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

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1960 



ANNUAL REPORT 




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1960 



ANNUAL REPORT 




Universiti) of 

Tlew Hampshire 

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TABLE OF CONTENTS 35^'oh 

Assessing Depajctment Page No. 1^4- 

Cemeteries 29 

Civil Defense 21 

City Government 5 

City Officials 5 

City Solicitor 13 

Collection Department l6 

Elections 9 

Financial Statements Index h^ 

Finaoice Department 10 

Fire Department 27 

Health Department ....;....... 28 

Independent Auditor'.* S' Report.,. ^6 

Mayor ' s Message 2 

Municipal Court 25 

Planning 19 

Police Department 22 

Public Library 38 

Public Works & Engineering Depaj:tment . . . 32 

Records Department 8 

Recreation & Parks Department ^0 

Sainitary Inspection 30 

Water Department kk 

Welfare Department 28 

Zoning, Building & Plumbing 20 



FROM THE MAYOR'S OFFICE 

A review of the past year shovs that during I96O expenditures of private, City and 
Federal funds have accomplished healthy, constructive improvements to our City and 
have contributed in many ways to increase its financial veil being, its total valu- 
ation and its qualities to attract both industry and homes. 

City funds have completed five sewer projects, four water main extensions, and con- 
tributed with the State and Town of Pembroke in the new Whittemore Bridge and 
approach at the Soucook River. 

Federal and City funds have completed the Loudon Road project, including new storm 
sewer euid sidewalks. 

With what land there was available the City has made the Durgin Street Parking Lot 
usable accommodating 60 cars. 

The State has completed a new Armory and turned the old Armory over to the City. 

Sewalls Falls Bridge has been painted suid the old Federal Bridge to East Concord 
has been taJien down. Clinton Street Bridge has been rebuilt and widened with a 
new approach. 

Several streets were reconstructed or resurfaced. Important to Ward 1 is an 
access road from the Expressway to Penacook Village. 

The High School gymnasium and shop are under construction. 

The down-town by- pass. Old Turnpike Road relocation and John Terrill Park im- 
provements are in the design stage or construction has already begun. 

Still in the design stage is an addition to the Airport Administration Building to 
be built with City, State and Federal Funds. 

Construction by private or corporate capital presents an impressive picture, 
including : 

Foundation for the Capital Shopping Center 

R. D. Brew Company Vacuuxn Furnace Factory 

Bowladrome on Loudon Road 

Swimming Club on Little Pond Road 

Blue Cross -Blue Shield Office Building 

Smith Block Renovation 

Mechanicks National Bank Parking Lot 

Sprague Electric Compajiy addition 

Concord National Bank Parking Lot 

Canada Dry Warehouse nov; under construction 

In addition to all this new construction, a face lifting of many store fronts with 
improved shopping facilities has been accomplished on Main Street. 

All of these changes have been approved by our Planning Department and inspected 
by the Building Inspector, which, with the regiilar city work, have kept these 
Departments and the Engineering Department more than busy. 

All I have is praise for the work and accomplishments of all City Department heads 
and employees, and a criterion of this efficiency is the substantial surplus turned 
back each yeetr to the general fund. 



CHARLES P. JOHNSON, MAYOR 




WTT 








•4, 



-i 








CITY GOVERNMENT 



1960-1961 

MAYOR 
Charles P. Johnson 

ALDER MEN-AT-LARGE 

Robert D. Brajich 
William P. Gove 
William T. Jordan 
William A. Stevens 
Eugene C. Struckhoff 
John Swenson 



WARD ALDERMEN 



Ward 


1 


John M. Allen 


Ward 


2 


Paul M. Cunningham 


Ward 


3 


George A, Stohrer^ 


Ward 


1+ 


Malcolm McLane 


Ward 


5 


Roland E. Fletcher 


Ward 


6 


David E. Tardif 


Ward 


7 


C. Edwin Howard 


Ward 


8 


Samuel J. Chapman 


Ward 


9 


Thomas B. Jennings 

CITY CLERK 
Arthur E. Roby 



Jr. 



