
in . in . 


1 
20- la- 
in, in. 


1 

16- 1 14- 
in . 1 in . 

1 


1 
12- 1 lo- 
in, in. 


8- 6- 
in. in. 

1 


1° 






1 1 
1 1 








1 1 

3101 1 

1 

66II 


320 

1 272 

2661 

5921 




Waverly 

"West 




1.... 

1 






1836 










.!.... 
















1 








2371 
7251 












1 


. 
















.!.... 








23| 202 

10411 

366| 254 

22OI 

57591 87 
831 145 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 










::.::i.:.. :.;. 














1 
















1 
















1 


. . / . 






1771 257 
1321 10 


376 








1 








68 


Penacook. 
Penacook, high ser- 






1 
1 

1 




11340 









8 


Penacook Road un- 
der cement, not 
connected: . . . . 
Borough Rd. E 






1 

1 

1 

1 










1 

1 

1 

251 

251 











































251 

6411 

1 






Borough Road . . . 



































225 


8 




2 


Canal, West 














I 


1 














247 







467 


4 


Charles 






1 








3 








1 













1 . •. . . . 


1 








1 . . ". ; 








635 




58 

461 

653 1 


? 








1 








3 









1 • • 




















. .1 










476 
13001 

2.521 












1 . . . . 
















TTiVfi 






1 















4 








1 














4671 

1501 

30491 

3561 

1391 

19231 


2 








1 














4 








1 






1 






3 








1 . .'. . 













1 








1 








70 


37 



5 








1 









2 








1 












364 

2421 












1 . . . . 






















1. .;. 














18461 

531 










. . .1 














^ . 


1 




. . .1 1 










Stark 






1 ... 1 ... . 







1 












1 . . 1 ... 






54 














. .T. . .'. 1 










4641 

258! . 










1 1 


























1 


261 

10 
29666 




















884 

2205 

450 

624 

14 










1 ... 1 ... . 








150 


4 

















[ 1 

















41 


75 








1 ... 1 .... 1 ... . 









13 




— 

2220 










52984 


28730 




Totals 


--I 1 
522I28795I1963I2788 


20544 

1 


24759 


136442 


1121 






1 


1 1 


1 










WATER DEPARTMENT 



193 



SCHEDULE OF IRON AND CEMENT-LINED PIPES 
AND GATES.— Concluded. 



Streets. 


Length and 
P 


Size of Cenien 
ipe in Feet . 


t-Lined 


IH 1 14 
in. 1 in. 

1 


1 1, 
12 1 10 1 8 
in . [in . 1 in . 

1 1 


1 

6 1 4 

in . 1 in . 

1 




. . 1 2230 








1 




1 1391 1 




















120| . . . 














34 


State Xorth 




1764 


















11 . . . 










237 88 


Blow-offs 











40 


Penacook . 
Penacook, high service main 


1 
1 

1 

12354 


1 

12211.. 

I. .. 


628 
422 

479 


















245 . . . 








1777 . . . 










482 . . . 




1 


1. . . 


734 


2166 






. . 1 


1 . . . 








2573 
57 














1181 
652 


1884 
.... 






1 


1. . . 






...I 




'529 






... 1 




1149 
1193 


.... 
.... 
675 


276 




1 


I. . . 




















55 




1 

11391 14584 


56151529 


6438 




7531 


493 













FIRE DEPARTMEXT 



REPORT OF 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 1927. 

The department responded to 41 bell alarms and 398 
still alarms. 

In addition one fire, entailing loss, occurred for which 
no alarm was given. 

Alarms 





Bell 


Still 


No Alarm 


Total 


Precinct 


29 


282 


1 


312 


Penacook 


3 


76 




79 


East Concord 


2 


18 




20 


West Concord 


7 


22 




29 



41 398 1 440 

This report will be found to contain statements in de- 
tail embracing the amount of expenditures, and a com- 
plete roll of the department with residence and occupa- 
tion of each member. 

Were it not for the toll of human lives exacted by the 
fire of November 21st, this report would be the most 
gratifying one rendered by the undersigned for several 
years. But on that fatal morning Mrs. Charles Marshall 
and three children perished in the flames, casting a pall 
over the record of the year. Never was there a more 



FIRE DEPARTMENT 195 

vivid illustration of a mother's love and devotion to her 
children than that given by this heroic woman. After 
rescuing one child, and with ample opportunity to save 
herself, she sacrificed her life in attempts to rescue the 
others. 

The monetary loss was far less than has been the 
case for the last seven years. 

The apparatus in the main is in good condition. En- 
gine 1 and Truck 1 were provided with new forward 
tires and tubes and the rear tires of both machines were 
provided with new tubes. Repairs to other apparatus 
were attended to as required, but were in the nature of 
light repairs as compared with the first two mentioned. 

The new alarm system was installed during the year 
and is working in a very satisfactory manner. We are 
now assured that in case of an open circuit, no abnormal 
area is without means of giving an alarm. Six new boxes 
were installed in addition to those called for in contracts. 

The shortage of permanent men, however, is more 
acutely felt than ever as the permanent men receive the 
alarm twenty seconds before it is communicated to the 
strikers and the apparatus is on the way before the call 
men have an intimation that an alarm is coming in. It 
is apparent to all that no piece of apparatus should res- 
pond to an alarm with a manual force of but one man. 
Still, when one reflects upon what has been recently ac- 
complished by the city and the attendant expense, and 
the improvements already decided upon with additional 
expense, one hesitates to dwell at length upon the ques- 
tion of additional permanent men and motor-driven ap- 
paratus. It is an intricate, perplexing question requiring 
careful study by your honorable body. 

I respectfully recommend the purchase of one thous- 
and feet of hose during the coming year. 



196 CITY OF CONCORD 

During the month of August I was privileged to at- 
tend the convention of the International Association of 
Fire Chiefs held at Portland, Oregon, a report of which 
I rendered at that time. I wish again to express my 
gratitude to your honorable body for the opportunity 
afforded me to learn. 

Respectfully submitted, 

W. C. GREEN, 

Chief Engineer. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT 197 



IN MEMORIAM 
CYRUS E. ROBINSON 

Assistant Engineer 
Died April 16th, 1928. 



FRANK C. BLODGETT 

Cataract Engine Company No. 3 

Died July 21st, 1928. 



198 CITY OF CONCORD 

APPROPRIATIONS AND DISBURSEMENTS 



Appropriations, 


$58,300.00 


Chief's Salary, 


$2,600.00 


Permanent Men, 


28,900.00 


Vacations, 


1,111.52 


Call Men, 


10,270.00 


House Man, 


100.00 


Rent Veterans' Association, 


300.00 


Fuel, 


2,183.96 


Lights, 


1,037.45 


Incidentals, 


2,411.30 


Horse Hire, 


355.17 


Fire Alarm, 


1,634.95 


Penacook Fire Alarm, 


161.19 


Fire Inspections, 


684.92 


Telephones, 


386.30 


Upkj'eep, Auto. Combinations, 


1,828.74 


Repairs, Buildings, 


1,696.54 


Hose, 


1,100.00 


Laundry, 


85.49 


Brush Fires, 


7.50 




56,855.03 



Unexpended, $1,444.97 



FIRE DEP.ARTMENT „-' 199 

SUMMARY 
Buildings: Value Loss Insurance Ins. Pd. Net Loss- 
Precinct .... $762,182.00 $29,869.50 $464,650.00 $25,646.89 $4,222.61 
Penacook ... 7,600.00 2,085.00 5.700.00 1,285.00 800.00- 

East Concord 435.00 435.00 435.00 

West Concord 17,500.00 7,520.63 16,500.00 7,520.63 

$787,717.00 $39,910.13 $486,850.00 $34,452.52 $5,457.61 

Contents: 

Precinct $130,280.00 $17,032.31 $87,600.00 $11,650.00 $5,382.31 

Penacook ... 500.00 500.00 500.00 500.00 

East Concord 1,600.00 410.00 500.00 10.00 400.00 

West Concord 4,700.00 1.136.85 4,700.00 1,136.85 

$137,080.00 $19,079.16 $93,300.00 $13,296.85 $5,782.31 
Buildings .. 787,717.00 39,910.13 486,850.00 34,452.52 5,457.61 

Build. & Con. $924,797.00 $58,989.29 $580,150.00 $47,749 . 37$11, 239 . 92 

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, 
"Kearsarge," 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 Sta- 
tion. 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 Sta- 
tion, Penacook, and one permanent man at Cataract Sta- 
tion, West Concord. 



200 CITY OF CONCORD 

The Alert Hose Company (11 men), located on Wash- 
ington Street, has an auto-combination car, with perma- 
nent man. 

The Good Will Hose Company (11 men), located on 
the corner of Concord and South State Streets, has an 
auto-combination car, with a permanent man. 

Veterans' Auxiliary Company (30 men). 

One hand engine and two 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 per- 
manent man. 

The Cataract Company (30 men), at West Concord, 
has a modern hose wagon and auto-combination car with 
permanent man. 

Old Fort (30 men), East Concord, has a 4 1-2-inch 
cylinder Hunneman hand engine and hand ladder truck, 
and one hand-drawn chemical engine, 50-gallon, single 
tank, and one auto-combination car. 

Hose 

Precinct, 9,150 feet cotton, rubber lined 

Penacook, 3,350 " 

West Concord, 1,400 " 

East Concord, 500 " 



14,400 
Reservoirs 



Capacity 
Cubic Feet 



No. Main Street, rear Court House, 2,000 

No. State Street, corner of Washington Street, 2,000 

Orchard Street, corner of Pine Street, 4,000 

School Street, corner of Summit Street, 3,500 



FIRE DEPARTMENT 201 

ROLL OF THE FIRE DEPARTMENT, 1927 



Permanent Chief Engineer. 

William C. Green, Office, Central Fire Station. 

Assistant Engineers. 

PRECINCT. 

W. A. King, 1st ^ssf., Machinist, 38 Franklin Street. 

J. Edward Morrison, 2nd Asst., Machinist, 8 Thorndike Street. 

WARD 1. 
Fred M. Dodge, ^ Electrician, 61 Merrimack Street. 

WARD 2. 
W. E. Virgin, Contractor, East Penacook St., E. Concord. 

WARD 3. 
George W. Kemp, Overseer, 16 Fisher St., W. Concord. 



REARS ARGE STEAM FIRE ENGINE AND HOSE 
COMPANY, NO. 2 

OFFICERS. 

Charles Powell, Captain. George L. Livingston, Lieutenant 

and Clerk. HERBERT M. Sanders, Engineer and Treasurer. 

MEMBERS. 
Badge 

Nos. Names. Occupations. Residences. 

1 Charles Powell, Machinist, 75 Centre Street. 

2 George L. Livingston, Machinist, 57 Franklin Street. 

3 Herbert M. Sanders, Cashier, 35 Warren Street. 

4 George B. Davis, Carriage painter.32 Pleasant Street. . 

5 Harry L. Messer, Machinist, 3 Broadway. 

6 W. C. B. Saltmarsh, Book binder, 31 South Street. 

7 Frank E. Hudson, Machinist, 90 Warren Street. 

8 Roger F. Strong, Pressman, 4 Perry Avenue, 

9 Nelson E. Sti'ong, Machinist, 16 So. Spring Street. 

10 William P. Baxter, Pressman, 58 Warren Street. 

11 Luther E. Rowe, Painter, 38 Franklin Street. 

12 John H. Cushnie, Silversmith, 64 Rumford Street. 

13 Daniel F. Murphy, Chauffeur, Central Fire Station. 



202 



CITY OF CONCORD 



EAGLE STEAM FIRE ENGINE AND HOSE COM- 
PANY, NO. 1 

OFFICERS. 
J. C. McGiLVRAY, Captain. D. J. Adams, Lieute^iant and Clerk. 



Badge 
Nos. Names. 

18 John C. McGilvray, 

19 David J. Adams, 

20 John M. Inman, 

25 Willis J. Sawyer, 

29 Philip J. O'Connell, 

21 Charles W. Downing, 

27 Fred J. Johnston, 

26 Raymond M. Galfetti 
24 Raymond W. Colby, 

28 William C. Willard, 
23 Clarence H. Green, 

22 Arthur J. Landry, 
14 Henry E. Drew, 

30 George H. Eastman, 



MEMBERS. 

Occupations. 
Chauffeur, 
Theatre Manager, 
Custodian, 
Machinist, 
Clerk, 
Clerk, 
Gas fitter. 
Gas fitter. 
Teamster, 
Teamster, 
Silverworker, 
Garage man. 
Chauffeur, 
Chauffeur, 



Residences. 
35 Washington Street. 
9 Thompson Street. 

16 Wall Street. 

73 So. State Street. 
5% Peri'y Avenue. 

17 Capitol Street. 
10 Abbott Street. 
130 Rumford Street. 
12 Myrtle Street. 

61 School Street. 
22 So. State Street. 
9 V2 Perkins Street. 
Central Fire Station. 
Central Fire Station. 



GOVERNOR HILL STEAMER, NO. 4 

RELIEF ENGINE 

Badge 

Nos. Names. Occupations. Residences. 

34 Elmer H. Farrar, Eng. Machinist, 78 So. State Street. 

35 Henry O. Powell, Fire. Blacksmith, 81 So. State Street. 



ALERT HOSE COMPANY, NO. 2 

OFFICERS 

John M. Davis, Captain. Milo G. Davis, Lieutenant and Clerk. 

A. C. Hardy, Treasurer. 









MEMBERS 


>. 


Badge 








Nos. 




Names. 


Occupations 


'. Residences. 


36 J. 


M. 


Davis, 


Blacksmith, 


5 Cambridge Street. 


37 M. 


G. 


Davis, 


Builder, 


2 Beacon Street. 


43 F. 


G. 


White, 


Laborer, 


14 Montgomery Street. 


39 H. 


F. 


M^alker, 


Chauffeur, 


34 Jackson Street. 


40 J. 


E. 


Murphy, 


Printer, 


171 No. State Street. 


38 A. 


C. 


Hardy, 


Clerk, 


12 Charles Street. 


41 R. 


W, 


, Scott, 


Carpenter, 


27 Home Ave. 


42 M. 


J. 


Gorham, 


Carpenter, 


82 No. Spring Street. 


45 G. 


H. 


McGilvray, 


Chauffeur, 


33 Washington Street. 


44 R. 


R. 


Mosher, 


Electrician, 


26 Summit Ave. 


46 A. 


B. 


Smart, 


Chauffeur, 


Alert Station. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT 



203 



GOOD WILL HOSE COMPANY, NO. 3 

OFFICERS. 
Harry L. Peacock, Captain. Albert W. Thompson, Lieuten- 
ant and Clerk. H. F. Ferrin, Treasurer. 



Budge 

Nos. Names. 

50 Hari'y L. Peacock, 

51 Albert W. Thompson, 

55 Henry H. Ash, 

59 Herbert F. Ferrin, 
54 John W. McGowan, 
53 Percy H. Flanders, 

57 Harry S. Lougee, 

52 Arthur R. Murdock, 

56 George H. Houston, 

58 John Wright, 

60 William T. Happney, 



MEMBERS. 

Occupational. 
Painter, 
Janitor, 
Machinist, 
Electrician, 
Plumber, 
Carpenter, 
Painter, 
Chauffeur, 
Blacksmith, 
Painter, 
Chauffeur, 



Residences. 
36 Warren Street. 
12 Allison Street. 
231/2 Perley Street. 
104 So. State Street. 

3 No. State St. 
32 West Street. 
31 South Street. 
141 Rumford Street. 
22 Perley Street. 
62 South Street. 
Good Will Station. 



CITY OF CONCORD HOOK AND LADDER COM- 
PANY, NO. 1 

OFFICERS. 

Sam B. Morgan, Captain. Ned E. Herrin, Lieutenant and Clerk 

Ned Herrin, Treasurer. 





MEMBERS. 




Badge 






Nos. Names. 


Occupations. 


Residences. 


65 Sam B. Morgan, 


Wood-worker, 


10 Avon Street. 


77 Ned E. Herrin, 


Carpenter, 


18 School Street. 


69 L. D. Caldon, 


Wood-worker, 


13 West Street. 


68 Henry V. Tittemore, 


Teamster, 


57 Dunklee Street. 


71 Daniel Crowley, 


Janitor, 


130 Warren Street. 


72 S. P. Foster, 


Wood-worker, 


14 Wall Street. 


74 B. W. Hall, 


Carpenter, 


12 South Street. 


79 Louis Cote, 


Roofer, 


2 No. State Street. 


80 C. L. Clark, 


Clerk, 


71 South Street. 


81 B. J. Heath, 


Janitor, 


100 So. Fruit Stree. 


83 Harry Leary, 


Gas fitter. 


22 Fremont Street. 


78 E. W. Gaige, 


Carpenter, 


5 Charles 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^ 


35 Thorndike Street. 


73 H. W. French, 


Chauffeur, 


9 So. Spring Street. 


77 R. H. McDonald, 


Electrician, 


41 Franklin Street. 


75 R. S. Badger, 


Machinist, 


189 No. Main Street. 


70 H. E. Lord, 


Carpenter, 


40 So. Spring Street. 


76 T. W. Byrne, 


Janitor. 


State Armory. 


84 A. J. Ladd, 


Chauffeur, 


Central Fire Station. 



204 



CITY OF CONCORD 



M, 



COMBINATION COMPANY, NO. 1 

OFFICERS. 
S. Wakefield, Captain. M. J. Martin, Lieutenant and Clerk 
MEMBERS. 



Badge 










Nos. 


Names. Occiipatio7is. 


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, 




Central 


Station. 


97 J. S. 


Alavie, Chauffeur, 
Spare Men. 




Central 


Station. 


95 C. E. 


Huggins, Jr., Chauffeur, 




Central 


Station. 


96 E. J. 


Brunei, Chauffeur, 
General Utility 


Man. 


Central 


Station. 




C. G. Howser, Central 


Station. 






Fire Inspector. 








C. W. Downing-, 17 Cap 


itol Street. 






House Man. 










A. L. Downing, Centra 


1 Station. 





PIONEER STEAM FIRE ENGINE COMPANY, NO. 3 

Penacook 

OFFICERS. 

Cornelius W. O'Brien, Captain. William H. Holbrook, 

Lieutenant. Richard McBride, Clerk and Treasurer. 



Badge 

Nos. Names. 

100 Cornelius W. O'Brien, 

119 William H. Holbrook, 

112 Richard McBride, 

102 Alfred Beddow, 
108 Alfred J. York, 

113 Peter A. Keenan, 
123 William Corbett, 

121 Albert Casseveaugh, 

117 Guy B. Chase 

122 George L. Miner, 
125 George D. Dowd, 

114 William H. McGirr, 
116 Harry Matott, 

110 Grenville Dodge, 

111 Eugene Gebo, 

115 Raymond J. Cassavough, 
128 James A. Miller, 

118 Edward York, 

119 Perley A. Ketchum, 

103 Frank D. O'Brien, 



MEMBERS 

Occupations. 
Mill operative, 
Miller, 

Mill operative. 
Stationary engineer. 
Spinner, 
Mill operative. 
Second hand. 
Teamster, 
Miller, 
Electrician, 
Drug Clerk, 
Foreman, 
Teamster, 
Electrician, 
Mill operative. 
Mill operative. 
Electrician, 
Second hand, 
Miller, 
Chauffeur, 



Residences. 

43 So. Main Street. 
10 Church Street. 
10 Union Street. 
50 Elm Street. 

7 Church Street. 
42 High Street. 
47 Centre Street. 

9 Union Street. 
Elm Street. 
Stark Street. 
High Street. 
Summer Street. 
Washington Street, 
61 Merrimack Street. 
Pioneer Station. 

9 Union Street. 
High Street. 
Summer Street. 
Merrimack Street. 
Pioneer Station. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT 



205 



OLD FORT ENGINE COMPANY, NO. 2 

East Concord. 

OFFICERS. 

Clarence I. Tibbetts, Captain. Claude H. Swain, Treasurer. 

Herbert F. Piper, Lieutenant and Clerk. 

M. J. Lacroix, Chauffer and Janitor. 

MEMBERS. 
Badge 

Nos. Names. Occupations. 