YOUR CITY OFFICIALS 



ASSESSORS 

John L. Hyde 
Clifford H. Higgins 
Charles A. Bartlett 

FINANCE DIRECTOR-CITY AUDITOR 
Archie N. G our ley 

CITY TREASURER 

Verne F. Santas, Jr. 

CITY COLLECTOR 
George M. West 

CITY SOLICITOR 

Dajiiel E. Donovan, Jr. 

CITY ENGINEER 

Howard E. Raymond 

FIRE CHIEF 

Duacan M. Murdoch 

CHIEF OF POLICE 
Walter H. Carlson 

CEMETERY SUPERINTENDENT 
Edward L. Howland 

HEALTH OFFICER 

Pierre A. Boucher, M. D. 

CITY PLAI'INING DIRECTOR 
Gustaf H. Lehtinen 

SANITARY INSPECTOR 
Austin B. Presby 



WATER SUPERINTENDENT 
G. Arthur Faneuf 

ENGINEERING INSPECTOR 
Ellsworth B. Philbrick 

SEWER SUPERINTEI\fDENT 
William H. Murphy 

WELFARE DIRECTOR 
Gertrude E. Watkins 

OVERSEER OF POOR 

Charles P. Coakley, Ward 1 

SEALER OF WEIGHTS AI^ID MEASURES 
Arthur W. Mclsaac 

RECREATION DIRECTOR 
John B. Penney 

LIBRARIAN 

Lois R. r^rkey 

DIRECTOR OF CIVIL DEFENSE 

Rev. George J. W. Pennington 

POUiro I<I]EPER 

Charles C. Hoagland 

ICTMICIPAL COURT 

Donald G. i/latson. Judge 

Francis E. Perkins, As so. Judge 

Marie MacPhail, Clerk 

James M. Ceriello, Probation Officer 



CITY BOARDS 



BOARD OF LIBRARY TRUSTEES 



BOARD OF HEALTH 



Joseph J. Coml 
Mrs. Heirry Spiegel 
Miss Jean Cummings 
W. Duer Thompson, III 
Mayland H. Morse, Jr. 
James Lynch 

Mrs. Frederick K. Upton 
Chester A. Larson 
Otis T. Kingsbury 

BOARD OF REVISION OF ASSESSMENTS 

Archie N. Goiirley, Chairman 
Deiniel E. Donovan, Jr. 
Hovard E, Raymond 
Robert W. Potter 
James A. Taylor 

EERSONI^IEL ADVISORY BOARD 



Pierre A. Boucher, M. D. Chairman 
William D. Penhale, M. D. 
Thomas J. Halligan, M. D, 

CITY PLANNING BOARD 

Ex Officio 
Charles P. Johnson - Mayor 
Hovard E. Raymond - City Engineer 
Robert D. Branch - Alderman-at-Large 

Dudley W. Orr, Chairman 

A. Clifford Hudson 

Gardiner G. Emmons 

Pasquale Rufo 

Douglas N. Everett 

Lt. Gen. Edward H. Brooks 

ZONING BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT 



James D. Bell, Chairman 
John H. Symonds 
Robert J. Jevell 

BOARD OF PLUMBING EXAMINERS 



Freink J. Preston, Chairman 
Enoch Shenton, Jr. 
Allan Evans 
Roy Y, Leing 
Donald J. Rainie 



J. Barry O'Brien 
George E. Young 
Ellsworth B. Philbrick 

TRUSTEES, TRUST FUND 

Leon S. Merrill 
Verne F. Santas, Jr. 
Robert M. Beyer 



BUILDING CODE - BOARD OF APPEALS 

Robert Foster, Chairman 
Everett R. Munson 
Carroll E. Garland 
Willieim Johns 
Arnold Perreton 




Introducing your new aldermen. 



From left to right: 

Samuel J. Chapman 
Roland E. Fletcher 
William T. Jordan 
C. Edwin Howard 
David E. Tardif 




RECORDS DEPARTMENT 

The City Clerk attended all meetings and hearings of the Board of Aldermen in the 
capacity of clerk. Prepared and distributed the minutes of all proceedings. 

Received and tiomed over to the City Treasurer the sum of $11,820.15 from licenses 
eind service fees dioring the year. 

Issued approximately 2,200 dog licenses. 