120 Clarence I. Tebbetts, Foreman, 

128 Shadrach M. Cate, Farmer, 

129 Ross W. Cate, Blacksmith, 

130 Herbert L. Knowles, Farmer, 

131 Park French, Clerk, 

132 Wesley Field, Clerk, 

133 John W. Sanborn, Farmer, 

135 John T. Cate, Contractor, 

136 Arthur P. Swain, Crossing tender 
123 Michael Lacroix, Blacksmith, 

138 Reuben L. Cate, Carpenter, 

139 William F. Paige, Watchman, 

140 Curtis A. Chamberlin, Farmer, 
143 Herbert A. Stuart, Switch tender, 
146 Thomas D. Morrison, Clerk, 



147 J. Fred Gardner, Wood-worker, 
149 Fred J. Carter, Stone-cutter, 
122 Claude H. Swain, Clerk, 

121 Herbert F. Piper^ Belt-maker, 

141 William F. Cate, Farmer, 
134 Ernest W. Cate, Clerk, 
145 Harold D. Merrill, Painter, 

125 Dana S. Morrison, Plumber, 

126 Harold A. Cate, Carpenter, 
137 Charles A. Maxner, Laborer, 
124 Herbert W. Gardner, Carpenter, 
144 George C. Stuart, Carpenter, 

142 Ralph L. Stearns, Clerk, 

127 Cleon E. Perry, Electrician, 

148 John H. Bath, Machinist, 



Residences. 
E. Penacook Street. 
Pembroke Street. 
E. Penacook Street. 
Potter Street. 
E. Penacook Street. 
E. Penacook Street.. 
Mountain Road. 
Shawmut Street. 
,E. Penacook Street. 
E. Penacook Street. 
Cemetery Street. 
Shawmut Street. 
Shawmut Street. 
E. Penacook Street. 
Kearsarge Street. 
Pembroke Street. 
E. Penacook Street. 
Shawmut Street. 
Pembroke Street. 
Pembroke Street. 
Kearsarge Street. 
Portsmouth Street. 
Kearsarge Street. 
Shawmut Street. 
E. Penacook Street. 
Pembroke Street. 
E. Penacook Street. 
E. Penacook Street. 
Winthrop Street. 
E. Penacook Street. 



206 



CITY OF CONCORD 



CATARACT ENGINE COMPANY, NO. 3 
West Concord. 



OFFICERS. 

Alfred J. Fraser, Captain. Andrew J. Abbott,, Treasurer. 
Jeremiah Cotter, Lieut, and Clerk. 



Badge 

Nos. N^ames. 
Alfred J. Fraser, 
Jeremiah Cotter, 
Andrew J. Abbott, 
Abial C. Abbott, 
Edward G. Lovering, 
Robert Henry, 
Carl A. Eckstrom, 
Matthew H. Peabody, 
Carl A. Anderson, 
Oscar A. Johnson, 
Henry M. Richardson 
Arthur R. Spead, 
H. Eric Johnson, 
Clifford G. Davis, 
Oscar W. Anderson, 
Clinton O. Partridge, 
Ernest W. Noonan, 
Clyde R. Loiselle, 
Arthur A. Henry^ 
William J. Lynch, 
Harold E. Wakefield, 



MEMBERS. 

Occupations. 
Stone-cutter, 
Blacksmith, 
Farmer, 
Quarryman, 
Stone-cutter, 
Silversmith, 
Stone-cutter, 
Stationary engineer, 
Stationary engineer. 
Foreman, 
Foreman, 

Stationary engineer, 
Quarryman, 
Blacksmith, 
Linesman, 
Chauffeur, 
Expressman, 
Electrician, 
Die sinker, 
Chauffeur, 
Chauffeur, 



Residences. 
10 River Street. 

5 Engel Sti'eet. 

382 No. State Street. 
513 No. State Street. 
1 Clark Street. 
513 No. State Street. 
16 Gladstone Ave. 
4 View Street. 
359 No. State Street. 
516 No. State Street. 

6 Lake Ave. 

280 No. State Street. 
406 No. State Street. 
280 No. State Street. 
4991/2 No. State Street. 
426 No. State Street. 
4 Peabody Street. 
9 Hutchins Street. 
513 No. State Street. 
4441/2 No. State Street. 
Cataract Station. 



VETERANS' AUXILIARY COMPANY 

OFFICERS 

S. S. Upham, Captain. H. T. Dickerman, First Lieutenant. 
A. L. Dickerman, Second Lieutenant. 



T. J. Morrison, 
Elba F. Home, 
Arthur H. Britton, 
W. D. Hutchinson, 
F. W. Sanborn, 
C. A. Milton, 
H. C. Houston, 
George F. Smith, 
J. G. McQuilkin, 
A. B. Morrison, 



MEMBERS 



D. P. Wheeler, 
W. K. Wingate, 
L. S. Richardson, 
John Knowlton, 
H. C. Taylor. 
Fred 0. Libby. 
M. F. Thompson. 

E. J. Brown. 
H. P. Blake. 
Charles C. Moore. 



FIRE DEP.^RTMENT 207 

RELOCATION OF CONCORD FIRE ALARM 
SYSTEM 

Box Numbers 

The new list of numbers and boxes is as follows: 

21 No. Main and Warren 

23 No. Main and School 

24 No. Main and Park 

25 Bridge at Concord Electric Co. 

26 No. Main and Center 

27 No. Main opp. Pitman 

28 No. Main and Chapel 
*29 Rumford Press 

212 Ferry and Ferry Ave. 

213 No. Main and Pearl 

214 Fiske and Church 
*216 Page Belting Co. 

31 Pleasant and Main 

"^'32 B. & IVI. Passenger Depot 

33 So. Main opp. Fayette 

35 So. INIain opp. Thorndike 

*36 Abbot-Downing Co. 

37 So. Main and West 

38 So. Main and Gas 

39 Hall and Water 
312 Hall opp. Hammond 

^313 B. & M. Engine House 

314 Hall and Rumford Ave. 

*41 State and Capitol 

42 No. State and Winter 

43 Washington at Hose 2 

45 Washington opp. Academy 

46 Beacon and Lyndon 

47 W. R. Durgin Co. 
**48 Beacon and White 



208 CITY OF CONCORD 

**411 Franklin and No. State 

412 Franklin and Jackson 

413 Franklin and Rumford 

414 Rumford and Highland 

415 Franklin and Charles 

416 Bradley and Walker 

421 No. State and Curtice Ave. 

422 No. State opp. Cemetery Rd. 
*423 New England Box Co. 

*424 New Hampshire State Prison 

425 No. State opp. Palm 

5 Fire Department Headquarters 

52 Elm and Fayette 

53 So. State and Concord 

54 Thorndike and Grove 
**55 So. State and Laurel 

57 So. State and West 

512 West and Mills 

513 So. Main and Allison 
**514 Dakin and Allison 

*516 B. & M. Repair Shops 

517 So. Main and Holly 

6 Green opp. City Hall 

61 No. Spring and School 

62 No. Spring and Cambridge 

64 Orchard and Merrimack 

65 Center and Essex 

66 Merrimack and School 
68 Warren and Pine 

*69 Board of Public Works, City Stable 

612 School and Giles 

613 Center and High 
615 Auburn and Granite 

*616 Pleasant and So. Fruit 

*621 Odd Fellows' Home 

622 Pleasant opp. Grand View Ave. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT 209 

624 St. Paul's School 

7 New Hampshire State Hospital 

72 Pleasant and So. Spring 1 

73 South and Thompson 

75 South and Thorndike 

76 Memorial Hospital 

711 Pierce and Perley 

712 South opp. Clinton 

713 Clinton and So. Fruit 
715 Noyes and Harvard 

721 South and Eastman 

722 Broadway and Pillsbury 
**723 Broadway and Stone 

724 Broadway and Broad Ave. 
732 Rockingham and Broadway 

West Concord District 

431 No. State opp. Swenson Granite Co. 

432 No. State and Peabody 

433 West Concord Fire Station 

434 No. State and Knight 

435 Lake and Gay 

436 No. State and Sewall's Falls Road 

Special Signals 

1-1-1 Recall 

2-2-2 Closing Schools 

4-4-4 Brush Fire 

11-11 Out of Town 

11-11-2 East Concord 

3-3>-3 Military Call 



*Private boxes. 
**To be installed at once. 



Penacook System 
There are nineteen boxes at Penacook the alarm from 
which are registered by tapper at the Central Fire Station 
but not thrown out over the precinct system. 



POLICE DEPARTMENT 



NINETEENTH ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 
CHIEF OF POLICE 



Concord, N. H., January 1, 1928. 

To His Honor Acting Mayor Olin H. Chase, and the Hon- 
orable Board of Aldermen of the City of Concord, N. H. 

Gentlemen: I respectfully submit my nineteenth 
annual report of the Police Department for the year 
ending December 31, 1927. - * 

ROSTER 

Geo. A. S. Kimball, Chief of Police 

Victor I. Moore, Deputy Chief 

J. Edward Silva, Captain 

Christopher T. Wallace, Sergeant 

House Officers 

Samuel L. Bachelder George H. Silsby 

Irving B. Robinson 

Patrolmen 

Samuel Rodd F. Scott Rogers 

James J. Halligan E. G. Densmore 

C. H. Curtis George M. Dooley 

A. W. Mclsaac Merle F. Densmore 

Paul H. Moore Joseph G. Andrews 

Thomas M. Harrison William E. White 



police department. 211 

Chauffeur and Electrician 
Abraham D. Gushing 

Reserve Officers 
Captain Geo, H. Abbott 

Joseph King Frank Silva 

Edward L. Rowland Herbert E. Clark 

D. O. Swain Addison N. Martin 

Mark D. Casey Perley H. Morse 

John P. Walsh Hay ward C. Logan 

Nelson Forest Harry D. Long 

Perley H. Morse Homer B. Clough 

Michael Mulligan James M. Kent 

^Nelson E. Strong John Kenney 

Walter H. Bean Thomas Andrews 

G. C. Percy Fred S. Pendleton 

William Welcome Geo. A. Griffin 
* Resigned Nov. 30, 1927 

FINANCIAL STATEMENT 



Appropr 


iation 


$50,000.00 


Departn 


lent Earnings 


* 1,134.50 


Special 


Resolution 


3,300.04 




$54,434.54 




Expenditures 




Salaries, 


regular officers 


$36,610.37 


Salaries, 


special officers 


6,448.39 


Repairs 




2,305.69 


Fuel 




1,317.95 


Lights 




1,186.72 


Automobile upkeep 


2,831.54 



212 CITY OF CONCORD 

Incidentals 3,133.88 

Janitor 600.00 



$54,434.54 



ARRESTS 



1909 281 1918 492 

1910 586 1919 350 

1911 1076 1920 471 

1912 1366 1921 553 

1913 1556 1922 663 

1914 1850 1923 708 

1915 15Q9 1924 813 

1916 1106 1925 699 

1917 1003 1926 964 

Arrests and Causes, 1927 

Whole number of Arrests 894 

Brought before the Court 603 

Discharged by the Court 9 

Released 244 

Adultery 4 

Arson 1 

Assault 12 

Aggravated assault 5 

Assault on an officer 1 

Breaking and entering 2 

Bastardy 6 

Drunkenness 161 

Deserters 3 

Evading railroad fare 1 

Arrests for out of town officers 50 

Fraud *2 

Keeping gambling house 1 



POLICE DEPARTMENT. 213 

Gambling 2 

Insane 1 1 

Larceny-Simple 22 

Grand Larceny 4 

Attempted Larceny 1 

Rude and Disorderly Conduct 55 

Safe-Keeping 164 

Concealing stolen goods 1 

Jumping board bill 1 

Bound over to Superior Court 7 

Committed to jail 2 

Committed to House of Correction 61 

Number paid fines 381 

Mittimus not to issue until called for 203 

Appealed to Superior Court 9 

Nol-prossed 39 

Sentence suspended 251 

Mittimus called for 2 

Jumping bail 1 

False pretense 2 

Embezzlement 10 

Non-support 12 

Carrying concealed weapons 1 

Forgery 1 

Fornication 1 

Keeping a disorderly house 1 
Operating Automobile while under influence of liquor 46 

Overspeeding Automobile 50 

Overspeeding Motor Cycle 9 
Traffic violation ^ 7 

Reckless driving of Auto 42 

Inadequate brakes 6 

Violation of Auto Laws 67 

Failing to stop at command of an officer 1 

Failing to stop after injury to property 4 



214 CITY OF CONCORD 

Excess loading of trucks 15 

Cruelty to animals 7 

Unlicensed dogs . 2 

Obstructing an officer 1 

Robbery 1 

Idle person 5 

Keeping liquor for sale 41 

Illegal possession 31 

Illegal transportation 26 

Manufacturing liquor 6 

Selling liquor 4 

Common Seller 7 

Violation of Fish and Game Laws 1 

Gross Lewdness 3 
Lewd conduct 
Lacivious behavior 
Unnatural act 
Rape 

Statutory rape 
Violation of Pure Food Law 
Violation of Blue Sky Law 
Violation of City Ordinances 
Possession of Air Rifle 

Miscellaneous 

Automobile collisions reported 353 

Automobile accidents reported 64 

Automobiles in collision with electric cars 4 

People killed in Automobile accidents 3 

People injured in Automobile accidents 128 

People run over by Automobiles and not killed 4 

Automobiles abandoned and found 25 

Automobiles stolen in city and all recovered 23 

Accidental shooting 1 

Articles found on Streets 54 

Ambulance calls 275 



POLICE DEPARTMENT. 215 

Ambulance (Emergency Calls) 48 

Police car used to carry sick persons 14 

Bicycles stolen and recovered 22 

Complaints Investigated 425 

Doors tried each night 975 

Doors & Windows found open and unlocked 803 

Persons drowned 2 

Disturbances quelled 45 

Dogs reported lost 55 

Dogs found 57 

Dogs run over by Automobiles, (Not killed) 14 

Dogs run over by Automobiles (Killed) 23 

Dogs killed by police 5 

Escaped from Institutions in N. H. 54 

Found dead from natural causes 2 

Fires, Officers attending 132 

Fires discovered 2 

Fires, Still alarms telephoned to Fire Station 4 

Horses and Cows, reported lost and found 5 

Hold-ups reported 3 

Lost articles reported 100 

Lost children found 48 

Leaks in water pipes reported 7 

Leaks in gas pipes reported 3 

Lights left burning in stores "hi 

Lights reported out in stores 16 

Lights reported out in Streets 1017 

Lodgers put up over night 1027 

Missing persons found in city 5 

Persons notified of trouble in stores 9 

Persons found sick on streets 2 

Persons injured or sick treated at station 3 

Persons bittqn by dogs 13 

Runaways • 1 5 

Stolen articles reported 80 



216 CITY OF CONCORD 

Holes in streets reported 13 

Dangerous trees reported 2 

Broken nigger heads 13 

Wires reported down 7 

Suicides 1 

Attempted suicides 1 

Conclusion 

I wish to thank His Honor William L. Stevens, John 
W. Stanley, Clerk of the Municipal Court, The Hon. 
Members of the Police Committee, and all the officers of 
this department, for their hearty co-operation during the 
year. 

Respectfully submitted, 

GEORGE A. S. KIMBALL, 

Chief of Police. 



REPORT OF THE ENGINEERING 
• DEPARTMENT 



Concord, N. H., December 31, 1927. 

To the Board of Mayor and Aldermen: 

Gentlemen: Herewith is submitted the thirty-fifth 
annual report of the Engineering Department. 

Financial Statement 

Appropriation: 

Engineer, $3,500.00 

Assistant engineer, 1.900.00 

Clerk, 1,044.00 

Rodman, 1,200.00 

Extra clerk for vacation, 30.00 

Incidentals, 350.00 

Upkeep of automobile, 400.00 $8,424.00 

Earnings, 0.96 



Funds available, $8,424.96 

Disbursements 
Salaries and supplies, $8,424.82 



Balance, $0.14 

The work of construction and maintenance of the 
sewers is handled by this department for the Board of 
Public Works. 

This department has done whatever work was assigned 
it by the several departments, committees and city gov- 
ernment. 



218 CITY OF CONCORD 

Your engineer has attended building hearings and ac- 
companied the city government on their hearings, as well 
as attended all meetings of the city gt)vernment and 
Board of Public Works. 

All sewer connections were inspected and recorded. 

Grade stakes were set for 9,435 feet of sidewalks. 

Sidewalk grades were established for 340 feet. 

Plans, estimates and blue prints were made when re- 
quested. The assessors' maps were kept up to date. 
There were 626 transfers of property during the year. 

Streets Laid Out 

Grand View Avenue extension, 792 feet 

Wyman Street, 301.62 " 

Webster Place, Ward one, 194.04 " 

Linden Street, Ward one, 917.48 '' 

Kellom Street, 126.96 " 

Hope Avenue, 1,196.23 " 

Chestnut Court Extension, 120 " 

• 
Streets Discontinued 

K Street, West Concord, 50 feet on east end. 

Total length of streets laid out in 1927, 3648.33 feet, 
or 0.690 miles. 

Total mileage of streets and roads, 176.117. 

Total mileage in compact part of city, 48.124. 

Total mileage in outlying parts of city, 127.993. 

The records in this department are kept on a card 
system which gives in detail the expenditures and entire 
work of the department, which we will be pleased to show 
anyone who may be 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 at- 



REPORT OF ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT. 219" 

tended to by the employees of this department, all of 
whom have rendered valuable service to the city. 

The roster of the engineering department outside of 
your engineer, is as follows: Mr. Edward E. Beane, as- 
sistant engineer; C. Fred Moulton, rodman, and Mrs. 
Frances Richardson, clerk. 

The American Society for Municipal Improvements, of 
which your engineer is an active member, held its con- 
vention in Dallas, Texas, in November, but in-as-much 
as I was assigned work in the flooded area at the time 
of the convention, and feeling my duty was here, I did 
not request permission to attend the convention. 

For the support and cooperation of our late mayor, 
Fred N. Marden, your board, heads of departments and 
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 1927. 
To the Board oj -Mayor and Aldermen: 

Gentleman: The twenty-second annual report of 
this board for the year 1927 is herewith submitted. 

On April 12, 1927, Commissioners Sanders and Lang 
met on Ridge Road and recommended that a three way 
hydrant be installed at the corner of Ridge Road and 
Franklin Street extension; also a three way hydrant on 
the west side of Ridge Road just north of the property 
of Leander Parkhurst. 

On April 28, 1927, Commissioners Sanders and Lang 
met on Church Street opposite Lyndon Street and recom- 
mended that the present hydrant be moved to a point 
six feet east of its present location. 

On July 19, 1927, Commissioners Sanders and Green 
met on Grand View Avenue and recommended the in- 
stallation of a three way hydrant on the east side of 
Avenue opposite Dr. Jameson's house. 

On the same date they met on Dunklee Street and 
recommended the installation of a three way hydrant 
on the west side of Street and five feet north of the south 
line of house No. 79. 

On November 28, 1927, Commissioners Sanders, Green 
and Lang met at the corner of South Main and Wiggin 
Streets and recommended the installation of a three way 
hydrant on the southwest corner of South Main and 
Wiggin Streets. 

No other sessions were held during the year. 
Respectfully submitted, 
FRED W. LANG, 
W. C. GREEN, 
PERCY R. SANDERS, 
Board oj Hydrant Commissioners. 



REPORT OF THE BOARD OF EXAM- 
INERS OF PLUMBERS 

Concord, N. H., December 31, 1927. 
To the Board of Mayor and Aldermen: 

Gentlemen: The twenty-eighth annual report of 
this board is herewith submitted. 

The membership of the present board is as follows: 
Arthur W. Brown, an examined master plumber; Walter 
C. Rowe, M. D.; and Fred W. Lang, city engineer. 
Mr. Brown is chairman of the board, and Fred W. Lang, 
clerk. 

Six application for journeyman's license, and one for 
master's license were received. 

Seven meetings of the board were held, all of the ap- 
plicants were examined and six passed the required ex- 
aminations. One failed to pass. 

There are four classes of plumbers on the register: 
registered master, examined master, registered journey- 
man, and examined journeyman. 

The following paid for their 1927 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, 
Willis H. Robbins, 
Albert S. Trask, 



License number 


1 


n >j 


14 


55 55 


2 


55 55 


10 


55 55 


4 


55 55 


6 


55 55 


5 


55 55 


3 


55 55 


U 



Ill 



CITY OF CONCORD 



Examined Masters 



Elmer E. Babb, License number 13 


Charles W. Bateman, " ' 


3 


William J. Bishop, " ' 


27 


Arthur W. Brown, " ' 


40 


Louis J. Cherrier, " ' 


23 


Philip W. Clark, 


34 


Frederick F. Converse, " ' 


35 


Edward F. Donovan, " ' 


18 


Edward F. Edgeworth, " ' 


30 


John L. Fahey, " ' 


28 


William Johns, " ' 


37 


Thomas J. Johnson, " ' 


26 


John C. Keenan, " ' 


IS 


Robert J. Keane, Jr., " ' 


38 


Manley W. Morgan, " ' 


16 


G. Arthur Nichols, " ' 


2 


Richard O'Brien," " ' 


29 


Harris S. Parmenter, " ' 


24 


Albert E. Roberts, " ' 


' 11 


Geo. E. Robinson, " ' 


ZZ 


George L. Small, " ' 


31 


John C. Smith, " ' 


11 


Joseph B. Spear, " ' 


41 


John W. Reardon, " ' 


42 


William Trottier, " ' 


7 


Wilfred S. Brennan, " ' 


39 



Registered Journeymen 
P. Harrison D. Leary, License number 12 



Harry H. Kennedy, 



11 



EXAMINERS OF PLUMBERS 



223 



Examined Journeymen 



Charles H. Berry, License number 3 


Archie D. Brannen, " ' 


91 


Stanley A. Buchanan, " ' 


86 


Arthur W. Bunten, 


20 


Warren S. Ceilings, " ' 


92 


Nelson Dane, " ' 


79 


C. Nelson Griffin, 


62 


Chas. D. Hall, 


93 


Victor T. Lauze, 


78 


Adelard J. Lemire, " ' 


64 


Everett S. Mahoney, " ' 


72 


John J. Maloney, " ' 


90 


John W. McGowan, 


80 


William H. Stanley, 


59 


Clarence J. Speed, " ' 


60 


George E. Towne, 


87 


Franklin H. Nutter, 


88 


Malcolm S. Butler, 


89 


Joseph C. Roy, 


94 


Fred L. Cook, 


99 


Thomas F. Day, 


96 


Charles C. Shurtleff, 


97 


Joseph A. Hartley, " ' 


98 


Patrick J, Tarpey, " ' 


100 



Total number of Registered Masters 9 

Total number of Registered Journeymen, 2 

Total number of Examined Masters, 26 

Total number of Examined Journeymen, 24 



224 CITY OF CONCORD 




Cash 


Receipts 




For licenses, 




$27.50 


For examinations, 




7.00 


Total receipts, 


$34.50 


Paid out for stamps and 


supplies, 


7.56 



Balance, $26.94 

The clerk of the board holds receipts from the city 
treasurer for $26.94. 

Respectfully submitted, 

ARTHUR W. BROWN, 
FRED W. LANG, 

Board of Examiners of Plumbers. 



REPORT OF THE PLUMBING INSPECTOR 



Concord, N. H., December 31, 1927 

To the Board of Mayor and Aldermen: 

Gentlemen: The third annual report of the plumb- 
ing inspections in the city of Concord, is herewith sub- 
mitted: 

There have been 235 permits issued for new work, 
against 210 permits for the year 1926, and 156 for 1925. 

There were 480 inspections made. 

It is pleasing to the inspector to report that there have 
been but four complaints of evasion of the plumbing 
rules, and these being of a minor nature. 

A record is kept in the office of the city engineer of the 
various plumbing jobs, showing the layout of the work, 
date of completion and the names of the parties doing 
the work. 

The plumbers of Concord, taken as a whole, are ex- 
pert workmen, and are producing today, in many in- 
stances, better work than the plumbing laws require, and 
it has been a great pleasure to your inspector to work 
with them. 

Respectfully submitted, 

FRED W. LANG, 

Plumbing Inspector, 



REPORT OF THE BOARD OF 
PUBLIC WORKS 

To the Board of Public Works: 

I have the honor to submit herewith my annual report 
for the year ending December 31, 1927. 

The work of the department embraces the construc- 
tion and maintenance of streets, the collection of garbage, 
the sprinkling of streets and the construction of side- 
walks and bridges. 

In the superintendent's office a complete record of all 
purchases, expenditures and detailed costs is maintained 
for reference. 

Finance 

Funds for the work of the department have been re- 
ceived from the annual budget. 

Appropriations 

App's Earnings Expended Balance 

General Maintenance 201,461.15 9,663.03 211,124.18 

Garbage 34,346.20 34,120.16 226.04 

Sprinkling 5,000.00 12.82 5,012.82 

Construction 

The grading at Hackett Brook bridge, built last year, 
was completed and three bridges constructed of rein- 
forced concrete, two on Hackett Brook on the Penacook- 
Loudon road and one on the Burnham Brook on the 
East Concord-Penacook road. The head wall was built 
at the culvert on Portsmouth Street. 

Following our program, several tile and wooden cul- 
verts have been replaced with corrugated iron pipe. 

Bridge Street, Main to railroad bridge, was rel^id with 
Granite Block grouted with cement, 



BOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS 227 

Main Street, Freight to Center, Concord Street, Main 
to State and South Street, Pleasant to Laurel were paved 
with asphalt. 

Sidewalks, concrete and tar, were constructed by our 
own force. 

Maintenance 

Trunk Lines 

Acting as agent for the State Highway Department, 
maintenance of these roads was done on a fifty-fifty basis. 

Bridges : 11*1 

Bridges were repaired and painted in all parts of the 
city. 

Grading 

Several streets have been regraded, new work being 
paid for by the abutting owners. 

Wages 

The rates paid for laborers and teams remained the 

same as those paid the preceeding year. 

General labor, basic rate for nine hour day $4.50 
Street cleaners, nine hour day 3.85 

Collectors of rubbish, etc. 4.50 

Bituminous Surface 

Several miles of streets have been improved with the 
tar and gravel treatment; asphalt binder has been applied 
on the tar and gravel previously built. Streets have been 
maintained with cold patch as usual. 

Garage and Stables 

The new gas shovel purchased has allowed us the use 
of men in other work much needed. New equipment 



228 CITY OF CONCORD 

added besides the shovel were, Dodge one ton truck, and 
air compressor. Two new horses were purchased. 

Snow Removal 

The same program has been followed the past year, 
making an earnest effort to give highway service every 
day in the year. 

Signs and Marking 

"Stop" signs were erected at important intersections. 

Cross walks were lined and street and direction signs 
were maintained as usual. 

Caution signs were made and erected at all school 
buildings. 

Sprinkling 

The liusher has taken care of this part of our work at 
a minimum cost. 

Garbage 

The collection of table garbage, ashes and rubbish has 
been continued, the collection being extended so that now 
we give service to practically all residential and business 
parts of our city. 

Flood 

The flood in November did little damage to us com- 
pared to other cities and towns; however our damage 
was approximately $10,000, including the retaining wall 
on Hanover street, which will have to be rebuilt. 

General 

The Duo-Centennial celebration and the entertainment 
to Lindbergh were assisted with men, trucks and teams 
as requested by the committees. 



BOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS 229 

Wood was cut from the city lot in West Concord, sawed 
and delivered upon order from the Overseer of Poor. 

The usual work for the Playground and other com- 
mittees was performed as requested. 

Conclusion 

I wish to express my sincere appreciation for the per- 
sonal interest Mayor Marden always took in the depart- 
ment and would thank Mayor Chase and the Board for 
their interest and assistance the past year, also the mem- 
bers of our organization upon whom the success of the 
department largely depends. 

Respectfully submitted, 

ORRIN W. HEAD, 

Superintendent of Streets. 



REPORT OF THE SEWER DEPARTMENT 



Concord, N. H., December 31, 1927. 
To the Board of Public Works: 

Gentlemen: The seventeenth 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, 1927, 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, $15,000.00 
Earnings of department, 1,601.83 



Funds available, 


$16,601.83 


Disbursements 




Paid for liability insurance. 


$177.76 


sewer pipe. 


1,554.39 


akron elbows, 


4.61 


castings. 


329.97 


brick, 


161.25 


sewer right of ways, 


206.50 


recording deeds. 


9.85 


cement. 


108.55 


For truck account. 


158.69 


Reo truck account. 


384.71 



Chevrolet truck, new, 728.10 



BOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS ^31 

Paid for private sewers relaid, labor, $10.90 
repairing street, labor, 4.36 

repairing sewers, labor, 55.60 

house connections, labor, 1,523.20 
general repairs, labor, 3,150,46 
construction, labor, 2,044.54 

Connolly Bro., contracts, 4,064.20 
flood relief work, labor, 140.48 

flushing, labor, 224.22 

cleaning brook, West Concord 
outlet, labor, 175.00 

cleaning brick, labor, 20.00 

cleaning catch basins, labor, 4.14 
new catch basins built, labor, 13.44 
new catch basin connections, 
labor, 30.54 

unloading sewer pipe, labor, 54.20 
wall at city sheds, labor, 41.72 

outlet repairs, labor, 75.26 

raising manholes, labor, 32.84 

manholes built, labor, 177.91 

main line plugs, labor, 393.96 

private pipe plugs, labor, 446.34 
supplies, 659.06 $17,166.75 



Overdrawn, $564.92 

There was laid 3,844 feet of sewer in 1927. 

Ninety eight plugs in house sewers were removed. 

Manholes were raised to fit road improvements. 

Six new manholes were built other than those con- 
struction jobs. 

There were 23 main line sewer plugs. 



232 CITY OF CONCORD 

• 

Miles of main line sewers. 

City proper, 40.34-(- 

East Concord, 0.333 -|- 

Penacook, 5.268-1- 

West Concord, 3.661 -f- 

St. Paul's School, 1.197 + 



404 


ft. 


of 


8-inch. 


808 


)> 


>7 


8-inch. 


60 


)> 


)J 


8-inch. 


120 


5> 


>> 


8-inch. 


138 


n 


5) 


8-inch. 


218 


)> 


J) 


6-inch. 


150 


)> 


}} 


8-inch. 


138 


)> 


>J 


8-inch. 



Total, 50.799+ 

Sewers built by sewer department in 1927. 

Woodman and Minor streets. 

Wood Avenue, 

First Street, West Concord, 

K Street, West Concord, 

Bradley Street, 

Between Franklin and Granite 

Streets, 

Stone Street, extension. 

Auburn Street, 

Sewers built by Connolly Brothers in 1927 under con- 
tract. 

Clinton Street relay, 194 ft. of 12-inch. 

South Fruit Street, 803 " " 8-inch. 

Grand View Avenue, 706 " " 8-inch. 

Water Street overflow, 105 " " 24-inch. 

An itemized account of transactions of the sewer de- 
partment is kept in the office of the city engineer, and in- 
formation as to the same can be had by interested parties 
at that office. 

Sewer pipe was purchased of Concord Lumber Com- 
pany under contract for the year. 

Cement was purchased of Boutwell Lumber Company. 
Supplies were purchased locally when possible. 



BOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS 233 

The Ford truck was purchased May 19, 1925 was re- 
placed by a Chevrolet truck on December 15, 1927. 

In company with the other members of the committee 
on location of poles and wires, I have attended to that 
duty, attended hearings and meetings of your board and 
furnished such information as was called for. 

Four of the sewer construction jobs were let to Con- 
nolly Brothers of Beverly Farms, Mass., at an extremely 
reasonable figure, and I am pleased to report that the 
work was done in an acceptable manner and the engineer- 
ing department employees were courteously treated. 

The balance of the construction work, repairs and 
maintenance of the sewer systems was done by a very 
small force, namely: William H. Murphy, foreman; 
Joseph Morgan, Richard Morrill and James J. Berryman, 
assistant foremen. These men are skilled and loyal work- 
men, and it is through them that I am able to report a 
vast amount of work done at a low cost. 

For the support and cooperation of our late mayor, 
Fred N. Marden, your board, 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 BUILDING INSPECTOR 



Concord, N. H., December 31, 1927. 

To the Board of Mayor and Aldermen: 

Gentlemen : The fourth annual report of your build- 
ing inspector is herewith submitted. 

Permits Issued 

9 two tenement houses. 
1 bakery oven. 
1 bank. 

1 block altered. 
1 barn moved. 
1 boiler installed. 
1 carpenter shop, 
29 dwellings, 
4 dwellings altered, 
1 ell. 

1 filling station. 
32 one car garages. 
32 two car garages. 

7 three car garages. 
6 four car garages. 

2 five car garages. 
1 public garage. 

1 dining room. 

1 garage moved. 

1 hospital. 

1 nurses home. 

1 portecochere. 

1 shop moved. 

4 offices. 



board of public works 23$ 

Permits issued 

1 repair shop. 
1 roof enlarged. 
4 roofs raised. 
1 school house. 
3 sheds. 
1 show room. 
1 store house. 
1 store. 

1 addition to store. 
1 store altered. 
3 sun porches. 
1 sun room. 

Buildings Completed in 1927. 
8 two tenement houses. 



1 


bakery oven. 


1 


bank. 


1 


barn moved. 


1 


block altered. 


1 


boiler installed. 


1 


dining room. 


22 


dwellings. 


4 


dwellings altered. 


1 


ell. 


1 


filling station. 


27 


one car garages. 


26 


two car garages. 


7 


three car garages. 


5 


four car garages. 


2 


five car garages. 


1 


public garage. 


1 


garage moved. 


1 


Christian Science Home. 



236 CITY OF CONCORD 

1 hospital, 

1 nurses' home. 

1 lodge room. 

1 lodge room and theatre. 

1 portecochere. 

4 offices. 

1 roof enlarged. 

4 roofs raised. 

4 school dormitories. 

1 school house. 

3 sheds. 

1 show room. 

1 store house. 

3 stores. 

1 store addition. 

3 sun porches. 

1 sun room. 

Signs 
There have been 19 signs erected during the year, all 
of which have been erected in a substantial manner. 

On June 13th, the fire limits were enlarged to take in 
the territory south of Pillsbury Street to a point 200 feet 
south of Wiggin Street. 

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 these exceptions: 

Four roofs were covered with wooden shingles, and in 
two cases they were removed, and the other two were 
covered with fire-resistive shingles over the wooden ones. 
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 Mayor 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 treats briefly of 
the work of the year and present library conditions. 

Respectfully submitted., 

WILLIS D. THOMPSON, 

President of the Board of Trustees. 



REPORT OF THE CITY LIBRARIAN FOR 1927 



To the Board of Trustees of the Concord Public Library: 

Gentlemen: The Report for the seventy-third year 
of the Library's existence, is herewith submitted: 



E: 


x,penditures 




Salaries and labor 




$5,876.92 


Books and periodicals 




1,747.93 


Binding 




521.05 


Printing 




117.60 


Fuel and light 




785.35 


Incidentals 




1,048.10 




$10,096.95 



Our incidental expenses usually amount to about $500; 
the increase the past year came from having to floor over 
the central open space around which ran a gallery. We 
took this step reluctantly, for without any system of 
ventilation, this putting on of a lid, as it were, surrounds 
the working staff and the reading public with air more 
vitiated than formerly. But after your vote was passed 
to drop the matter of building until the fund for that 
purpose becomes much larger, it was seen to be impera- 
tive to secure additional shelving in some way. You will 
observe that the new stacks can hold thousands of vol- 
umes. We have thus solved the problem of where to put 
the purchases of the next few years; this measure obviates 
the necessity of rushing into the erection of temporary 
or unsightly additions, of making the Library a patched 



PUBLIC LIBRARY 239 

affair, of mongrel architecture. After waiting so long. 
Concord should have a model Library. We all know what 
the prime requirements are for any public edifice: first, 
right location, second, perfect proportions; interiors, if 
found faulty, can be changed; but place and looks make 
or mar a civic building. 

While we pondered how to make this blessed but out- 
grown Fowler Building livable a while longer, we decided 
that its second floor must be warmed by more than the 
tiny hot air register; accordingly two radiators were put 
in, and though the old heater may not keep them filled 
with steam, their installation will prevent the frigid tem- 
perature in the upper stacks which has prevailed on zero 
mornings. 

To return to statistics: — 



We have during 1927, 

Added by purchase, 

added by gift, 

added by binding magazines, 


914 
48 
38 


discarded 


1000 
412 


net gain 
3w in Library 


588 
37,427 



For our liberal discarding we offer no apologies; "The 
destruction of books is as important as their custody", 
says Joseph Collins, that doctor who is famous for look- 
ing at life and literature. As for our purchasing, we en- 
deavor to pay out no city money for what President 
Faunce calls, "garbage authors;" yet we are disposed to 
treat adults as if they had minds of their own. 



240 CITY OF CONCORD 

We find ourselves in accord with the New York Pub- 
lic Library which has decided to blossom out in bright 
colors, for we, during several years, have had the Cragg 
Bindery dress up our worn volumes in gay shades of 
buckram, the result being "all to the good." 

It has been stated that the golf course and bridge table 
keep adults from their reading, and even the very young 
generation now have their time so dated up with engage- 
ments that reading, in the old fashioned way, for pleasure, 
is neglected. Yet our circulation has increased over 5000 
the past year, bringing the figure to 82,041 volumes for 
home read'ng. Furthermore, 3,671 persons have been 
counted as coming to the reference room, and doubtless 
many others have dropped in and waited on themselves. If 
asked to name the most popular book of the year, "We", 
by Lindbergh, might be given in reply; other non-fiction 
works that have been in great demand are: — "The Story 
of Philosophy", "The Royal Road to Romance" and 
"Mother India." 

We notice we lose more books than we once did, and 
increasingly often we hear a pupil explain, "I carried the 
book to school and it was taken from my desk." 

The cost of books is still climbing, and it hurts to pay 
$2.50 for an ephemeral novel. It pains private indivi- 
duals also to spend for books, and that public libraries 
are the source of most of their supply of reading-matter 
may be inferred from the statement that the "expendi- 
ture in America per person for candy, ice-cream and con- 
fections is $18.15. The expenditure for books is $1.10." 

Possibly the attractiveness of the Apple Tree Bookshop 
will cause Concord to have a more creditable average. 
Mention of this latest place where books are to be had, 
brings to mind the many alluring young rivals there are 
now to our old Public Library, and it may be a good idea 



PUBLIC LIBRARY 241 

to direct attention to the fact that our institution still has 
some specialties: — 

First, it is free. 

It has books to circulate in eight foreign languages, and 
adds to this collection yearly, from the fund left by 
Samuel C. Eastman for that purpose. 

It does wonders in the reference room; Miss Dennett 
and Miss Clarke, taking turns there, are most painstak- 
ing and successful in handling the varied questions 
propounded. I like to brag of their work. 

It buys books on the widest range of subjects. Listen 
to the titles on these recent acquisitions: — Geography 
of American antiques; Egyptian papyri; Electrotyp- 
ing; Everyday problems of the everyday child; "So 
you're going to France;" Can the churches unite? 
Stage costuming; Men of destiny; Indigestion; The 
School Board member; The heart of Thoreau's Jour- 
nal; Old-fashioned dances; Exploring the universe. 

It is the repository, in this city, for gifts from the 
Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, and our 
resultant International Mind Alcove is getting sizable 
and valuable. From the same source are now coming 
easy-to-read books calculated to start young folks with 
right ideas about other nations. These ought to be kept 
before youthful customers and talked over with them. 
And this brings us again to the subject of a Children's 
Room and of all we don't do for our boys and girls. As 
far as books are concerned, your children have been 
deprived of a browsing place and a shepherd; but 
please do not so defraud your grandchildren. 
Instead of the usual 700 new borrowers, we had, last 
year, 864; the majority of these were juvenile, and let us 
hope each one may feel as did that little girl in Arlington, 



242 CITY OF CONCORD 

who said, ''Daddy, every time I get a book out of the 
Public Library, I feel richer." 

At the last annual meeting, we hoped we might have 
Prof. Worthen with us again this year; but his health and 
strength declined and on Sept. 21 he died. From pulpit 
and press, from intimates and co-workers, came such tri- 
butes to his worth that I am not qualified to add to them; 
but he was President of my Trustees and he dropped in- 
to my office often, and I became acquainted with his clear 
brain and sturdy heart. He did not question whether 
this is the best possible world; he just tried, each day, to 
make it better. 

How much he was interested in this institution you all 
know. Mrs. Worthen has turned over to me the drawer- 
ful of jumbled notes, memoranda and figures which he 
made when trying to pull us out of our building quagmire, 
and among these papers there occurs on many scraps this 
quotation which he evidently liked, believed, and meant 
to use whenever he spoke in public on the subject: 

"A great library of any kind whatever, is more than a 
repository. That is its second use. The first and supreme 
object is to inform, incite, awaken. Rightly used, it is 
one of the creative agencies of civilization." 

And that is the high note on which to close my report. 

GRACE BLANCHARD, 

City Librarian. 



POOR DEPARTMENT 



SIXTIETH ANNUAL REPORT OF THE OVERSEER 
OF THE POOR 



For the Year Ending December 31, 1927 

To the Board of Aldermen: 

The undersigned herewith submits the sixtieth annual 
report of the expenditures for the poor, including Wards 
One and Two, for the year ending December 31, 1927. 

City Poor 

Appropriation, $5,390.00 

Resolution No. 752, 2,947.99 



Paid groceries, 


$584.99 


fuel, 


329,25 


rents. 


168.50 


board and care, 


4,777.21 


care, children. 


1,699.59 


transportation, 


43.25 


medicine, 


11.53 


shoes and clothing. 


107.17 


burials, 


164.00 


medical services. 


57.00 


miscellaneous, 


5.50 


salary, overseers,. 


390.00 



$8,337.99 



$8,337.99 



244 CITY OF CONCORD 



• 


County Poor 




Appropriation, 




$15,000.00 




Resolution No. 752, 




6,499.67 








$21,499.67 


Paid groceries, 




$4,669.08 




milk, 




274.87 




fuel. 




2,727.35 




rents. 




4,268.43 




care, children. 




4,437.50 




board and care, 


4,129.15 




shoes and clothing, 


485.91 




burials. 




177.00 




transient account, 


33.27 




services, doctors. 


52.00 




hospital care. 




147.42 




miscellaneous, 


for aid to p 


97.69 






)oor. 