Recorded approximately 1,7^5 mortgages and 1,000 conditional sales. 

Recorded 153 discharges. 

Issued 29^4- meirriage licenses. 

Issued 1,000 copies of records of vital statistics. 

Vital statistics recorded as compared vlth 1959 were as follows: 

i960 1959 

Births 17059 1,060 

Marriages 296 296 

Deaths 66I 731 



BOARD OF ALDERMEN ACTIONS 

The Board of Aldermen held 11 regular meetings, one however was cancelled in Septem- 
ber due to a severe storm. They also held four special meetings and 12 hearings and 
one adjoiimed meeting in addition to the several meetings of the Finance Committee on 
the proposed I96I Budget. 

The Board passed 86 resolutions and 25 ordinances diiring the year, including the 
following: 

Resolution, relative to Durgin Street Parking Lot 

Resolution, relative to New Post Office 

Resolution, relative to Establishing Community Center Study Coram. 

Resolution, Bond Issue $30,000. 

Resolution, Bond Issue $90,000. 

Resolution, relative to preparation of a Housing Code. 

Resolution, relative to services of William H. Murphy 

Resolution, relative to purchasing land, widening North State Street 

Resolution, relative to purchase of land, Sanitary Sewer Disposal Plant 

Resolution, relative to layout Hall Street Playground 

Resolution, prohibiting outdoor display of refrigerators 

Ordinance, Regulating Trailer Camps 

Ordinance, Establishing New Classification Plan 



8 



ELECTIONS 



i960 was a busy year for elections. A 
presidential primary was held March 8, I96O 
with a total of l6,311 names on the check 
list. The total vote cast was composed of 
i4-,231 Republican ballots eind 1,026 Demo- 
cratic ballots. 

The Direct Primary was held September 12, 
i960 with 103 filings received by the City 
Clerk for representatives, ward officers and 
delegates. The votes cast at the September 
12 primary was as follows: Republican 7^097, 
Democratic 1,215. 

The General Election was held November 8, 
i960. The total number of names on the 
checklist was l6,797. The total vote cast 
at this election was 13,662, approximately 
81 percent of the total registration. 

For this election there were 1,027 absentee 
votes prepared, mailed, eind delivered to 
parties requiring seime ajid of this total 971 
were received back to be counted as part of 
the total vote cast. 




ARTHUR E. ROBY 

CITY CLERK 
1920 i960 



Mr. Roby during his k-0 years service as City 
Clerk has supervised the balloting at 11 
presidential elections, 21 State elections 
and 20 municipal elections. 



FINANCE DEPARTMENT 

In the financial section of this report will be found schedules which set forth the 
activity and the year end position of each of the several funds through vhich all the 
fnanci.il transactions of the City are handled. Below is a brief summary, of activity 
of each i^und during the year I96O and condition at the end of the year. 

GEriERAL YUm 

Curent Surplus resulting from I96O opera Lions amounted to .$ll6,269. This surplus will 
be used to reduce the amount to be raised by property taixes in I96I. 

Debf- Outstanding debt payable from this fund decreased $206,860. New debt amounting to 
4-120,000 wwas incurred, while maturities paid during the year amounted to $326,860.; as 
d-^: tailed in the following schedule. 

Balance Payments New Debt Balajace 

Dec. 31, 1939 Durin g I96O Is sued I96 O Dec. 3I, I96O 

Kcnicipd $ 1,010,883. 132","5^0. ' 90,000. 97^,023. 

^Srhool 2,7^9^ OOP. 194,000. 30,000. 2,36^,000. 

.:otai.., t> 3,7^5?^^ 326,860. 120,000. 3,539,023. 

Ii,;cresi Rafes ueclined steadily during the year. Our bonds sold at the rate of 2.9^, 
f,nich compares with 3.3^ aind. 'i-^l' fo^r 1959 issues. 

.;ate3 on borrowings in anticipation of tax collections ranged fran 2.12fo in April to 
..O'j/o in September, compared to a high of 2,35/° and a low of 1.79^ paid in the previous 
;.'ear. Total interest cost for the year on the short term notes was $10,1^U. compeired to 
$11,850. for the previous year. Total interest paid on Jong term debt was $25,658., 
'.-.On pared to $19. 315 • paid in 1959 ♦ 

Va/uahon$, Taxes , Tax Rates —Below is a comparison of valuations, property taxes, and 
. :iX rates: sho;, mg cnanges from 1959 to I96O. 