$21,499.67 


Total amount paid 


$29,837.66 



Dependent Soldiers, City 
Appropriation, $150.00 

Resolution No. 752, 113.00 



$263.00 
Paid care, $263.00 

Dependent Soldiers, County 
Appropriation, $1,000.00 



P66r department 245 



Paid groceries, 


$301.08 




fuel, 


142.70 




rents. 


88.00 




board and care. 


240.00 




shoes, 


2.98 




burial. 


72.00 








$846.76 



Total amount paid for aid to soldiers, $1,109.76 

Respectfully submitted, 

ARTHUR E. ROBY, 

Overseer of the Poor. 



ilEPORT 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, 1927. 



Marriage Licenses, 


$255.00 


Recording Conditional Sales, 


1,129.50 


Recording Personal Mortgages, 


132.50 


Recording Mortgage Discharges, 


53.75 


Recording Writs, 


5.20 


Recording Assignment of Wages, 


1.50 


Pool Table and Bowling Alley Fees, 


2.50 


Certificates of Record, 


18.25 


Resident Certificates, 


79.50 


Total amount, city clerk fees, 


$1,677.70 


House Rent, Fire Chief 


$250.00 


Rent, Concord Battery Station 


840.00 


Theatre Licenses 


877.00 


Roller Skating License 


28.00 


Dog Licenses 


2,751.21 


Pool Table Licenses 


290.00 


Job Team Licenses 


96.50 


Circus Licenses 


100.00 


Earnings, Comfort Station 


189.96 


Junk Licenses 


90.00 


Aid County Poor 


21,516.67 


Aid Dependent Soldiers 


846.76 


Druggist Permits 


7.00 


Sale City Charters 


7.00 



CITY CLERK 247 

Sale City Histories and Maps 26.25 

Sale of Land, \V. E. Sleeper 62.08 

Sale of Land, Warren Foote n.02 

Sale of Land, E. E. Plummer 77.08 

Sale of Land, C. and C. R. Liberty LOO 

Rebate, Toboggan Chutes Ins. 22.50 

Rebate, Union School District 400.00 
A. O. Preston, account, account AL J. Preston 225.00 

Playgrounds 8.21 

Sale of Grass, Playgrounds 50.00 

City Primary Fees 72.00 

Lease Land, C. L. Piper 25.00 

Bounty on Hedgehogs 2.20 

Board of Health .85 



$30,550.99 



Motor vehicle permits, 1927, 27,413.44 

Motor vehicle permits, 1928, 20,348.41 



$78,312.84 



The foregoing amounts have been paid into the city 
treasury. ,;. , 

Respectfully submitted, 

ARTHUR E. ROBY 

City Clerk. 



REPORT OF SEALER OF WEIGHTS 
AND MEASURES 



For the City of Concord 
Covering Period January 16, 1927 to January 1, 1928 



To His Honor Ol'm H. Chase, Acting-Mayor, and the 
Board of Aldermen: 

During the past year there were six hundred and 
twelve (612) scales found correct and were sealed, one 
hundred and forty (140) adjusted before being sealed, 
twenty-three (23) were confiscated and twenty-four (24) 
condemned for repairs which were later reinspected and 
sealed. 

One thousand four hundred and twelve (1412) weights 
were found correct and were sealed and two (2) were 
confiscated. 

Four hundred and seventy-one (471) liquid measures 
were found correct and were sealed, eight (8) were con- 
fiscated and one (1) condemned for repairs which was 
later reinspected and sealed. 

Four hundred and forty-five (445) tests of gasoline 
pumps were made, three hundred and sixty-seven (367) 
of which were found correct and were sealed, fifty-eight 
(58) adjusted before being sealed, two (2) condemned 
for use and eighteen (18) condemned for repairs and 
later reinspected and sealed. 

Nine hundred and eighty-eight (988) packages of 
commodities put up in advance of sale were re weighed, 
nine hundred and sixty-four (964) of which were correct, 



SEALER OF WEIGHTS 240 

nine (9) over and fifteen (15) under weight. 

Twelve (12) reweighings of loads of coal were made, 
eight (8) of which were found correct, one (1) over and 
three (3) under weight; also the amount of coal was es- 
timated in a bin. 

Twenty-two (22) cart bodies used in the delivery of 
wood were measured. 

Respectfully submitted, 

GEO. A. DEARBORN. 

City Sealer. 



REPORT OF THE CITY SOLICITOR 



To the Mayor and Board of Aldermen: 

During the past year two suits have been entered 
against the City, one by Frank H. Silver seeking to re- 
cover for pay as fireman after the date of his removal 
as permanent man on the alert house. The other is a 
suit of Leo Tremblay by his father Louis Tremblay seek- 
ing to recover damages for a collision between a piece 
of fire apparatus and Tremblay's motorcycle. 

The former is expected to be submitted within a short 
time and the latter will be in order for trial at the April 
term of court. 

The only other case in which the city is interested 
which is now upon the docket of the court is the petition 
in conjunction with the Town of Pembroke for the dis- 
continuance of a part of the old Pembroke Road over the 
Soucook River. Last January the County Commission- 
ers heard this petition and reported for the discontinu- 
ance. The city now has a motion pending for the ac- 
ceptance of this report and a decree of discontinuance 
on the same. 

John J. Dooning an abutting owner has pending two 
motions, one for the setting aside of the report and the 
other for an assessment of damages suffered by him from 
the discontinuance. Repeated attempts by myself and 
counsel for the Town of Pembroke have proved una- 
vailing to get these matters disposed of on account of the 
dilatory tactics of the other side. These attempts on 
our part will be continued in the hope of having the 
matter disposed of before long. 

During the year I have attended to routine matters 
connected with the giving of opinions, the laying out of 



CITY SOLICITOR 251 

highways and sewers and a multitude of other matters, 
some of which have taken a large amount of time, es- 
pecially the question whether the Borough Road is a 
public highway. 

Respectfully submitted, 

ELWIN L. PAGE, 

City Solicitor. 



REPORT OF THE PARK 
COMMISSIONERS 



To the Mayor and Board of Aldermen: 

In addition to the routine work of caring for the city 
parks considerable progress was made in providing addi- 
tions that were absolutely necessary. 

At Rollins Park a new shelter was erected of rustic 
design, made of cedar with the bark on, and a new bridge 
across the pool was built, with concrete abutments. The 
old shelter was erected in 1897 and was demolished by 
hoodlums on July 4, 1926. The old bridge was built in 
1896 and was in a sad state of repair, having been 
patched and repatched. About 60 dead pine trees were 
removed. Many of these trees were over 80 years old, 
judging from the number of rings on the stumps. These 
were successfully taken down without injury to the other 
trees. A new drinking fountain was installed, with porce- 
lain cups supporting the bubbler. This was a mistake as 
the porcelain part of the fountain was continually smashed 
by the frequenters of the park. The old swings were 
found to be unsafe and modern swings and a slide were 
installed. The Satin moth made its appearance on the 
Lombardy poplars and as these trees were presenting an 
extremely ragged appearance from old age, several were 
removed. Those on the north line of the park should be 
removed soon, and an iron fence should be carried along 
this boundary. 

At the West Garden a strip of land four feet wide on 
the northern end running back 91^^ feet was deeded to 
Geo. W. Hanson and wife, in exchange for land in the 
northwest corner. 

Several new trees of flowering crabs were planted in 



PARK COMMISSIONERS 253 

White Park and a stone wall was built along the High 
street border, as far as the pine grove. Some poplar trees 
near the pond were removed as the danger to the water 
fowl presented their being sprayed for the Satin moth. 
A section of iron fence was carried along the White street 
border. 

The Eastman Memorial Park at East Concord was 
seeded to grass and shrubs were set out at Pecker Park. 

FRED N. MARDEN, Mayor 
WILLIS D. THOMPSON, Jr. 
CHARLES L. JACKMAN 
BENJAMIN C. WHITE 
ALPHEUS M. JOHNSON 
WILL J. DREW 
GARDNER G. EMMONS 

Park Commissioners. 



REPORT OF TREE WARDEN 



To the Mayor and Board of Aldermen: 

At your request I submit herewith a report of the 
activities of the city tree wardens for the year 1927: 

An appropriation of v$6,000 was provided for 1927 for 
tree work, and there was actually spent about $6,120. 
The previous year the appropriation had totalled $7,500. 

Three men were constantly employed during 1927, 
with one of the three supervising as well as working. At 
some periods early in the year additional men were em- 
ployed for short spaces. 

The work done by these men may be summarized as 
follows: 

1. Systematic pruning of all city trees. 

2. Annual burning of gypsy and Brown tail moth 
nests in winter months. 

3. Annual spraying of all elms and poplars each 
Spring. 

4. Annual planting of 100 to 300 new trees, mainly 
maples. 

5. Planting of 5,000 pine seedlings on land cleared 
at city farm in West Concord. 

6. Removal of dead and decaying trees, and of pop- 
lars, as rapidly as possible. 

7. Serving all complaints, which are most frequent 
after a heavy wind or rain storm, and during caterpillar 
season. 

8. Encouragement of public interest in care and 
preservation of trees. 

In 1927 these things were systematized, with the idea 
of placing the work upon a permanent and planned basis. 



TREE WARDENS 255 

Certain things must be done in proper seasons. Trees, 
for instance, may be only be set out properly at certain 
Spring and Fall periods. This work has all been concen- 
trated in the Spring period. 

Spraying must be done at the moment when leaves 
have just reached or have nearly reached their full growth 
in the Spring, which is just after the planting season. 
There must be leaves in order that the spray be retained 
in the trees. It is these young leaves which the cater- 
pillars, soon to hatch, feed upon, thus being poisoned. 

Pruning cannot be done when sap is running in the 
trees. 

In 1927 the tree men worked through wards 1, 2 and 
3 thoroughly, pruning all city trees. There still are 
trees in these wards which should come down, however, 
and the effects of pruning of course do not last forever. 
In 1928 other wards should be thoroughly covered. It 
is probable that a carefully planed program would permit 
such pruning three wards at a time each year, or a prun- 
ing everywhere in the city once in three years. This is 
not only important from the point of view of the trees' 
best development but also from the point of view of 
public safety, as such pruning removes dead and decaying 
branches and limbs which are a menace to sidewalk and 
street traffic, the bulk of city trees bordering through- 
fares. 

The planting each Spring is important, otherwise re- 
placements of trees will not keep pace with their removal. 
Such planting costs several hundred dollars, according to 
the number of trees bought, over and above the labor 
charge, which is constant under present arrangements. 
As largely as possible such plantings are now being done 
where abuting property holders show an interest, for this 
insures better care for the trees and 'makes more certain 
their life. 



256 CITY OF CONCORD 

It also would seem wise to continue the reforestration 
program at the city farm. In part this project pays for 
itself, as some of the hard woods removed are used for 
fire wood purposes, which cuts down the amount of wood 
the city must purchase for its poor. 

Clearing the land is the hardest part of this task, and 
too much should not be attempted each year, for lack of 
men and time. However, the actual planting, done by 
assembling the Boy Scouts, and Farm Bureau boys clubs, 
helps develop tree interest, and makes a fitting annual 
observation of Arbor Day. Looking ahead, this SO-odd 
acre farm may be eventually converted into a fine stand 
of pine, which if properly handled should produce a profit 
to the city, as well as providing splendid park possibili- 
ties. 

Removal of dead trees is a precarious and time-taking 
task. Yet much of this work must be done each year. 
Ordinarily electric and telephone wires complicate the 
situation, making it impossible to fall the tree and then 
cut it up. Instead it must come down piece meal, start- 
ing at the top. 

Clearing up tree debris and getting to and from work 
necessitates transportation. For a space trucks or teams 
were rented from the highway department, but the ex- 
pense was too great. J. H. Jordan, in charge of the 
gang, now uses a Dodge car which belongs to him for 
these purposes, for which he receives $1 a day. Much 
time is saved in getting to and from jobs, and while Jor- 
dan is probably not fully compensated for the truck's 
use he has sufficient interest in retaining his job and in 
the tree work to make this contribution. 

The tools of the department are not many. The 
sprayer is owned by the highway department, which does 
not use it. If the tree department is kept separate the 
sprayer might be transferred. The tree department 



TREE WARDENS 257 

holds title to ladders, saws, ropes, etc., all of which must 
be repaired or replaced constantly. 

The tree department does not consider public parks or 
cemeteries as within its domain. It tends merely to the 
trees bordering highways, and those at the city farm. 
It did, two years ago, do quite a lot of work at White 
Park, where conditions were bad among the trees, but 
this was an exception. Cemetery trees are also in need 
of more attention. Possibly the tree work more pro- 
perly belongs with the park program, than with the high- 
way department, where it originally was. However, 
these are matters which you and the Board of Aldermen 
must decide. 

Let me say in conclusion that the tree work is interest- 
ing, and a most valuable part of the city's efforts. Con- 
cord is a tree city, and should do all it can to preserve 
this asset. 

JAMES M LANGLEY 

Chairman, Tree wardens. 



258 CITY OF CONCORD 

HEALTH DEPARTMENT 



REPORT OF THE BOARD OF HEALTH 

To the Mayor and Board of Aldermen: 

The following annual reports of the Sanitary Officer 
and Milk Inspector are hereby submitted and approved 
by the Board of Health. It is with great satisfaction 
that continued improvement is noted in both departments. 
We deeply regret that we must record the death of the 
late Mayor Fred N. Marden; he was always ready and 
willing to cooperate with us in every way. 

Respectfully submitted, 

OLIN H. CHASE, 
WALTER C. ROWE, M. D. 
DONALD G. McIVOR, M. D. 



REPORT OF THE SANITARY OFFICER 



Gentlemen; As Sanitary Officer for the City 6f Con- 
cord, I hereby submit my 35th annual report for the year 
ending December 31, 1927. 

During the year there were 474 deaths, 80 less than in 
1926. 200 of these deaths were in the nine wards of the 
City, 272 in the public institutions and two died before 
reaching the hospital. 183 deaths were of non-residents 
and not included in the death rate. Estimating the pop- 
ulation at 23,000 the death rate for the year was 12.6. 

Owing to the measles epidemic which started in Decem- 
ber 1926 there were many cases reported in the early win- 
ter, the majority of which were very mild. The sum- 
mer and fall of 1927 were exceptionally free from con- 
tagious disease. There were 36 cases of scarlet fever as 
compared with 53 of the preceeding year; 4 of diphtheria 
and the usual number of tuberculosis, whooping cough 
and venereal diseases were reported. 

At the Venereal Clinic in Concord maintained under 
the auspices of the State and local Boards of Health and 
the Concord Chapter of the American Red Cross, 642 
treatments of Neo salvarsan have been given by the phy- 
sician in charge. Dr. John M. Murray. The value of 
this clinic cannot be overestimated as a safeguard of the 
public. 

Complaints have been many and varied, 133 having 
been reported and investigated. Regular inspections 
of the alleyways have been made and a decided improve- 
ment is noted. 224 rooms, 3 cellars and 2 schoolrooms 
have been fumigated for various causes, also 8 bundles 
of clothing. 

After the high water of November 1927, considerable 
time was spent in the flooded area at East Concord and 



260 CITY OF CONCORD 

the south end of the City. Cellars and houses were 
inspected and suggestions made that would help improve 
conditions. Many cans of chloride of lime and bottles 
of disinfectants were given to the tenants, thereby reduc- 
ing the danger of sickness. 

All of the City schools have been inspected and were 
in very good condition. Several houses outside the 
sewer precinct, restaurants, bakeries, markets, barber 
shops, beauty parlors and boarding houses for children 
have been investigated. 

Many trips around the shores of Penacook Lake have 
been made and the tests of drinking water are very satis- 
factory. 

The total appropriations and expenditures for the year 
are as follows; 



HEALTH DEPARTMENT 261 

FINANCIAL REPORT OF SANITARY OFFICER. 



Appropriations. 

Salary, Sanitary Officer 
Upkeep of automobile 
Fumigation supplies 
Contagious diseases 
Incidental expenses 


$2,000.00 

400.00 

100.00 

1,000.00 

1,500.00 


Expenditures. 

Salary, Sanitary Officer 
Upkeep of automobile 
Fumigation supplies 
Contagious diseases 
Incidental expenses 


$5,000.00 

$2,000.00 

400.00 

75.19 

28.20 

1,404.80 


Balance 


$3,908.19 
1,091.81 



$5,000.00 



262 



CITY OF CONCORD 



CONTAGIOUS DISEASES. 

The following table shows the number of contagious 
diseases reported during each month of the year, and the 
deaths resulting therefrom: 



Months. 







.s s 




s 


03 








_o 








o 


0) 






cs 5; 


ffl 


« 


1 


1' 

O c 







K 

X 










rS 




Q 


« 

















.13 


Ml 


rC 


CO 


-a 


«3 


































e8 


a 


tS 


o 


C8 







O 


P 


O 


W 


CJ 





>■ ''5 



January . 
February 
March . . 
April . . . 
May .... 
June . . . 
July .... 
August . . 
September 
October 
November 
December 
Total . . 



I --^ I 



332 

191 

64 

20 

13 



|...| 



3 
10 

12 I 1 
1 



I I 



1 
1 

3_ 

"I 

136 



•■I 2 



1 

1 

J_ 

2 I 13 



2 

3_ 

I 

|19 |. . . 15 



HEALTH DEPARTMENT 

COMPARATIVE TABLE 



263 



The following table contains the number of cases of 
contagious diseases and the deaths resulting therefrom 
for the years since and including 1917: 





03 C 

O c 


c 

'5 • 

O J3 

o tm 

■s S 
^ g 


11 

s a 


0) 

ft 


1 ^ 
^1 


'2 

o . 

•as 

^1 




H 
O 
ft 

E 


"3 
o 




03 
O 











5 

s 

fi 


01 


5 

4) 







IB 
03 


5 


OJ 

03 
O 


5 

C3 


C3 

o 


5 

a 


(8 




1 
1917 ... 


... 


5 








II 1 1 1 1 

1381 .^1 47 1 . . _ 1 ?, \ \ 414 


1 1 
1. . .1 .1 


1 

1 610| 3 
1 
206| 4 


1918 1 


49 
48 
9 
9 
5 
5 








22 

28 

13 

9 

11 

9 

7 

12 

12 


3 

1 
1 

1 


12 
33 
38 
54 
41 
73 
12 
63 
53 
35 


1 
2 


10 
12 

1 

2 

16 

1 
1 

2 


2 
3 

3 


112 

7 

805 

. .31 

101 

369 

583 

24 

231 

660 


1 ... 

i 




1919 . . . 








128 2 


1920 2 


1 
2 


1 
2 










879 4 


1921 ... 








107 1 


1922 . . . 








174 6 


1923 . . . 








1 
5121 


1924 ... 


6 




2 
3 

1 










611 1 


1925 . . . 


28 ... 
10 1 








1 
130| 1 


1 
1926 1 . . . 








3151 1 


1927 




... 


9 




... 


4 


1 








708 


1 
3 



264 city of concord 

Causes oe Death 

1 — Epidemic, Endemic and Infectious Diseases. 

8 Scarlet Fever 1 

9 Whooping cough 1 

10 Diptheria 1 

1 1 Influenza 

(a) with pulmonary complications specified 5 

(b) without pulmonary complications specified 2 
2 1 Erysipelas 6 
23 Lethargic encephlitis 1 
31 Tuberculosis of the respiratory system 23 
33 Tuberculosis of the intestines and peritoneum 1 

35 Tuberculosis of the joints 1 

36 Tuberculosis of the other organs 

(d) Tuberculosis of the genitourinary system 1 
41 Purulent infection, septicemia 2 

2 — General Diseases not included in above 

44 Cancer & other malignant tumors of" the stom- 

ach and liver 9 

45 Cancer & other malignant tumors of the peri- 

toneum, intestines and rectum 5 

46 Cancer & other malignant tumors of the female 

genital organs 2 

47 Cancer & other malignant tumors of the breast 3 

48 Cancer & other malignant tumors of the skin 1 

49 Cancer & other malignant tumors of other or 

unspecified organs 4 

50 Benign tumors & tumors not returned as ma- 

lignant (tumors of the female genital organs 

excepted) 1 

52 Chronic rheumatism, osteoarthritis, gout 2 

54 Pellagra 1 

57 Diabetes mellitus 8 



HEALTH DEPARTMENT ^65 

58 Anemia. Chlorosis 

(a) pernicious anemia 4 

(b) other anemias and chlorosis 1 

—Diseases of the nervous system & of the organs of 
special sense 

70 Encephalitis 2 

71 Meningitis (does not include meningitis speci- 

fied as meningococcic, tuberculosis, rheuma- 
tism, etc 
(a) simple meningitis 1 

72 Tabes dorsalis (locomotor ataxia) 1 

73 Other diseases of the spinal cord 2 

74 Cerebral hemorrhage, apoplexy 

(a) cerebral hemorrhage 40 

(b) cerebral thrombosis & embolism 4 

75 Paralysis without specified cause 

(a) hemiplegia 1 

(b) others under this title 6 

76 General paralysis of the insane 10 
78 Epilepsy 3 

80 Infantile convulsions (under 5 years of age) 1 

81 Chorea 1 
84 Other diseases of the nervous system 3 
86 Diseases of the ear and of the mastoid process 

(a) diseases of the ear 2 

— Diseases of the Circulatory System 

88 Endocarditis and myocarditis (acute) 3 

89 Angina pectoris 11 

90 Other diseases of the heart 104 

91 Diseases of the arteries 

(b) arteriosclerosis 20 

92 Embolism and thrombosis (not cerebral) 4 

93 Diseases of the veins (varices, hemorrhoids, 

phlebitis) 1 



266 CITY OF CONCORD 

99 Bronchitis 

(a) acute 1 

(b) chronic 1 

100 Bronchopneumonia (including capillary bron- 

chitis) 
(a) bronchopneumonia 40 

101 Pneumonia 

(a) lobar 15 

(b) not otherwise defined 7 
103 Congestion and hemorrhagic infarct of the lung 2 
107 Other diseases of the respiratory system (T. B. 

excepted) 

(a) chronic interstitial pneumonia, including 
occupational diseases of the lungs 1 

(c) others under this title 2 

6 — Diseases of the digestive system 

111 Ulcer of the stomach and duodenum 4 

112 Other diseases of the stomach (cancer excepted) 1 

113 Diarrhea and enteritis (under 2 years of age) 1 

117 Appendicitis and typhlitis 1 

118 Hernia, intestinal obstruction 

(b) intestinal obstruction 5 
122 Cirrhosis of the liver 

(b) not specified as alcohol 1 

124 Other diseases of the liver 3 

126 Peritonitis without specified cause 1 

7 — Non-venereal diseases of the Genitourinary system 
& annexa 

128 Acute nephritis (including unspecified under 

10 years of age) 1 

129 Chronic nephritis (including unspecified 10 

years and over) 21 

131 Other diseases of the kidneys and annexa 

(diseases of the kidneys in pregnancy excepted) 3 



HEALTH DEPARTMENT 267 

8 — The Puerperal State 
148 Puerperal albuminuria and convulsions 2 

9 — Diseases of the skin and of the cellular tissue 
151 Gangrene 2 

153 Acute abscess 1 

10 — Diseases of the bones and of the organs of loco- 
motion 

155 Diseases of the bones (tuberculosis excepted) 1 

156 Diseases of the joints (tuberculosis & rheuma- 

tism excepted) 1 

1 1 — Malformations. 

159 Congenital Malformations (stillbirths not in- 

cluded) 

(a) hydrocephalus 1 

(b) congenital malformation of the heart 2 

(c) others under this title 4 
12 — Early Infancy 

160 Congenital debility, icterus & sclerma 3 

161 Premature birth, injury at birth 

(a) premature birth 5 

(b) injury at birth 4 

162 Other diseases peculiar to early infancy 1 

13— Old Age 
164 Senility 5 

14 — External Causes 

167 Suicide by poisonous gas 1 

168 Suicide by hanging or strangulation 2 

1 78 Conflagration 4 

179 Accidental burns (conflagration excepted) 4 
182 Accidental drowning 2 
185 Accidental traumatism by fall 3 
188 Accidental traumatism by other crushing (vehi- 
cles, railways etc) 

(c) (automobile accidents) 



268 CITY OF CONCORD 

194 Excessive heat 2 

202 Other external violence (cause specified) 2 
15 — 111 defined Diseases 
205 Cause of death not specified or ill defined 

(b) Not specified or unknown 1 

Deaths Reported by Wards and Public Institutions 

Ward 1, 27 

Ward 2, 10 

Ward 3, 13 

Ward 4, 29 

Ward 5, 34 

Ward 6, 29 

Ward 7, 37 

Ward 8, 10 

Ward 9, 13 

New Hampshire State Hospital, 160 

Margaret Pillsbury Hospital, 64 

New Hampshire Memorial Hospital, 36 

New Hampshire Odd Fellows' Home, 7 

New Hampshire Centennial Home for the Aged, 3 

Unknown, 2 

Deaths Reported by Age 

Under 1 year, 30 

From 1 year to 5 years, 6 

From 5 to 10 years, 6 

From 10 to 15 years, 6 

From 15 to 20 years, 3 

From 20 to 30 years, 9 

From 30 to 40 years, ' 27 

From 40 to SO years, 43 

From 50 to 60 years, 59 

From 60 to 70 years, 89 



HEALTH DEPARTMENT 269 

From 70 to 80 years, 126 

From 80 to 90 years, 61 

From 90 to 100 years, 9 
Not stated, 



Total number of deaths, 474 

Total number of stillbirths not included in deaths, 20 

Deaths During 192 7 by Sex, Condition and Nativity 

Sex: 

Males, 257 

Females, 2 1 7 



Condition : 

Married, 180 

Single, 135 

Widowed, 144 

Divorced, 12 

Not stated, 3 

Nativity: 

Concord, 74 

New Hampshire, 176 

Other states, 97 

Foreign, 113 

Not stated, 14 

Total number of deaths for the year 1927, 474 com- 
pared with 554 in 1926. 

Average death-rate for the year 1927, 12.6 per cent, 
compared with 13.9 in 1926. 



270 city of concord 

Summary. 

Visits made to contagious diseases 1488 

Burial permits issued 611 

Burial permits issued for interment of bodies 

brought here 113 

Transit permits issued 214 

Number of persons to whom milk licenses were 

issued 305 

Number of persons to whom garbage licenses were 

issued 18 

Number of reports of contagious diseases sent to 

State Board of Health 52 

Number of reports sent to the Surgeon-general 

Public Health and Marine Hospital Service 52 

Number of samples of water collected for analysis 5 
Number of nuisances, complaints investigated 133 

Number of rooms, cellars, schools fumigated 229 

Number of barber shops, beauty parlors inspected 24 
Number of restaurants and bakeries inspected 13 

Number of school buildings inspected 15 

I wish to thank the Mayor and members of the Board 
of Health and all City Officials for their hearty coopera- 
tion in the work of this department. 

Respectfully submitted, 

CHARLES E. PALMER, 

Sanitary Officer. 



REPORT OF MILK INSPECTOR 



—Concord, N. H., February 28, 1928 
To the Board of Health: 

Gentlemen: Herewith is submitted a report of the 
milk inspector's division of the Board of Health for the 
year 1927. 

The work of inspection has been carried on in much 
the same manner as last year. Personal visits were 
made to nearly all sources of the milk supply as received 
in Concord. We believe to procure a good supply of 
milk it is necessary first to start with the producer of 
milk, and follow each producer's methods through, and 
offer such suggestions as may be of help in making their 
supply a clean and safe one. Properly informed dairy- 
men offer no serious objections to farm inspection where 
unsanitary conditions need immediate correction. 

There are 174 dairy farms producing milk in this vi- 
cinity, the cattle, of which, are all tuberculin tested. 

The number of dairymen producing and distributing 
raw milk in this city is about 40. Another 20% are 
distributors, producing none of the milk handled by 
them. 

During the year there were several cases of septic sore 
throat. The presumption was that those persons who 
suffered from sore throat, and where a number of cases 
occurred on one milk route, that there was a possibility 
of the milk supply being affected. This theory received 
immediate support of the health department. Accord- 
ingly, there were four herds inspected by this depart- 
ment, the milk from each quarter of the udder of each of 
the cows being examined, and where evidence of inflam- 
mation or infection were seen, a sample was taken for 



272 CITY OF CONCORD 

bacterial tests. Only one cow was found infected with 
hemolytic streptococcus of the beta type. The milk 
supply from this cow was discontinued. 

From fifty samples of milk collected from drug stores 
and eating places, 30% were found below butter fat and 
bacterial standards. Because of this fact, it was sug- 
gested where milk was served loose from the can for 
drinking purposes, that they adopt the method of serving 
milk in the original capped bottle as received from the 
dairy. As a result, two drug stores and seven eating 
places are serving milk to their customers in this manner. 

The average daily receipt of milk for this city by rail- 
road, truck and wagon for the year 1927 was 326.29 gal- 
lons. The average daily receipt of cream was 102.88 
gallons. The per capita daily consumption of milk was 
.589 quarts. The per capita daily consumption of 40% 
cream was .0135 quarts. The approximate quantity of 
milk pasteurized in our city based on total output was 
18% as compared to 12% a year previous. 

In closing the writer desires to express his sincere ap- 
preciation of the help and cooperation given him by mem- 
bers of the health department throughout the year. 



Appended hereto are tabulations showing 


the work 


done by this division during the fiscal year. 




Number of licenses issued 


305 


License to sell milk, refused 




Notices issued 


305 


Complaints investigated 


14 


New milk rooms and houses 


11 


New steam boiler 


1 


Inspected : 




Dairy farms 


174 


Milk plants 


5 


Stores and eating places, 


104 



MILK INSPECTOR 273 

Reinspections, 481 

Milk cans condemned, 8 
Collected : 

Numbers of milk samples tested 533 

Numbers of milk samples above standard 435 

Numbers of milk samples below standard, 98 

Numbers of cream samples tested, 24 

Numbers of ice cream samples tested, 25 

Miscellaneous, 4 

Respectfully submitted, 

AUSTIN B. PRESBY 

Milk Inspector. 



FINANCIAL REPORT OF MILK INSPECTOR. 

Appropriations. 
Salary, Milk Inspector $1,800.00 

Upkeep of automobile 400.00 

Laboratory and supplier; 500.00 





$2,700.00 


Expenditures. 




Salary, Milk Inspector 


$1,725.00 


Upkeep of automobile 


400.00 


Laboratory and supplies 


533.37 




$2,658.37 


Balance 


41.63 



$2,700.00 
Received from milk license fees * $314.00 

Received from fumigation 1.00 



REPORT OF THE CLERK OF 
MUNICIPAL COURT 



Receipts. 

Received for fines, costs and sundry fees $17,666.39 

Expenditures. 

Paid for fees of officers, witnesses and com- 
plaints and warrants $3713.27 
State of New Hampshire, Commissioner of 

Motor Vehicles 5417.50 

Probation Officer, service and expenses 120.00 

Treasurer of Merrimack County 2553.00 

Counsel in Juvenile cases 55.00 

Furniture for Judge's Bench 55.00 

Postage, printing and other supplies 34.65 

Paid for meals furnished from costs 24.60 

Automobile hire, paid from costs 89.00 

Special Justices 273.00 

State of New Hampshire, Commissioner of 

Fish and Game 101.70 

Concord Society— S. P. C. A., fines 15.00 

Balance paid City Treasurer 5214.67 



$17,666.39 
Respectfully submitted 

JOHN W. STANLEY, 

Clerk, 



ASSESSORS' REPORT 



To the Taxpayers of the City of Concord: 

The Board of Assessors submit to your 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 each and returned to the 
tax collector for collection. 

In the following report is a table of the amount raised 
by direct taxation for the years from 1917 to the present 
time, which shows the increased amount spent by the 
city. 

Tabulations of Warrants Submitted for Assess- 
ment, Valuation of City and Precincts, with 
Rate for Each in 1927. 



Warrant 


Amount of 
Warrants. 


Tax rate 
per $1,000. 


Assessed 

valuation of 

city and 

precincts . 


State 


$95,163.40-, 
52,817.73 J 
344,900.00 

395.677.56 


$4 . 75 
11.06 

13.83 






$31,191,494.00 


Citv Budget 


31,191,494.00 


Schools : 


28.613,421.00 


Ward 1 . . 


2,578,068.00 








1,008,482.00 




34,936.52 

1.875.00 


9.75 

.08 




Penacook and Boscawen 


3,586,550.00 
23,883,518.00 









276 



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. 



Boston & Maine 

Concord & Montreal . 
Concord & Portsmouth 

Fitchhurg 

Manchester & Lawrence 

New Boston 

Northern 

Nashua & Lowell 

Peterborough 

Pemigewasset Valley 

Suncook Valley 

Wilton 

Connecticut River .... 
Nashua Street Railway 

Boston & Lowell 

Prior Pref. B. & M. . 
Upper Coos 



208 

6,140 

70 

57 

120 

64 

1,227 

6 



160 

46 

12 

5 

479 J 





191 

5,324 

64 

62 

115 

64 

1,382 



8 

160 

46 

13 



567 





108 

4,025 

34 

42 

86 

64 

1,377 

6 

8 

175 

46 

13 

5 

588 

141 



1927. 



123 

3,810 

23 

37 

105 

58 

1,245 

1 



175 

44 

13 



467 

157 

315 

13 



assessors' report 277 

Improved and unimproved land and 

buildings, 
Camps on leased land, 
Horses, 
Oxen, 
Cows, 
Neat, 
Sheep, 
Hogs, 
Fowls, 

Fur-bearing animals. 
Vehicles, 
Portable Mills, 
Boats & Launches, 
Wood and Lumber, 
Gas Tanks & Pumps, 
Stock in Trade, 
Machinery, 

Total, $31,191,494.00 

Polls, 12,477 $24,954.00 

Amount of taxes committed to tax collector, $945,886.49 

Average rate per cent of taxation for all purposes, 2.87 + 



No. 


Valuations 




$27,435,170.00 




1,550.00 


515 


54,265.00 


8 


775.00 


999 


77,105.00 


131 


6,390.00 


66 


775.00 


53 


1,310.00 




9,660.00 


18 


3,600.00 




8,400.00 




3,125.00 




0.00 




9,340.00 




30,460.00 




3,145,668.00 




403,901.00 



278 city of concord 

Assessors' Report. 

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 1916: 



Year, 


Polls. 


Valuation. 


Tax. 


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 


1926 


12,043 


30,242,550 


875,330.07 


1927 


12,477 


31,191,494 


945,886.49 



List of Polls, Valuations, and Tax Assessed in 
1926 AND 1927 



Polls 


Valuation 


Total tax assessed 


1926 1927 


1926 1927 


1926 1927 


12,043 12,477 


$30,242,550 $31,191,494 


$875,330.07 $945,886.49 



Total. warrants submitted to tax collector: 

In 1926— Resident tax list, $845,055.15 

Non-resident tax list, • 901.05 

Polls, 24,086.00 

Bank stock, 5,287.87 

Total, $875,330.07 



ASSESSORS^ REPORT 279 

In 1927— Resident tax list, $914,629.98 

Non-resident tax list, 1,025.64 

Polls, 24,954.00 

Bank stock, 5,276.87 



Total, $945,886.49 

Respectfully submitted, 

JOSEPH H. SHEPARD, 
JAMES H. MORRIS, 
MICHAEL H. DONOVAN. 



REPORT OF TAX COLLECTOR 



To the Board of Aldermen: 

The undersigned hereby submits the report of the 
Collector of Taxes to the close of business, December 
31, 1927. 

Tax Levy for 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 2,620.14 

Costs 4.20 



-$677,009.95 



Cash paid Treasurer $653,924.93 

Discount 6,888.85 

Abatements 15,351.47 

Uncollected 844.70 



-$677,009.95 



Tax Levy for 1922 

Resident list $580,540.26 

Poll Tax lists 63,759.00 

Non-Resident list 735.84 



$645,035.10 
Additions and Corrections 3,096.93 

Interest 2,656.44 

Costs 26.60 



-$650,815.07 



TAX COLLECTOR S REPORT 



281 



Cash paid Treasurer 
Discount 
Abatements 
Uncollected 



$623,920.71 

6,856.85 

17,368.52 

2,668.99 



-$650,815.07 



Resident list 
Poll Tax lists 
Non-Resident 
Bank Stock 



list 



Tax Levy for 1923 

$651,696.46 

62,987.00 

828.47 

3,709.07 



Additions and Corrections 

Interest 

Costs 

Cash paid Treasurer 
Discount 
Abatements 
Uncollected 



$719,221.00 

3,254.54 
2,357.33 

43.60 

c 

$687,900.78 

6,877,47 

26,330.90 

3,767.32 



-$724,876.47 



-$724,876.47 



Resident list 
Poll Tax lists 
Non-Residents 
Bank Stock 



Tax Levy for 1924 

$810,651.04 

59,888.00 

919.05 

3,304.29 



Additions and Corrections 

Interest 

Costs 



$874,762.38 

1,929.35 

3,341.21 

365.19 



-$880,398.13 



282 CITY OF CONCORD 

Cash paid Treasurer $850,172.12 

Discount 10,225.55 

Abatements 14,290.20 

Uncollected 5,710.26 

$880,398.13 

Tax Levy for 1925 

Resident list $740,548.77 

Poll Tax lists 36,639.00 

Non-Resident list 886.29 

Bank Stock 3,215.81 



$781,289.87 



Additions and Corrections 3,584.12 

Interest 2,839.77 

Costs 883.69 



-$788,597.45 



Cash paid Treasurer $769,099.43 

Discount 8,664.16 

Abatements 6,815.64 

Uncollected 4,018.22 



-$788,597.45 



Tax Levy for 1926 

Resident list $845,055.15 

Poll Tax lists 24,086.00 

Non-Resident list 901.05 

Bank Stock 5,287.87 



$875,330.07 

Additions and Corrections 3,065.70 

Interest 3,057.71 

Costs 834.25 

$882,287.73 



TAX COLLECTOR'S REPORT 



283 



Cash paid Treasurer 

Abatements 

Ujicollected 



$870,337.16 
7,340.71 
4,609.86 



-$882,287.73 



Tax Levy for 1927 

Resident list $914,629.98 

Poll Tax lists 24,954.00 

Non-Resident list 1,025.64 

Bank Stpck 5,276.87 





$945,886.49 


Additions and Corrections 


1,679.72 


Interest 


141.49 


Costs 


434.20 




$948,141.90 


Cash paid Treasurer 


$836,114.56 


Abatements 


4,291.88 


Cash on Hand 


426.80 


Uncollected 


107,308.66 




<to/|Q H 1 on 




sp7tO,lTl.7U 



Taxes sold the City of Concord et alls in the office of 
the Collector for redemption. 

1920 



Resident list $2,416.54 
Non-Resident list 5.05 
Int. (last report) 357.23 
Fees (last report) 1.00 



Paid Treasurer, $2,732.88 

(last report) 
Deeded 15.38 

Paid Reg. of Deeds, .50 

(last report) 
Unredeemed 3 1 .06 



$2,779.82 



2,779.82 



284 



CITY OF CONCORD 



1921 



Resident list $1,986.26 
Interest, 111.83 

(last report) 



Paid treasurer, $2,091.57 

(last report) 
Deeded, 6.52 



$2,098.09 



$2,098.09 



1922 



Resident list 


$819.45 


Paid treasurer, $787.88 


Non-resident list 


7.96 


(last report) 


Interest, 


28.22 


Deeded, 29.92 


Expense, 


3.10 


Paid reg of deeds, .50 


Fees, 


1.00 


Unredeemed, 41.43 



$859.73 



$859.73 



1923 



Resident list. 


$1,831.47 


Paid treasurer, $1,952.83 


Non-resident lisl 


t, 25.42 


(last report) 


Interest, 


209.21 


Paid treasurer 1927, 54.38 


(last report) 




Deeded, 25.42 


Interest 1927, 


15.55 


Paid reg of deeds, 1.50 


Expense, 


5.04 


(last report) 


(last report) 




Paid reg. of deeds 


Fees, 


3.50 


1927, .50 


(last report) 




Unredeemed, 56,06 


Fees 1927, 


.50 





$2,090.69 



$2,090.69 



TAX COLLECTOR S REPORT 



285 



1924 



Resident list, $3,663.55 
Non-resident list, 7.32 

Interest, 248.99 

(last report) 

Interest 1927, 23.77 

Expense, 14.50 

(last report) 

Expense 1927 .35 

Fees, 15.50 

(last report) 

Fees 1927 1.50 



Paid treasurer, $3,406.11 

(last report) 
Paid Treasurer 

1927, 137.49 

Paid reg. of deeds, 7.25 

(last report) 
Paid reg of deeds 

1927, 1.00 

In reserve 1927, .25 

Unredeemed, 423.38 





$3,975.48 


$3,975.48 




1925 


Resident list, 


$1,638.91 


Paid treasurer, $1,063.34 


Non-resident list, 15.69 


(last report) 


Interest, 


17.01 


Paid treasurer. 


(last report) 




1927, 326.28 


Interest 1927, 


32.62 


Paid reg. of deeds, 5.25 


Expense, 


10.80 


(last report) 


(last report) 




Paid reg. of deeds 


Expense 1927, 


3.35 


1927, 2.25 


Fees, 


10.50 


Unredeemed, 336.26 


(last report) 






Fees 1927, 


4.50 





$1,733.38 



$1,733.38 



1926 



Resident list, $4,368.17 Paid treasurer, $2,150.39 

Interest, 15.33 Paid reg. of deeds, 5.50 

Expense, 1.40 Unredeemed, 2,240.51 

Fees, 11.50 



$4,396.40 



$4,396.40 



286 



CITY OF CONCORD 



Received account 1911 Redemption 

Records of Wendall P. Ladd, Coll. 