Increase 
rT rperty Taxes haised 1959 I960 Amount Per Cent 

For Municipal Purposes $ 1,53^1'+. l,5997lU^. 62,930. 571 

For School Purposes 1,702,675- 1,796,618. 93,9^3. 5.52 

For County Purposes 198,4514-. 191,427. -7,027. -3.5'j- 

Tota] $ 3,437,343. 3,587,189. 149,846. 4.36 

A ssessed Valuation 

^or Kmicipal Rirposes $ 52,391,854. 54,621,375. 2,229,521. 4.26 

For Hnion School District... 48,862, '89. 51,045,095 2, 182,306. 4.4? 

For Penacook School District 3,5'+'^, 65. 3,591,780. 47,215. I.33 

For .^ounty Rirposes 52,407,0:';. 54,637,125. 2,229,521. 4.25 

Tar . Rates 

'Munit^ipal.. ?9.31 29.27 -.04 -.l4 

Union School District. ,, 32.20 32.32 .12 .37 

Pena cook School District 36. 60 40.89 ^.29 11.72 

Oounty 3.79 3.51 -.28 -7.39 

Total City Rate 65. 3O 65. 10 -.20 -.3I 

Total Penacook Rate 69. 70 73.67 3.97 5. 70 

•- ol'ecfions — again fell off slightly, percentage wise: the year ending with 12. 8^0 
of the current property tax levy outstanding, compared to 11.7?^ outstanding at the end 
■ ■^f f"-he previous year. 

'i < i- ens -Unredeemed tax liens dropped from $63,522. at the end of 1959 to $35,689. at 
r;.,.. r.]_^op Qf i960, a decrease of 43.8;'. Tnis is a reversal of an unfavorable trend 

.■-I'.g the four previous years vrhen the 1 x'^ance robe si.eadily r.?om $24,820. to the 1959 
r; r re o-P ^63,52?. 

Avio Pe-^mifs -Revenue from auto periiiit fee- increased by 12.67^;, this source yielding 
*" ■■-J,'''! . co-apared lo $145,213. realized in 1959. 



10 



PARKING METER FUND 

Meter Co/Ucfron* increased by lOfo from $55^769. in 1959 to $61,339. diiring the current 
year. On-street collections vere up lO.T^^o while off-street areas yielded 6.^2% more 
thain the previous year. 

Fond Balance at the close of the year was $2i^■,203., a decrease of $l6,203. during the 
year. 

Deb/ -Long term debt increased from $80,000. to $98,000. Notes totalling $^4-0, 000. were 
issued in payment for the Turcott Lot; while maturities amoimted to $22,000; resulting 
in the net increase of $l8,000. above. 

SANITARY SEWER FUND 

Revenue from sewer rentals totalled $80,907. compared to $82,7^4-5. realized in 1959, a 
decrease of 2.22fo. Receipts from all sources decreased by 1.3^b from $91,9^4-8. to $90,735. 

Surplus - The year began with a cash surplus of $77,^95. and ended with $72,388., a de- 
crease of $5,107. 

Debf-Long term debt increased by $9,000. Maturities paid during the year amounted to 
$21,000., while new debt inciirred amounted to $30,000. 

V/ATER FUND 

Revenue -Water rentals yielded a total of $237, ^^3«^ '9^1" above the $235,22l<-. realized 
in 1959. Receipts from all sources amounted to $239,771. or .Ohio higher than in 1959. 

Surplus— Cash siorplus increased from $1^4-5,089. at the beginning of the year to $129,989* 
at the close of the year. 

Debf- Long term debt decreased by $20,000. Matiirities paid amounted to $20,000. No new 
debt was incurred. 

SPECIAL ASSESSMEOT FUND 

Projects - Three water extensions and two sanitary sewer extensions were approved for 
construction under special assessment procedure at an estimated cost of $19,230. 