Resident list, $6.72 Paid treasurer, $18.31 

Interest, 11.34 Paid reg of deeds, .25 

Fees, .50 



$18.56 $18.56 

Rchnbursements 
1922 taxes paid by Paid treasurer, $224.08 

city, $147.67 



Interest, 



76.41 



$224.08 

1923 taxes paid by 

city, $170.74 

Interest, 59.83 



$224.08 
Paid treasurer, $230.57 



$230.57 

1925 taxes paid by 

city, $474.49 

Interest, " 69.96 

Fees, 1.50 



$230.57 

Paid treasurer, $545.20 
Paid reg. of deeds, .75 



$545.95 
1926 taxes paid by 

city, $66.61 

Interest, 6.06 



$545.95 
Paid treasurer, $72.67 



$72.67 
Respectfully submitted. 



$72.67 



AMOS B. MORRISON, 

Collector. 



January 20, 1928. 



REPORT OF THE TRUSTEES OF 
TRUST FUNDS 



HARRY H. DUDLEY, 
BURNS P. HODGMAN, Trustees 

CARL H. FOSTER, 

Receipts 

1927 
Jan. 1. To balance from 1926, $5,968.08 

Dec. 31. Income J. B. & O. B. Abbott trust 5.00 

Harper Allen trust, 2.12 

Wm. E. Chandler trust, 12.75 

Wm. M. Chase trust, 12.75 

H. H. Corson trust, 2.12 

Calvin P. Couch trust, 2.12 

Jacob C. Dunklee trust, 8.50 

Samuel C. Eastman trust, 35.00 

Samuel C. Eastman trust, 12.25 

Seth Eastman trust, 5.00 

Sarah E. Farrand trust, 8.50 

George G. Fogg trust, 20.00 

Leverett N. Freeman trust, 4.25 

Jacob H. Gallinger trust, 8.50 

Heber B. Hardy trust, 4.25 

Mary D. Hart trust, 12.00 

Eliza Lane trust, 4.25 

George S. Little trust, 4.25 

J. W. & E. J. Little trust, 6.00 

Lydia F. Lund trust, 12.75 

Myra F. Morey trust, 4.25 

Chas. W. Morse trust, 4.25 



288 CITY OF CONCORD 

Lucy M. Roach trust, 2.12 

Chas. E. Scorer trust, 4.25 

Antonio J. Sousa trust, 2.12 

Hiram B. Tibbetts trust, 13.20 

Robert Upton trust, 2.12 

Henry Burleigh trust, 7.65 

Liva C. Heath trust, 5.75 

Seth K. Jones trust, 12.00 

Charlotte Merrill trust, 30.00 

J. Eastman Pecker trust, 12.00 

Wm. M. Chase trust, 42.50 

P. B. Cogswell trust, 89.15 

Samuel Eastman trust, 128.40 

Samuel Eastman trust, 1,540.93 

Joseph Hazeltine trust, 150.41 

Benjamin A. Kimball trust, 1,000.00 

Henry A. Kimball trust, 17.53 

Seth K. Jones trust, 25.53 

G. Parker Lyon trust, 40.00 

Franklin Pierce trust, 42.50 

Thomas G. Valpey trust, 20.00 

David Osgood trust, 25.00 

Abial Walker trust, 45.00 
Countess of Rumford trust, 85.00 

K. P. & D. Rollins trust, 67.99 

Interest, note City of Concord 

$34,784.29 @ 4%, 1,391.37 

Interest, note City of Concord, 

$5,797.38 @ 4%, 212.55 

Interest, trust funds, Merrimack 

County Savings Bank, 713.29 

Interest, trust funds, Merrimack 

County Sav. Bank (note), 282.60 

Interest, trust funds, Union Trust 

Company, 635.40 



TRUSTEES OF TRUST FUNDS 289 

Interest, trust funds, N. H. Savings 

Bank, 705.24 

Interest, trust funds. Loan & Trust 

Savings Bank, 610.34 

Interest, trust funds. Loan & Trust 

Savings Bank (note), 264.28 

Interest, unexpended balance, ceme- 
tery trust funds, 258.51 



$14,643.67 



Expenditures 

1927 
Dec. 31. Mary E. Bourne, account labor, 

trust lot. Calvary Cemetery, $1.75 

Rev. A. A. Sylvestre, account Da- 
vid Osgood trust, 25.00 

Caroline Stewart, Treasurer, in- 
come Countess of Rumford 
trust, 85.00 

Rev. Dennis C. Ling, account of 
labor trust lots Calvary Ceme- 
tery, 379.40 

H. H. Dudley, Treasurer, account 

Minot Enclosure, 120.00 

City treasurer, account of income 
sundry trust funds to reimburse 
city for money advanced for 
care of lots in Blossom Hill 
Cemetery, 2,841.25 

City treasurer, account of income 
sundry trust funds to reimburse 
city for money advanced for 
care of lots in Old North Cem- 
etery, 405.50 



290 CITY OF CONCORD 

City treasurer, account of income 
sundry trust funds to reimburse 
city for money advanced for 
care of lots in Maple Grove 
Cemetery, 146.00 

City treasurer, account of income 
sundry trust funds to reimburse 
city for money advanced for 
care of lots in Pine Grove Cem- 
etery, 186.50 

City treasurer, account of income 
sundry trust funds to reimburse 
city for money advanced for 
care of lots in Old Fort Cem- 
etery, 10.00 

City treasurer, account of income 
sundry trust funds to reimburse 
city for money advanced for 
care of lots in Millville Cem- 
etery, 102.00 

City treasurer, account of income 
sundry trust funds to reimburse 
city for money advanced for 
care of lots in Soucook Ceme- 
tery, 6.25 

City treasurer, account of income 
sundry trust funds to reimburse 
city for money advanced for 
care of lots in Woodlawn Cem- 
etery, 440.50 

City treasurer, account of income 
sundry trust funds to reimburse 
city for money advanced for 
care of lots in Horse Hill Cem- 
etery, 6.75 



TRUSTEES OF TRUST FUNDS 291 

City treasurer, income Thomas G. 

Valpey trust, 20.00 

City treasurer, income Wm. M. 

Chase trust, 42.50 

City treasurer, income P. B. Cogs- 
well trust, 89.15 
City treasurer, income Samuel C. 

Eastman trust, 1,669.33 

City treasurer, income Joseph 

Hazeltine trust, 150.41 

City treasurer, income Benjamin 

A. Kimball trust, 1,000.00 

City treasurer, income Henry A. 

Kimball trust, 17.53 

City treasurer, income Seth K. 

Jones trust, 25.53 

City treasurer, income G. Parker 

Lyon trust, 40.00 

City treasurer, income Frank 

Pierce trust, 42.50 

City treasurer, income Abial 

Walker trust, 45.00 

City treasurer, income K. P. & 

D. Rollins trust, 67.99 

By balance, 6,677.83 

$14,643.67 



TRUST FUNDS 



ISAAC L. HEATH, FLOWER TRUST 

Income to be expended for flowers on lot No . 67 Block V, Blossom Hill 
Cemetery. 

Capital, $100.00 

Deposited in Union Trust Company, 100.00 



SETH K. JONES, MONUMENT FUND 

Increased six dollars each year from the income of the Seth K. Jones 
trust. The entire accumulation to be expended every fifty years in erecting 
a new monument on his lot in Blossom Hill Cemetery. 

Accumulations to January 1, 1927, $804.44 
From Seth K. Jones trust, 6.00 

Income received, 1927, 36.02 

846.46 



Deposited in Loan & Trust Savings Bank, 846.46 



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 keteping 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 

Balance, income Jan. 1, 1927, 54.23 

Income received, 1927, 47.43 

101.66 



Paid Carl H. Foster, city treasurer, 30.00 
Income on hand, January 1, 1928, 71.66 



101.66 



Deposited in New Hampshire Savings Bank, 



TRUST FUNDS 293 

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, 1927, 120.00 

Paid H. H. Dudley, treasurer, 120.00 

Deposited (at 4 percent.) with City of Concord, in gen- 
eral account. 

JONATHAN EASl'MAN PECKER CEMETERY TRUST 

Income to be used as follows : So much of income as is necessary to be 
used for the care of burial lots numbered 22 and 24 and monument in Pine 
Grove Cemetery, East Concord, the balance of income not used as aforesaid 
to be addea to principal till same uiuounts to $1U,UUU, 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, 1927, 7,227.51 

Received from income of fund, 1927, 325.44 

7,552.95 



Paid Carl H. Foster, city treasurer, 12.00 
Capital, January 1, 1928, 7,540.95 

7,552.95 

Deposited in Merrimack County Savings Bank, 3,164.73 
Deposited in Loan & Trust Savings Bank, 1,991.08 

Deposited in New Hampshire Savings Bank, 2,385.14 

WILLIAM M. CHASE PUBLIC LIBRARY TRUST 

Annual income to be used for the benefit of the Public Library in the pur- 
chase of books on historical, political, sociological, scientific and educational 
subjects. 

Capital, 1,000.00 

Income received, 1927, 42.50 

Paid Carl H. Foster, city treasurer, 42.50 

Invested in Fourth U. S. Liberty Loan 4}i% bond. 



294 CITY OF CONCORD 



COGSWELL COLLECTION OF THE PUBLIC LIBRARY 

Bequest of P . B. Cogswell, the income to be spent annually for the pur- 
chase of books of a biographical, historical and scientific character, and the 
books relating to science shall be those that give the latest deivelopments 
and discoveries by scientific persons from year to year. 

Capital, 2,145.00 

Income received, 1927, 89.15 

Paid Carl H. Foster, city treasurer, 89.15 

Deposited in Loan & Trust Savings Bank, 145.00 

Deosited in New Hampshire Savings Bank, 500.00 

Deposited in Union Trust Company, 1,500.00 



SAMUEL C. EASTMAN PUBLIC LIBRARY TRUST 

Income to be used for the purchase of books in foreign languages for the 
Public Library. 

Capital, $1,332.46 

Income received, 1927, 128.40 

Paid Carl H. Foster, city treasurer, 128.40 

Invested in thirty-two shares United Gas 

& Improvement Company common stock, 1,321.50 
Deposited in Union Trust Company, 10.96 



SAMUEL C. EASTMAN PUBLIC LIBRARY TRUST 
Annual income to be used for the benefit of the Public Library. 

Capital, January 1, 1927, 31,206.45 

Income received, 1927, 1,540.93 

Paid Carl H. Foster, city treasurer, 1,540.93 

Invested in $5,700 First Liberty loan bonds, 4,914.20 
Invested in $13,500 Fourth Liberty Loan 

bonds, 12,376.00 

Invested in $3,000 Treas. 4j4% bonds, due 

1952, 2,960.63 

Invested in 12 shares Concord Gas Co. common, 1,020.00 



TRUST FUNDS :^9S 

Invested in 5 shares Boston & Maine, first pfd. 

"D", 500.00 

Deposited in Loan & Trust Savings Bank, 218.42 

Deposited in jMerrimack County Savings Bank, 7,052.50 
Deposited in Union Trust Company, 2,164,70 

JOSEPH HAZELTINE PUBLIC LIBRARY TRUST 
Annual income to be expended in the purchase of high class literature. 

Capital, 3,312.60 

Income received, 1927, 150.41 

Paid Carl H. Foster, city treasurer, 150.41 

Deposited in Loan & Trust Savings Bank, 1,312.60 

Deposited in Merrimack County Savings Bank, 1,000.00 
Deposited in New Hampshire Savings Bank, 1,000.00 

BENJAMIN A. KIMBALL PUBLIC LIBRARY TRUST 

Income received, 1927, 7,200.00 

Paid Carl H. Foster, city treasurer, 1,000.00 
Transferred to Building Fund as per 

resolution dated 1/9/28, 6,200.00 

7,200.00 



HENRY A. KIMBALL LIBRARY TRUST 

Income received, 1927, 750.00 

Paid Carl H. Foster, city treasurer, 17.53 
Transferred to Building Fund as per 

resolution dated Jan. 9, 1928, 732.47 

750.00 



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 expended each year 
in purchasing books for the Concord public library. 

Capital, 1,000.00 



296 CITY OF CONCORD 

Income received, 1927, 43.53 

Transferred to Seth K. Jones Monument 
Fund, 6.00 

Paid to Carl H. Foster, 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 & Trust Savings Bank, 77.40 

G. PARKER LYON PUBLIC LIBRARY TRUST 

Capital, 1,000.00 

Income received, 1927, 40.00 

Paid Carl H. Foster, city treasurer, 40.00 

Invested in City of Concord 4% bond, 

FRANKLIN PIERCE PUBLIC LIBRARY TRUST ' 

Capital, $1,000.00 

Income received, 1927, 42.50 

Paid Carl H. Foster, city treasurer, 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, 1927, 20.00 

Paid Carl H. Foster, city treasurer, 20.00 

Invested in City of Concord 4% bond. 



TRUST FUNDS 297 

HORACE B. BARTLETT PUBLIC LIBRARY BUILDING FUND 

Principal and income to be used for Concord Public Library Building 
purposes . 

Capital 11,340.44 

Income received, 1927 547.21 

11,887.65 



Deposited in New Hampshire 

Savings Bank, 7,310.75 

Deposited in Merrimack County 

Savings Bank, 3,109.90 

Invested in $1500 Fourth Liberty 

Loan bonds, 1,467.00 

Invested in $3,000 Jackson Cons. 

Trac. Co., bonds, ******** 



11,887.65 



CHARLES R. CORNING PUBLIC LIBRARY BUILDING FUND 

Principal .and income to be used for Concord Public Library Building 
purposes . 

Capital, $22,476.05 

Income received, 1927, 972.67 

23,448.72 

Deposited in Loan & Trust Savings 

Bank, 5,542.43 

Deposited in Merrimack Co. Savings 

Bank, 5,978.68 

Deposited in N. H. Savings Bank 5,978.69 

Deposited in Union Trust Company 5,948.92 

23,448.72 

BENJAJtfIN A. KIMBALL PUBLIC LIBRARY BUILDING FUND 

Principal and income to be used for Concord Public Library Building 
purposes . 

Capital January 1, 1927, 2,800.00 

Income received, 1927, 52.50 



298 CITY OF CONCORD 

Received from Benjamin A. Kimball 
Public Library Trust fund as per 
resolution dated January 9, 1928, 6,200.00 

9,052.50 

Deposited in Loan & Trust Savings Bank 9,052.50 

HENRY A. KIMBALL PUBLIC LIBRARY BUILDING FUND 

Principal ami iiuome to be used for Concord Public Library Building 
purposes . 

Capital January 1, 1927, 450.00 

Income received, 1927, 8.43 

Received from Henry A. Kimball 
Public Library Trust fund as per 
resolution dated Jan. 9, 1928, 732.47 

1,190.90 

Deposited in Loan & Trust Savings Bank 1,190.90 



ARTHUR P. MORRILL AND GEORGE A. FOSTER PUBLIC LIBRARY 
BUILDING FUND 

Principal and income to be used for Concord Public Library Building 
purposes . 

Capital, January 1, 1927, 2,033.32 

Income received, 1927, 81.32 

2,114.64 



Deposited in Union Trust Company, 2,114.64 

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

Capital, $200.00 

Balance income last year, 386.31 

Income received, 1927, 24.44 

410.75 



TRUST FUNDS 299 

Paid to Rev. A. A. Sylvestre, Treas., 25.00 
Income on hand, January 1, 1928, 385.75 

410.75 

Capital $200 deposited in New Hampshire Savings Bank; 
income deposited in Union Trust Company. 

ABIAL WALKER TRUST 
For the benefit of the school fund. 

Capital, $1,000.00 

Income received, 1927, 45.00 

Paid Carl H. Foster, city treasurer, 45.00 

Deposited in Merrimack County Savings Bank. 

COUNTESS OF RUMPORD 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, 1927, 85.00 

Paid Caroline Stewart, treasurer of the Society, 85.00 

Deposited in New Hampshire Savings Bank, 1,000.00 
Deposited in Union Trust Company, 1,000.00 

EASTTtfAN ASSOCIATION TRUST 

Income to be used for the care and maintenance of monument and lot 
known as Eastman Park, East Concord, N. H. 

Capital, 450.48 

Balance income, January 1, 1927, 159.67 
Income received, 1927, 27.45 

187.12 

Income on hand, January 1, 1928, 187.12 

Capital and income deposited in Loan & Trust Sav. Bank. 



300 CITY OF CONCORD 

KATHERINE P. and DOUGLAS ROLLINS TRUST 
Income to be used for the care of the West Garden. 

Capital, $1,511.25 

Income received, 1927, 67.99 

Paid Carl H. Foster, city treasurer, 67.99 

Deposited in Merrimack County Sav. 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 1927 accounted for as shown by the books of the 
trustees kept for that purpose. 

ARTHUR E. ROBY, 

City Clerk. 



CEMETERY TRUSTS 



302 



CITY OF CONCORD 



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306 



CITY OF CONCORD 






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307 



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308 






m 
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CITY 


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CEMETERY FUNDS 



309 



O Q 



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10 



CITY OF CONCORI) 



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314 



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Cemetery funds 



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316 



CITY OF CONCORD 



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CEMETERY FUNDS 



317 



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318 



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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-third the 
amount received from the sale of lots. The income of the fund is used 
for the care, protection and ornamentation of Blossom Hill Cemetery . 

Amount of capital, January 1, 

1927, $49,624.80 
Received from one third sale of 

lots, 1927, 1,405.25 

Received from income of fund, 

1926, 2,150.18 

$53,180.23 

Credited City of Concord, 

general account, 2,150.18 

Amount of capital, January 1, 

1928, 51,030.05 

$53,180.23 

Invested in City of Concord 4% 

bonds, 1,000.00 

Invested in U. S. Third Liberty 

Loan bonds, 999.22 

Deposited in N. H. Savings Bank, 15,937.01 

Deposited in Union Trust Com- 
pany, 16,076.84 

Deposited in Loan & Trust Sav. 

Bank, 10,000.00 

Deposited in Merrimack County 

Sav. Bank, 7,016.98 

$51,030.05 



374 CITY OF CONCORD 

MAPLE GROVE CEMETERY FUND 

I'his I'und is increaseil each year by the addition of one third '.he 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, 1927, 942.78 
Received from one-third sale of 

lots, 1927, 89.00 

Received from income of fund, 1927, 42.39 

$1,074.17 



Credited City of Concord, gen- 
eral account, 42.39 
Amount of capital, January 1, 1928, 1,031.78 



$1,074.17 



Deposited in Merrimack County Savings Bank. 



MILLVILLE CEMETERY FUND 

This fund originated, and is provided for, by voluntary contributions of 
interestei parties an* by the addition of orje-third the amount received from 
the sale of lots. Income devoted to the care, protection and ornamentation 
of Millville Cemetery. 

Amount of capital, January 1, 1927, 2,243.81 
Received from one third sale of 

lots, 1927, 16.67 

Received from income of fund, 1927, 101.83 

$2,362.31 



Credited City of Concord, gen- 
eral account, 101.83 
Amount of capital, January 1, 1928, 2,260.48 



$2,362.31 

Deposited in Loan & Trust Sav- 
ings Bank, 872.59 

Deposited in Merrimack County 

Sav. Bank, 1,387.89 

$2,260.48 



TREASURY DEPARTMENT 375 

PINE GROVE CEMETERY FUND 

Tliis fund is increased each year by thq addition of one-third 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, 1927, 419.16 

Received from income of fund, 1927, 18.85 
Received from one third sale of 

lots, 1927, 33.67 



$471.68 



Credited City of Concord, gen- 
eral account, 18.85 
Amount of capital, January 1, 1928, 452.83 



$471.68 



Deposited in New Hampshire Sav. Bank. 



OLD NORTH CEMETERY FUND 

TTiis fund is increased each year by the addition of one-third the amount 
received from the sale of lots. The income to be used for the care, pro- 
tection and ornamentation of Old North Cemetery. 

Amount of capital, January 1, 1927, 833.00 
Income received, 1927, 37.48 

$870.48 

Credited City of Concord, gen- 
eral account, 37.48 
Amount of capital, January 1, 1928, 833.00 



$870.48 



Deposited in Merrimack County Savings Bank. 



SOUCOOK CEMETERY FUND 

This fund is increased each year by the addition of one-third the amount 
received from the sale of lots. The income is used for the care, protection 
and ornamentation of Soucook Cemetery. 

Amount of capital, January 1, 1927, 54.38 
Received from income of fund, 1927, 1.85 

$56.23 



376 CITY OF CONCORD 

Credited City of Concord, gen- 
eral account, 1.85 
Amount of capital, January 1, 1928, 54.38 

$56.23 

Deposited in Loan & Trust Savings Bank. 



WOODLAWN CEMETERY FUND 

This fund is increased each year by the addition of one-third the amount 
received from the sale of lots. The income to be used for the care, pro 
tection and ornamentation of Woodlawn Cemetery. 

Amount of capital, January 1, 1927, 39.16 
Received from one-third sale of 

lots, 1927, 142.70 

Received from income of fund, 1927, 1.60 

$183.46 

Credited City of Concord, gen- 
eral account, 1.60 
Amount of capital, January 1, 1928, 181.86 



$183.46 



Deposited in Merrimack County Sav. Bank. 



CEMEl'ERY FUND FOR THE PLjRPOSE OF IMPROVING AND 

ORNAMENTING CEMETERY GROUNDS 
Created under resolution of Board of Aldermen, March 9, 1925. 

Capital, January 1, 192 7, 1,448.84 

Received from one-third sale of 
lots, 1927, 1,687.28 

Income received, 1927, 63.83 

$3,199.95 



Paid Carl H. Foster, city treasurer, 1,085.60 
Capital, January 1, 1928, 2,114.35 



$3,199.95 



Deposited in Merrimack County Sav. Bank. 



TREASURY DEPARTMENT 



377 



BONDED INDEBTEDNESS OF THE CITY 

Municipal. 





Bonds 






Du 


3. Eate. 


.Amount . 


City Hall Building, 


July 


1, 


1928, 3/2, 


$10,000 


}) 




J5 


July 


Ij 


1929, 3/2, 


5,000 


Public Park, 




Dec. 


1, 


1931, 4, 


10,000 


n 


)) 




Dec. 


1, 


1933, 4, 


5,000 


Bridge 






June 


1, 


1928, 4, 


4,000 


» 






June 


Ij 


1929, 4, 


4,000 


j> 






June 


1, 


1930, 4, 


4,000 


jj 






June 


1, 


1931, 4, 


4,000 


j> 






June 


Ij 


1932, 4, 


4,000 


5) 






June 


1, 


1933, 4, 


4,000 


>J 






June 


1, 


1934, 4, 


4,000 


>J 






June 


1, 


1935, 4, 


10,000 


Street 






Nov. 


1, 


1928, 4/2, 


10,000 


Public 


Improvement, 


May 


15, 


1928, 4>4, 


7,000 


)) 




J? 


May 


15, 


1929, 4>^, 


7,000 


>> 




J> 


May 


15, 


1930, 4>4, 


7,000 


n 




>> 


May 


15, 


1931, 41^, 


7,000 


j> 




>J 


May 


15, 


1932, 4>^, 


7,000 


» 




JJ 


May 


15, 


1933, 4>^, 


7,000 


5) 




75 


May 


15, 


1934, 4^,; 


7,000 


JJ 




J) 


May 


15, 


1928, 4>4, 


7,000 






)> 


May 


15, 


1929, 4K, 


7,000 


>J 




>> 


May 


15, 


1930, 4M, 


7,000 


>> 




>> 


May 


15, 


1931, 434, 


7,000 


>J 




n 


May 


15, 


1932, 4M, 


7,000 


)> 




jj 


May 


15, 


1933, 4^, 


7,000 


>> 




5> 


May 


15, 


1934, 4>4, 


7,000 


5> 




M 


May 


15, 


1935, 4^, 


7,000 


Departmental Equip. 


, May 


1, 


1928, 4>4, 


4,000 


> 


> 


JJ 


May 


1, 


1929, 4/, 


4,000 



378 



CITY OF CONCORD 





Bonds . 






Due. 


Rate. 


Amount . 


Departmental Equip. 


May 


1, 1930, 


4M, 


4,000 








May 


1, 1931, 


4M, 


4,000 








May 


1, 1932, 


4M, 


4,000 








May 


1. 1933, 


4M, 


4,000 








May 


1, 1934, 


434, 


4,000 








May 


1, 1935, 


4^, 


4,000 








May 


1, 1936, 


4^, 


4,000 








May 


1, 1937, 


^Va, 


4,000 








May 


1, 1938, 


4>4, 


4,000 








May 


1, 1939, 


4K, 


4,000 








May 


1, 1940, 


4>4, 


4,000 








May 


1, 1941, 


4M, 


4,000 








May 


1, 1942, 


4^, 


4,000 








May 


1, 1943, 


4>4, 


4,000 








May 


1, 1944, 


4^, 


4,000 








May 


1, 1945, 


4M, 


4,000 








May 1, 1946, 
Precinct. 


4M, 


4,000 






Bonds . 






Due. 


Kate. 


Amount . 


Sewer, 




May 


1, 1928, 


3/2, 


$25,000 


>) 




Dec. 


1, 1930, 


4, 


5,000 


» 




Dec. 


1, 1932, 


4, 


10,000 


jj 






Dec. 


1, 1934, 


4, 


10,000 



Bonds . 



$259,000 



$50,000 



School. 

Due. 



Kate. 



Union School District, May 

July 
July 
July 
July 



1928, 4, 

1928, 2>y2, 

1929, 3>4, 

1930, 3^, 

1931, 3>4, 



Amount. 

6,000 

4,000 

10,000 

10,000 

9,000 



TREASURY DEPARTMENT 



379 





Bonds . 




D 


ue. Rate. 


Amount . 


nioE 


School District, 


I^lay 1 


, 1932, 4, 


10,000 


)j 


55 


55 


May 1 


, 1933, 4, 


10,000 


n 


55 


55 


May 1 


5 1934, 4, 


10,000 


j> 


55 


55 


Oct. 1 


, 1928, 4, 


2,000 


>> 


55 


55 


Oct. 1 


5 1929, 4, 


2,000 


J) 


55 


55 


Oct. 1 


, 1930, 4, 


2,000 


;> 


55 


55 


Oct. 1 


, 1931, 4, 


2,000 


>> 


55 


55 


Oct. 1 


, 1932, 4, 


2,000 


J5 


55 


55 


Oct. 1 


, 1933, 4, 


2,000 


n 


55 


55 


Oct. 1 


, 1934, 4, 


2,000 


)> 


55 


55 


Oct. 1 


, 1935, 4, 


2,000 


n 


55 


55 


Oct. 1 


, 1936, 4, 


2,000 


)5 


55 


55 


Oct. 1 


5 1937, 4, 


2,000 


)> 


55 


55 


Oct. 1 


, 1938, 4, 


2,000 


>) 


5) 


55 


Oct. ] 


5 1939, 4, 


2,000 


J) 


55 


55 


Oct. 1 


5 1940, 4, 


2,000 


n 


55 


55 


Oct. 1 


, 1941, 4, 


2,000 


)> 


55 


55 


Oct. ] 


L, 1942, 4, 


2,000 


)5 


55 


55 


Dec. ] 


5 1928, 4K, 


15,000 


)) 


55 


55 


Dec. ] 


[, 1929, 4>45 


15,000 


5> 


55 


55 


Dec. ] 


5 1930, 4M, 


15,000 


n 


55 


55 


Dec. ] 


L, 1931, 4^5 


14,000 


?> 


55 


55 


Dec. ] 


U 1932, 4^4, 


14,000 


>; 


55 


55 


Dec. 


L, 1933, 4}i, 


14,000 




55 


55 


Dec. 


I, 1934, 4^, 


14,000 


5) 


55 


55 


Dec. 


1, 1935, 4>4, 


14,000 


5> 


55 


55 


Dec. 


1, 1936, 414, 


14,000 


)5 


55 


55 


Dec. 


1, 1937, 4>4, 


14,000 


)> 


55 


55 


Dec. 


1, 1938, 4>4, 


14,000 


)7 


55 


55 


Dec. 


1, 1939, 4^, 


14,000 


77 


55 


55 


Dec. 


1, 1940, 434, 


14,000 


J7 


55 


55 


Dec. 


1, 1941, 4%, 


14,000 


55 


55 


55 


Dec. 


1, 1942, 4>45 


14,000 


55 


55 


55 


Dec. 


1, 1943, 4y4, 


14,000 



380 



CITY OF CONCORD 





Bonds . 


Due. 


Bate 


Amount . 


Union School District, Dec. 1 


1944, A% 


14,000 








Dec. 1 


1945 


A% 


14,000 








Dec. 1 


1946 


4M 


14,000 








Dec. 1 


1947 


A% 


14,000 








Dec. 1 


1948 


4>4 


14,000 








Dec. 1 


1949 


414 


14,000 








Dec. 1 


1950 


454 


14,000 








Dec. 1 


1951 


414 


14,000 








Dec. 1 


1952 


454 


14,000 








Dec. 1 


1953 


4M 


14,000 








Dec. 1 


1954 


^Va 


14,000 








Dec. 1 


1955 


A% 


14,000 








Dec. 1 


1956 


^Va 


14,000 








Dec. 1 


1957 


4^ 


14,000 








Dec. 1 


1958 


A% 


14,000 








Dec. 1 


1959 


A% 


14,000 








Dec. 1 


1960 


A}i 


14,000 








Dec. 1 


1961 


A% 


14,000 








Dec. 1 


1962 


A% 


14,000 








Dec. 1 


1963 


4^ 


14,000 








Dec. 1 


1964 


4^ 


14,000 








Dec. 1 


1965 


A% 


14,000 



$634,000 

Serial Refunding notes payable to Trustee of Trust 

Funds, due December 1, 1928*33 incl. 34,784.29 

Note — Armenia S. White property due July 29, 

1928, 37,376.30 

Note — Overflow Sewer, Pleasant Street Extension, 

due Sept. 3, 1928, 2,500.00 



Total bonded indebtedness of the city, exclusive of 



water department, 



$1,017,660.59 



TREASURY DEPARTMENT 381 

STATEMENT OF THE COUPON ACCOUNT 

Dr. 

Due*and unpaid January 1, 1927, 

municipal, $212.50 

Due and unpaid January 1, 1927, 

precinct, 112.50 

Due and unpaid January 1, 1927, 

Union School District, 165.00 

Due in 1927, municipal, 12,181.25 

Due in 1927, precinct, 1,875.00 

Due in 1927, Union School District, 25,988.75 

$40,535.00 



Cr. 




Municipal paid, 


12,026.25 


Precinct sewer paid, 


1,817.50 


Union School District paid, 


25,887.50 


Municipal due and not presented. 


367.50 


Precinct due and not presented. 


170.00 


Union School District due and 




not presented. 


266.25 



$40,535.00 



BONDED INDEBTEDNESS OF THE WATER 
PRECINCT 

When Due. Rate Amount. Whon Due. Bate. Amount 

Jan. 1, 1928, 4^, $18,000 Tan. 1, 1933, 4^/^, $18,000 

Jan. 1, 1929, 4^/4, 18,000 Tan. 1. 1934. 4^/^, 18.000 

Jan. 1, 1930, 4!^, 18,000 Jan. 1. 1935, 4^^, 18,000 

Jan. 1, 1931, 4^^, 18,000 Jan. 1, 1936, 4^^, 18.000 

Jan. 1, 1932, 4^, 18,000 Jan. 1, 1937, 4^, 18,000 

$180,000 



382 CITY OF CONCORD 

STATEMENT OF COUPON ACCOUNT OF 

THE WATER PRECINCT 

Dr. 

To coupons overdue January 1, 

1927 and not presented, $146.00 
To coupons due 1927, 8,505.00 



$8,651.00 



Cr. 



By coupons paid, 1927, 8,505.00 

By coupons due and not presented, 146.00 

$8,651.00 



CITY OF CONCORD WATER WORKS INCOME 
INVESTMENT ACCOUNT 

Amount of capital, January 1, 1928, $25,000.00 

Invested in U. S. First Liberty 

Loan converted 4^4% bonds, $5,000.00 
Invested in Third Liberty Loan 

4^% bonds, 10,000.00 

Invested in Fourth Liberty Loan 

4>4% bonds, 10,000.00 

$25,000.00 

CITY OF CONCORD WATER WORKS INCOME 
ACCOUNT 

Balance of income, January 1, 1927, $3,368.78 
Income received, 1927, 1,214.93 



Deposited in Union Trust Com- 
pany, $4,583.71 



FINANCIAL STATEMENT 383 

CITY TREASURER'S CONDENSED STATEMENT 

OF WATER WORKS ACCOUNT 

C. H. Foster, City Treasurer 

Receipts 

Balance on hand, January 1, 1927, $28,990.41 
Receipts, P. R. Sanders, Supt., 93,513.87 

$122,504.28 

Expenditures 

Orders paid, $60,986.80 

Bonds paid, 18,000.00 

Interest on bonds, 8,505.00 

Balance on hand, January 1, 1928, 35,012.48 

$122,504.28 

CITY TREASURER'S CONDENSED STATEMENT 

OF DEPARTMENTAL EQUIPMENT 

BOND ACCOUNT 

C. H. Foster, City Treasurer 

Receipts 
Balance on hand, Jan. 1, 1927, $9,725.16 



$9,725.16 



Expenditures 



Orders paid, 9,495.24 

Balance on hand, 229.92 

$9,725.16 



384 CITY OF CONCORD 

CITY TREASURER'S CONDENSED STATEMENT 

OF UNION SCHOOL DISTRICT BOND 

ACCOUNT 

C. H. Foster, City Treasurer 

Receipts 

Balance on hand, January 1, 

1927, $151,304.66 

Union School District Bonds, 117,000.00 
Premium, 3,673.80 

$271,978.46 

Expenditures 

Orders paid, 271,978.46 $271,978.46 

I hereby certify that I have examined the foregoing 
accounts of Carl H. Foster, city treasurer, for the year 
1927, and find all items of receipts and expenditures 
therein properly recorded and authenticated by approp- 
riate vouchers, and the several items correctly cast, and 
the cash balance to be thirty nine thousand four hundred 
forty three dollars and ninety cents ($39,443.90); the 
balance to the credit of the Departmental Equipment 
Bond account to be two hundred twentv nine dollars 
and ninety two cents ($229.92) and the City Water De- 
partment balance to be thirtv five thousand twelve dol- 
lars and forty eight cents ($35,012.48). 

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 1927 accounted for as shown by the books of 
the city treasurer for that purpose. 

ARTHUR E. ROBY, 
City Clerk. 



FINANCIAL STATEMENT 



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FINANCIAL STATEMENT 



391 



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FINANCIAL STATEMENT 

OF THE CITY OF CONCORD 

For the Year Ending December 31, 1927. 



Aid, City Poor, $5,390.00 

Resolution No. 752, 2,947.99 



Appropriation. Expended. Balance. 
$8,337.99 



Aid, Dependent Soldiers, City, 150.00 ■ nno nn 

Resolution No. 752, 113.00 ; ^"^-"^ ' 

Aid, Dependent Soldiers, County, 1,000.00 846.76 153.24 



Aid, County Poor, 


15,000.00 
6,499.67 . 

4,000.00 

10,000.00 

10,000.00 

14,000.00 

4,000.00 

5,797.38 

3,000.00 

2,500.00 


21,499.67 

4,000.00 .. 
10,000.00 .. 
10,000.00 .. 
14,000.00 

4,000.00 .. 

5,797.38 .. 

3,000.00 .. 

2.500.00 .. 
37,376.30 . 

32,860.64 

$1,300.00 . 
1,248.00' .. 
2,703.3^ .. 

854.74 .. 

2.158.01 .. 




Resolution No. 752, 
Bonds and Notes: 
Bridge, 
City Hall, 
Highway, 

Public Improvement, 
Departmental Equipment, 
Cemetery Trust Note, 
















Pleasant Street Sewer 




White Property Note, 
Cemeteries : 

Care, 

Income Trust Funds, 

Income Transferred Account, 

Income Permanent Funds, 

Improvements, etc.. 
City Hall: 

Salary, Messenger, 

Salary, Janitor, 

Fuel, 




16,000.00 ; 
4,144.75 
, 9,300.37 
2,354.18 I 
1,085.60 J 

$1,300.00 
1,248.00 
2,800.00 

900.00 
1,660.00 

356.10 


24.26 






Lights, 




Incidentals, 




Resolution No. 752, 












$8,264.10 

$2,000.00 
350.00 
164.61 


$8,264.10 •.. 

$2,249.99 .. 
264.62 ., 




Mayor : 
Salary, 




Incidentals, 




Resolution No. 752, 












$2,514.61 
$1,950.00 


$2,514.61 . 
$1,950.00 .. 




City Clerk: 
Salary, 





FIN AN 

Clerk Board of Public 
Salary, Clerks, 
Incidentals, 

Resolution No. 752, 


CIAL STATEMEIs 

Appropriation . 

Works, 200.00 

3,744.00 

900.00 

60.15 


rx 

Expended . 

200.00 
3,696.00 
1,008.15 


393 

Balance . 
















$6,854.15 

$1,000.00 
150.00 


$6,854.15 

$1,000.00 
17.85 




City Solicitor: 
Salary, 

Tnpirlpnta1«! 










City Treasurer: 
Salary, 
Incidentals, 


$1,150.00 

$1,300.00 
100.00 
157.10 


$1,017.85 

$1,300.00 
257.10 


$132.15 




Resolution No. 752, 












$1,557.10 

$700.00 
50.00 


$1,557.10 

8675.00 
4.80 




City Physicians: 












Care of Clocks: 
Salary, 

Weights and Measures: 
Salary, 
Incidentals, 


$750.00 

$110.00 

$720.00 

150.00 

3.97 


$679.80 

$97.50 

$720.00 
153.97 


$70.20 
812.50 




Resolution No. 752, 












$873.97 

$1,800.00 
600.00 


8873.97 

$1,800.00 
600.00 




Police Court: 
Salary, Judge, 




Salary, Clerk, 








$2,400.00 

§4,400.00 
1,092.00 
2,300.00 


$2,400.00 

$4,400.00 
1,092.00 
1,827.52 




Assessors : 

Salaries, Assessors, 




Salary, Clerk, 
Incidentals, 










Tax Collector: 
Salary, Collector, 


$7,792.00 

$3,000.00 
2,192.00 
1,150.00 


$7,319.52 

$3,000.00 
1,941.00 
1,002.59 


$472.48 


Salary, Clerks, 
Incidentals, 












$6,342.00 


$5,943.59 


$398.41 



394 CITY OF CONCORD 



Elections : 

Salary, Election Officei's, 


Appropriation. 

$2,520.00 
1,000.00 


Expended. Balance. 
$2,510.00 


Incidentals, 


710.23 .... 






Engineering Department: 
Salary, Engineer, 
Salary, Assistant Engine 
Salary, Rodman, 
Salary, Clerk, 
Salary, Clerk, Vacation, 
Auto Upkeep, 


$3,520.00 

$3,500.00 

er, 1,900.00 

1,200.00 

1,044.00 

30.00 

400.00 

350.00 

.82. 


$3,220.23 $299.77 
$3,500.00 


1,900.00 


1,200.00 


1,044.00 


45.00 


400.00 


Incidentals, 


335.82 


Resolution No. 752, ac- 
count of earnings. 










$8,424.82 

$2,600.00 

100.00 

28,900.00 

1,120.00 

10,270.00 

on, 300.00 

2,300.00 

1,000.00 

350.00 

2,000.00 

100.00 

710.00 

2,000.00 

300.00 

1,100.00 

2,500.00 

450.00 

1,700.00 

500.00 


$8,424.82 


Fire Department: 
Salary, Chief, 
Salary, Houseman, 
Salary, Permanent Men, 
Salaries, Vacations, 


$2,600.00 


100.00 


28,900.00 


1,111.52 


Salaries, Semi-Annual, 


10,270.00 


Rent, Veterans' Associati' 


300.00 


Fuel, 


2,183.96 


Lights, 


1,037.45 


Horse Hire, 


355.17 


Auto Upkeep, 


1,828.74 


Laundry, 


85.49 


Fire Inspection, 


684.92 


Fire Alarm, 


1,634.95 


Penacook, Fire Alarm, 


161.19 


Hose, 


1,100.00 


Incidentals, 


2,411.30 


Telephones, 


386.30 


Repairs, 


1,696.54 


Brush Fires, 


7.50 






Health Department: 

Salary, Sanitary Officer, 
Auto Upkeep, 
Fumigation Supplies, 
Contagious, Diseases, 
Incidentals, 


$58,300.00 

$2,000.00 

400.00 

100.00 

1,000.00 

1,500.00 


$56,855.03 $1,444.97 
$2,000.00 


400.00 

75.19 

28.20 

1,404.80 



$5,000.00 $3,908.19 $1,091.81 



FINAfsTCIAL STATEMENT 305 



Milk Inspection: 
Salary, Inspector, 
Auto Upkeep, 
Incidentals, 


Appropriation. 

81,800.00 
400.00 
500.00 


Expended . 

$1,725.00 
400.00 
533.37 


Balance . 