Receipfs-Total receipts of this fund were $6^,931. Disbursements totalled $l68,37^. 
Cash balance at the end of the year v/as $95,597. 

Deb/ -Long term debt decreased during the year from $379,500. to $367,230. New debt 
amounting to $19,230. was incurred; while maturities paid totalled $31, 500» 

EQUIPME^IT MAINTENANCE & REPLACEMENT FUND 

Prof/ /-This fund showed a small profit from this years' operations. Income from eq.uip- 
ment rentals amounted to $19^,059-; while operating expenditures and depreciation 
totalled $191,ii37.; resulting in a net profit of $2,621. 

Reserve-The reserve for replacement of equipment dropped from $33,991« to $13,5^1« 
Expenditures for new equipment totalled $71,007.; while additions to the reserve 
amounted to only $50,557. This fund has no outstanding debt. 



11 



TRUST FUNDS 

New trusts vere received amciinting to $10,2 33- Total priiicipal at tlie year eiid vas 
$^6^^,699. Income received amounted to $5'7_,,706.j compared to $5H,526, for 1959. Income 
trrcn.3fcrred to General Fund v-as $53^ 16^;.^ to School Districts $5, ,780., to outside 
par'"ies $l,l62. 




12 



CITY SOLICIT 

Functions- Under the Municipal Ordinances, the City Solicitor is charged with the 
responsibility of initiating litigation for recovery of taxes and other claims, and for 
enforcing corapliajice with provisions of the Ordinances. Likewise, he must defend the 
City against suits and claims brought against the City. In addition, he attends all 
meetings of the Board of Aldennen, provides them and the departments of the City with 
legal opinions on all doctiments; and, in general, furnishes any legal assistemce to the 
city government that may be required. 

Damage Suifs- During the year two nev; damage suits were entered in Superior Court, which 
involve street discontinuances. Of the suits brought in connection with the Loudon Road 
Construction, seven still remain on the docket, one having been settled. Two claims for 
damages in connection with the laying out of Moorelajid Avenue were subsequently dropped. 
One suit for damages in connection with the laying out of the Hall Street Playground has 
been entered in Superior Court. An appearance was made before the Public Utilities Com- 
mission in connection with the discontinuance of the Concord- Claremont Railroad in order 
to secure to the City c e rtain protection needed at railroad crossings and a railroad 
overpass in the Riverhill Area. The Commission's order included all of the City's 
requests. 

Negotiated Purchases — A number of parcels of land were acquired, by contract, in such 
widely scattered areas as the proposed sajiitary sewage-disposal plant in Penacook, the 
by-pass streets in the vicinity of the proposed shopping center, and the Hall Street 
Playgrouna. Each of these projects required lengthy negotiation, but were successfully 
concluded. 

Tax Cases -In the latter part of the year, a substantial amount of time was devoted to a 
petition to the Tax Commission, brought by a group of taxpayers in the Heights Area. 
The Commission has indicated that a hearing will be held shortly after the first of the 
year. Because the case is an importajit one involving a very substantial sum of money, 
as well as having a direct bearing on the future causes of our Assessing Department, it 
is felt that this case will eventually be brought before the Supreme Court by one or the 
other of the parties. Because of its importance, as well as its extremely technical 
aspects, associate counsel has been engaged. Undoubtedly the entire matter will be dis- 
posed of sometime during I961. 

Zoning and Plumbing - In the I^micipal Court, four cases involving violation of the 
Plumbing Code were prosecuted. Three involved the installation of pliombing without the 
required license, the fourth performing plumbing work without a permit. Guilty findings 
were made in each case. Three zoning cases were prosecuted criminally in the local 
court, while four new cases were entered in the Superior Court. In the municipal cases, 
guilty findings were made. The Superior Court cases will not be reached until sometime 
in the future. 

Union Negotiations — Final negotiation of a contract between the union representing the 

Public V/orks Employees and the City ^>ra.s completed and presented to the Board of Aldermen, 
where it ivas finally accepted. Negotiations were begun with the union representing the 
Fire Department. This contract will be presented to the Board of Aldermen sometime after 
the first of the year. It is hoped that the numerous cases now pending before the Su- 
perior Court will be reached either during the present term or the term beginning next 
April, so that attention may be given to such other matters as a re-evaluation of the 
legal procedures under the Special Assessment Ordinances. 