$2,700.00 $2,658.37 $41.63 
Department of Public Works: 
Roads and Bridges, 8200,000.00 i 

Resolution No 752, on ac- ^r,^^ lO/i lo 

count of earnings, 9,663.03 ^'^-L^.i^^.ia 

Resolution No. 752, 1,461.15 ' 

Garbage, 30,000.00 29,773.96 $226.04 

Table Garbage, 4,346.20 4,346.20 

Sprinkling, 5,000.00 | rni9«9 

Resolution No. 752, 12.82 f5,"-L^-»^ 

Sewers, 15,000.00 

Resolution No. 752, on ac- i7iRfi7c; 

count of earnings, 1,601.83' -i^'.^oo./o 

Resolution No. 752, 564.92 J 

Lighting Streets, 36,000.00 ; „„ .^^ q„ 

Resolution No. 752, l,409.87j '^'''^^^■^' 

Incidentals and Land Damages: 

Appropriation, $5,400.00 $2,825.70 $2,574.30 
Interest Bonds and Notes : 

Cemetery Trust Fund, $1,603.92 $1,603.92 

Bonds, 8,866.25 8,626.25 $240.00 



11,723.94 



Temporary Loans, 11,286.57 

Resolution No. 752, 437.37 

Soucook River, 150.00 150.00 

Departmental Equipment, 3,315.00 ] r, .r^r. r.^. 

Resolution No. 752, 85.00 > ^.^u"-"" 

Pleasant Street Sewer, 237.00 l, 5,07 rn 

Resolution No. 752, .50 f ^•^'•»" 

White Property, 1,776.32 1,775.36 $.96 

Sewers, 1,875.00 1,817.50 $57.50 

' Salary, Superintendent, .$1,500.00 $1,500.00 

Salaries, 3,700.00 3,710.00 

Shrubbery, 250.00 178.50 

Fence, White Park, 500.00 500.00 

Rollins Park Pavilion, 500.00 925.00 

Incidentals, 1,200.00 1,501.74 

Resolution No. 752, 665.24 



$8,315.24 $8,315.24 

Playgrounds and Bath: 

Appropriation, $5,800.00 $5,735.75 $64.25 

Ball Grounds : 

White Park, $150.00 $128.34 $21.66 

Rollins Park, 25.00 25.00 



396 



CITY OF CONCORD 



White Pine Blister Rust: 

Appropriation, 
Municipal Christmas Tree: 

Appropriation, 
Public Comfort Station: 

Salaries, 

Incidentals, 



Public Library: 
Appropriation, 
Income Trust Funds, 



Police and Watch: 
Salary, Chief, 
Salary, Deputy, 
Salary, Captain, 
Salary, Sergeant, 
Salaries, Officers, 
Salaries, Specials, 
Repairs, 
Fuel, 
Lights, 

Auto Supplies, 
Incidentals, 
Janitor, 

Resolution No. 752, on 
count of earnings, 

Resolution No. 752, 



Printing and Sationery: 

Appropriations, 
Repairs Buildings: 

Appropriation, 
Salary Board of Aldermen: 

Appi'opriation, 
Trees: 

Appropriation, 

Resolution No. 752, 



Appropriation. Expended. Balance. 

$1,000.00 $1,000.00 

$100.00 197.00 $3.00 

$1,200.00 $1,200.00 

350.00 187.53 

$1,550.00 $1,387.53 $162.47 



$6,209.29 
Miscellaneous : 

Concord Charity Organization 

Society, $350.00 $350.00 

Concord District Nursing 

Association, 350.00 350.00 

Penacook District Nursing 

Association, 50.00 50.00 



$10,096.95 $10,096.95 

$2,600.00 $2,600.00 

2,200.00 2,200.00 

2,000.00 2,000.00 

1,950.00 1,950.00 

27,795.00 27,860.37 

4,555.00 6,448.39 

1,800.00 2,305.69 

1,200.00 1,317.95 

350.00 1,186.72 

1,800.00 2,831.54 

3,150.00 3,133.88 

600.00 600.00 

1,134.50 

3,300.04 

$54,434.54 $54,434.54 

$5,000.00 $4,971.49 $28.51 

$750.00 $260.70 $489.30 

$1,905.00 $1,905.00 

?6,000.00 
209.29 



FINANCIAL STATEMENT 



397 



Margaret Pillsburv Hospita 


Appropriation 

1, 5,000.00 

2,000.00 

460.00 

800.00 

450.00 

$3,500.00^ 
1,500.00 

$9,725.16 


Expended . 

5,000.00 

2,000.00 

460.00 

800.00 

450.00 
$4,730.31 

$9,495.24 
328.31 

P19,077.17 


Balan"e . 


N. H. Memorial Hospital, 




Memorial Day, 




Open Air Concerts, 




E. E. Sturtevant Post, 
G. A. R., 




200th Anniversary: 
Appropriation, 

Resolution No. 738, 
Departmental Equipment 
Bond Account: 
Balance, 1926, 
Dog Licenses, 


$269.69 
$229.92 


Schools: 

Union District: 

Balance, 1926, $59,077.17' 
Amount Voted by District, 312.674.56 
Pensions, 1,000.00 
Lot, South Street, 3.500.00 
Dog Licenses, 2,222.64 
Abial Walker Trust Fund, 41.28 


$59,438.48 




378,515.65 
26,502.50 




Interest on Bonds, 
Deficit, 1926, 


25,887.50 
140.62 

52,000.00 

- 24,554.87 




Bonds, 


52,000.00 

10,454.87' 
t, 25,112.92 
200.26 
d, 3.72 


474.38 


Penacook District: 
Balance, 1926, 
Amount Voted by Distric 
Dog Licenses, 
Abial Walker Trust Fun 


11,216.90 




35,771.77 
count: 
151,304.66- 

120,673.80 
3s: 

4,351.84 

666.03 
10.84 

P.e"Pi'->t" 

600,000.00 
$28,990.41 




New High School, Bond Ac 
Balance, 1926, 
Sale of Bonds and 


[-271,978.46 

4,351.84 

666.03 
10.84 

F.xnenditures 

600,000.00 
95,163.40 
52,817.73 




Premium, 
Land Sold for Unpaid Tax( 
Resolution No. 745. 




Taxes on Land Sold City: 
Resolution No. 741, 




Resolution No. 740, 




Temporary Loans, 




State Tax, 




County Tax, 




Water Works: 

Cash Balance, Jan. 1, 1927, 





398 CITY OF CONCORD 



Appropriation . Expended . Balance . 

Receipts, 93,513.87 

Expended per Orders, $60,979.80 

Interest on Bonds, 8,505.00 

Bonds, 18,000.00 

Paid outstanding order, 8.00 

Treasury Balance, January 

1, 1928, 35,012.48 



$122,504.28 $122 505.28 
Less outstanding order unpaid, 1.00 



$122,504.28 



Receipts of the City for the year ending December 31, 1927: 

Balance on hand, January 1, 1927, $37 014.05 

Taxes, 1921, 56.24 

Taxes, 1922, 133.94 

Taxes, 1923, 317.82 

Taxes, 1924, 665.99 

Taxes, 1925, 653.70 

Taxes, 1926, 87,705.44 

Taxes, 1927, 836,114.56 

Real Estate Redeemed, 1911, 18.31 

Real Estate Redeemed, 1923, 54.38 

Real Estate Redeemed, 1924, 137.49 

Real Estate Redeemed, 1925, 326.28 

Real Estate Redeemed, 1926, 2,150.39 

Reimbursement Taxes paid by City, 1922, 224.08 

Reimbursement Taxes paid by City, 1923, 230.57 

Reimbursement Taxes paid by City, 1925, 545.20 

Reimbursement Taxes paid by City, 1926, 72.67 

Municipal Court Fees, 5,214.67 

Library Fines, 428.00 

Dependent Soldiers, County, 846.76 

County Poor. 21,516.67 

Temporary Loans, 600,000.00 

Fees, City Clerk, 1,677.70 

Garbage, 321.61 

Sprinkling, 610.48 

Highway Department, 9,663.03 

Trees, 77.00 

Dog Licenses, 2,751.21 

Earnings Comfort Station, 189.96 

Amusement Licenses, 877.00 

Rent Auditorium, 1,800.00 

Rent Basement, City Hall, 25.00 

Rent Battery Station, 840.00 

Circus License, 100.00 



FINANCIAL STATEMENT 



399 



Rent Chief's House, 250.00 

Motor Vehicle Permits, 1927, 27,413.44 

Motor Vehicle Permits, 1928, 20,348.41 

Passenger Carriage and Job Team Licenses, 96.50 

Pool Table Licenses, 290.00 

Junk Dealers' Licenses, 90.00 

Sewer Department, 1,601.83 

Druggists' Permits, 7.00 

Land Sold, 151.18 

Roller Skating Licenses, 28.00 

Milk Licenses and Fees, 307.25 

Sale City Charters, 7.00 

Declarations Candidacy, City Primary, 72.00 

Histories and Maps, City of Concord, 26.25 

Interest on Daily Balances, 2,527.87 

Fines and Dance Licenses, Chief, 1,560.13 

Aid, M. J. Preston, 225.00 

Lease of Land, 25.00 

Sale of Grass, 50.00 

Fire Department, Sale of Sundries, 108.48 

Board of Examiners of Plumbers, 26.94 

Insurance Tax, 7,007.17 

Railroad Tax, 73,287.08 

Savings Bank Tax, 64,627.87 

Building and Loan Association Tax, 101.18 

Intangible Tax, . 55,314.49 

Transferred Blossom Hill Cemetery Account, 6,334.00 

Transferred Old North Cemetery Account, 287.60 

Transferred Maple Grove Cemetery Account, 484.50 

Transferred Pine Grove Cemetery Account, 640.42 

Transferred Millville Cemetery Account, 111.16 

Transferred Soucook Cemetery Account, 19.70 

Transferred Horse Hill Cemetery Account, 9.60 

Transferred Woodlawn Cemetery Account, 1,413.39 

Income Trust Funds, Blossom Hill Cemetery, 2,841.25 

Income Trust Funds, Old North Cemetery, 405.50 

Income Trust Funds, Maple Grove Cemetery, 146.00 

Income Trust Funds, Old Fort Cemetery, 10.00 

Income Trust Funds, Pine Grove Cemetery, 186.50 

Income Trust Funds^ Millville Cemetery, 102.00 

Income Trust Funds Soucook Cemetery, 6.25 

Income Trust Funds, Woodlav^m Cemetery, 440.50 

Income Trust Funds, Horse Hill Cemetery, 6.75 

Income Abial Walker Trust Fund. Schools, 45.00 
Income P. B. Cogswell Trust Fund, Public Library, 89.15 
Income G. Parker Lyon Trust Fund, Public Library, 40.00 
Income Franklin Pierce Trust Fund, Public Library, 42.50 
Income Thos. Valpey Trust Fund, Public Library, " 20.00 
Income Jos. Hazeltine Trust Fund, Public Library, 150.41 
Income Seth K. Jones Trust Fund, Public Library, 25.53 
Income Samuel Eastman Trust Fund, Public Library, 128.40 



400 CITY OF CONCORD 

Income Samuel Eastman Trust Fund, Public 

Library, 1,540.93 

Income "William Chase Trust Fund, Public Library, 42.50 
Income Henry Kimball Trust Fund, Public Library, 17.53 
Income Benj. Kimball, Trust Fund, Public Library, 1,000.00 
Income K. P. and D. Rollins Trust Fund, West Garden, 67.99 
Income Permanent Fund, Blossom Hill, 2,150.18 

Income Permanent Fund, Old North, 37.48 

Income Permanent Fund, Millville, 101.83 

Income Permanent Fund, Pine Grove, 18.85 

Income Permanent Fund, Maple Grove, 42.39 

Income Permanent Fund, Soucook, 1.85 

Income Penrr^.nent Fund, Woodlawn, 1.60 

Parks, 36.00 

Accrued Interest Sale of Bonds, 41.44 

Notes Purchase Armenia White Property, 37,376.30 

Refund School District, 400.00 

Fine Unpaid by Municipal Court, 100.00 

Transferred to City Account Reimbursement for 

Expenditures for Improving Cemeteries, 1,085.60 

Miscellaneous, 34.72 



$1,926,993.57 



DISBURSEMENTS 



City Departm.ents, |567,223.11 

City Poor and Soldiers, 8,600.99 

County Poor and Soldiers, 22,346.43 

City Notes, 648,673.68 

City Bonds, 42,000.00 

Interest on Notes and Bonds, 25,913.05 

Interest Cemetery Trust Funds, 1,603.92 

Schools, 343,632.04 

Schools, Interest on Bonds, 25,887.50 

Schools, Bonds, 52.000.00 

Precinct Sewer, Interest on Bonds, 1,817.50 

County Tax, 52,817.73 

State Tax, 95,163.40 

Paid Outstanding Orders, 267.95 

Treasury Balance, January 1, 1928, 39,443.90 



$1,927,391.20 
Less Outstanding Orders Unpaid January 1, 1928, 397.63 



1,926,993.57 



ARTHUR E. ROBY, 

City Clerk, 



MUNICIPAL DEBTS 



Funded Debt 


City Hall bonds, 


$15,000.00 


State Library bonds, 


15,000.00 


Bridge bonds, 


38,000.00 


Street bonds. 


10,000.00 


Public Improvement bonds. 


105,000.00 


Departmental Equipment bonds, 


76,000.00 


Cemetery Trust note, 


34,784.29 


Armenia S. White property note, 


37,376.30 


Overflow Sewer, Pleasant Street, 




Extension, note, 


2,500.00 




<t^^^ AAf) 1^0 




«pooo,uuvj. J 7 


Debt Not Funded 


Orders outstanding January 1, 




1928, 


$397.63 


Interest accrued, not yet due, 




municipal bonds, 


1,981.04 


Coupons overdue, not presented, 




municipal bonds, 


367.50 


Coupons overdue, not presented, 




Union School District bonds, 


266.25 


Due School Districts, 


70,655.38 


Total debt not funded, 


$73,667.80 


Total city indebtedness, 


$407,328.39 



402 city of concord 

Available Assets 
Treasurer's cash balance January 

1, 1928, $39,443.90 

Taxes, 1921, uncollected, 844.70 

Taxes, 1922, uncollected, 2,668.99 

Taxes, 1923, uncollected, 3,767.32 

Taxes, 1924, uncollected, 5,710.26 

Taxes, 1925, uncollected, 4,018.22 

Taxes, 1926, uncollected, 4,069.86 

Taxes, 1927, uncollected, 107,308.66 

Cash in hand of tax collector, 

January 1, 1928, 426.80 

Cash in hand of city clerk, ac- 
count motor vehicle permits, 
January 1, 1928, 92.68 

Taxes bid in by city, 3,129.70 

Due highway department, 40.44 

$171,521.53 

Indebtedness above assets, January 

1, 1928, $235,806.86 

Indebtedness above assets, January 

1, 1927, 306,894.10 



Decrease for the year, $71,087.24 



PRECINCT DEBT 



Funded Debt 

Water Works bond, $180,000.00 

Sewer bonds, 50,000.00 

$230,000.00 

Debt Not Funded 



Interest accrued, not yet due. 




water bonds, 


$4,050.00 


Interest accrued, not yet due. 




sewer bonds, 


229.17 


Coupons overdue, not presented. 




water bonds. 


146.00 


Coupons overdue, not presented. 




sewer bonds. 


170.00 




1 595 17 




~.«J7*J«J. # 




$234,595.17 



Available Assets 

Cash on hand, water department, 

January 1, 1928, $35,012.48 

Liberty bonds. Water Works, in- 
vestment account, 25,000,00 

Income, investment account, 4,583.71 

$64,596.19. 

Net precinct debt, January 1, 1928, $169,998.98 

Net precinct debt, January 1, 1927, 198,952.26 

Decrease for the year, $28,953.28 



404 city of concord 

Other Precinct Liabilities 

Union School District bonds, $634,000.00 
Interest accrued, not yet due, 3,012.09 

$637,012.09 

Recapitulation 



Net regular debt, $235,806.86 

precinct debt, 169,998.98 

school district, 637,012.09 • 

$1,042,817.93 

Decrease for the year, $35,310.97 



CITY PROPERTY 



Having Value But Not Considered 
Available Assets 

Water Department, $1,217,140.69 

Fire Department, 224,295.00 

Highway Department, 125,000.00 

Engineering Department, 1,223.50 

Sewer Department, 2,125.50 

Health Department, 940.00 

Milk Inspection Department, 1,800.00 
Police Department, 61,300.00 

City Clerk's Office, 1,650.00 

Commissioner's Office, 140.17 

Mayor's Office, 250.00 

Assessor's Office, 900.00 

Tax Collector's Office, 300.00 

Sealer of Weights and Measures, 325.00 
City Messenger's Department, 2,250.00 
Park Commissioners' Department, 225.00 
Public Library, 17,500.00 

City History Commission, 10.00 

Cemetery Commissioners' Dept., 9,000.00 
Real Estate, 530,000.00 

$2,196,374.86 



1927 

Population of city (1920), 22,167 

Valuation of city, $31,191,494.00 

Tax Assessed for the year, $945,886.49 

Rate of taxation, $15.81 per $1,000. 
Rate of Union School District, $13.83 
Rate for sewer precinct, $.08. 
Total rate, $29.72 per $1,000. 



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INDEX 



PAGE 

Assessors, board of, report of 275 

Board of Health. See Sanitary Department 

Bonded indebtedness 377 

Building Inspector, report of 234 

City Clerk, report of 246 

government, departments, personnel of, 1927 30 

assessors 33 

board of adjustment 41 

board of aldermen 30 

board of public works 31 

building inspector 40 

clerk 31 

collector of taxes 33 

commissioners of cemeteries 42 

committees of board of aldermen 32 

culler of staves 43 

drain layers 47 

engineer 33 

fence-viewers 43 

fire department, officers of 39 

health officers 40 

hydrant commissioners 41 

inspector of petroleum 43 

mayor 30 

messenger 33 

milk inspector 34 

overseers of poor 35 

park commissioners 41 

physician, city and assistant 34 

plumbers, board of examiners of 47 

pound-keeper 43 

police department officers and members of police 

force 35 

public library, trustees of 37 

librarian and assistants 37 

registrar of vital statistics 40 

sanitary officer 34 

sealers of leather 43 

sealer of weights and measures 43 



PAGE 

City solicitor 34 

street department, superintendent of streets 33 

superintendent cemeteries 42 

superintendent of clocks 40 

superintendent of parks 41 

surveyors of painting 45 

masonry 45 

wood, lumber and bark 46 

treasurer 32 

trustees of trust funds 38 

undertakers 42 

ward officers 48 

water-works, city, commissioners 38 

superinten(^'ent 38 

weigher 45 

weighers of hay, coal, etc 44 

Coupon account, statement of 381 

Debts, recapitulation 404 

Departmental equipment, bond account 383 

Engineer, city, report of 217 

Financial statement 392 

Fire department, chief engineer, report of 194 

roll of members 201 

relocation of boxes 207 

Hydrant commissioners, report of board of 220 

Mayors of the City of Concord, list of 50 

Municipal debt 401 

regulations 2 

court, report of 274 

Ordinances and resolutions •. 3 

Park commissioners, report of 252 

Plumbers, report of board of examiners 221 

Plumbing inspector, report of 225 

Police department, report of chief 210 

Polls, valuation, etc., from 1917 278 

Poor department, report of overseer 243 

Population 406 

Precincts, debts of 403 

Property, city, inventory of 405 

Public library, report of trustees 237 

librarian 238 

Public works, board of, report of 226 

Sanitary department, board of health, report of 258 

contagious diseases 262 



PAGE 

Sanitary department, milk inspector, report of 271 

sanitary officer, report of 259 

School reports 55 

Union School District, Albin Prize Medal contest 156 

annual school meeting warrant . 164 

annual school meeting 166 

attendance officer 58 

attendance officer, report of 138 

board of education 55 

board of education, report of 61 

bonded indebtedness 170 

census, 1927 139 

clerk 60 

dentists 59 

elocutionary contest 151 

English prize essay contest 154 

graduation exercises 157 

graduating classes 161 

headmaster, report of 122 

high school, table of 149 

kindergarten supervisor, report 

of 129 

manual training, table of attend- 
ance 150 

medical inspector 59 

medical inspector, report of 117 

officers of the district 60 

physical director, report of 136 

principal of Morrill school, re- 
port of 125 

Rundlett Junior High, report of 

principal 124 

school nurse 59 

school nurse, report of 120 

secretaries 58 

superintendents 57, 58 

superintendent, report of 82 

superintendent, assistant, report 

of 98 

supervisor of drawing, report of 131 
supervisor of home economics, 

report of 127 

supervisor of music, report of .... 133 

teachers, list of 142 



PAGE 

Union School District, treasurer 58 

treasurer's report 67 

Sealer of weights and measures, report of 248 

Sewer department, report of 230 

Solicitor, report of 250 

Superintendent of streets, report of 226 

Tax collectors, report of 280 

Treasurer, balance sheet of 385 

Treasury department, report of 373 

Tree Warden, Report of 254 

Trustees, trust funds, report of 287 

Trust funds 292 

Trusts, individual cemetery 301 

Union School District, bond account 384 

Vital statistics, tables of 407 

Water department, report of 173 

commissioners, report of 175 

coupon account 382 

financial report 188 

investment account 184 

precinct, bonded indebtedness of 184 

schedule pipes and gates 189 

summary of statistics 185 

superintendent, report of 178 

treasurer's condensed statement .183,383 




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