Appreciation —We wish to extend our thajiks to the department heads for their cooperation 
and to the many citizens of Concord for their help and assistance. 



13 



ASSESSING DEPARTMENT 

The Assessing Department consists of one full-time assessor and tvo part-time assessors, 
known as the Board of Assessors; and five appraisal and clerical staff. 

Tax Warrants vera issued as follows during the year: 

Property - Real & Personal $3;, 596,291.89 

Poll Tax 23,060.00 

Head Tax 73,680.00 

Bank Stock 6,2^+2.02 

Timber Yield 2,589.72 

Exemptions- 1,660 Applications from veterans and blind persons for exemption from 
property teixes were processed. Of this number l,6l9 were granted. This compares with 
1,601 applications received in 1959 of which 1,550 were granted. 

3,167 Exemptions from poll tax were granted compared to 3^290 granted in 1959« 



Valuation — 

Gross valuation before exemptions amounted to: 
Less veterans exemptions and exemptions to blind: 
Net value on which I96O tax rate computed: 

Tax Rates — 

The tax rates for I96O are as follows: 



$56,2i+9,995 
1,628,620 

$5^,621,375 



CONCORD 
City Budget 
School 
County 



Compilation ten year period; 



$29.27 

32.32 

3.51 

$65.10 



PENACOOK 
City Budget 
School 
County 





Tax Valuation 


Property Valuation 




Re.& Per s. Prop. 
$47,029,53^ 


Exempt to Vets. 


1951 


$1,076,179 


1952 


1+7,^90,362 


1,076,015 


1953 


1+7,828,712 


1,172,550 


195^+ 


1+7,795,222 


1,280,588 


1955 


1+8,278,291 


1,367,195 


1956 


1+9,178,815 


1,33^,^+10 


1957 


50,829,022 


1,1+61,270 


1958 


51,105,351 


1,1+86,320 


1959 


52,391,85^^ 


1,55^,890 


i960 


5i+,621,375 


1,628,620 



$29.27 
1+0.89 

3.51 

$73T^ 



Poll Tax 


Poll Exempt. 


Warrant 


to Vets. 


$2l+,132 


$7,588 


23,^62 


6,17i+ 


22,95^ 


6,218 


23,370 


5,852 


23,921+ 


6,556 


23,536 


6,636 


23,^58 


6,611+ 


22,962 


6,586 


22,750 


6,580 


22,720 


6,33^ 



Poll Census -The 1960 Poll Tax and Head Tax lists were prepared with the help of police 
census as in years past with the exception of the year 1959 • 

Conferences and Meetings — The emnual meeting of assessing officials with the State 
Tax Commission, on March 11, I96O was attended by John L. Hyde, Charles Bartlett, 
Clifford Higgins, Gordon Stevenson, Russell Andrew and John Ambrose. These meetings, 
required by law, are held for the purpose of bringing to the assessing officials as 
much information as possible regarding their duties prior to the einnual assessments which 
start April first. 

Gordon Stevenson, Russell Andrew and John Ambrose attended the Eleventh Annual Institute 
of Public Affairs held by the Department of Government at the University of New Hampshire. 



14 



John L. Hyde, Assessor, attended convention of the International Association of Assess- 
ing Officers at Denver, Colorado, on September l8 - 22. 

The annual convention of the New Hampshire Association of Assessors held at New Hsimpshire 
Highway Hotel on October 27 and 28 was attended by John L. Hyde, Charles Baj*tlett, 
Clifford Higgins, Gordon Stevenson, Phissell Andrew and John Ambrose. 

Area Surveys - Appraisers Stevenson and Andrew started a property inspection study of the 
East Concord area and the Penacook area after the I960 property list work was completed. 

Miscellaneous — There were twenty- three (23) meetings of the Bosird of Assessors during 
the ye&r 196O. 

The toteil number of property transfers processed during I96O was 728. 

Tax abatements allowed during the yeaj: amounted to $^7^759«06 and taxes added during the 
year amounted to $1^,289.27. 

The total number of appeals against assessments of real estate and personal property 
received and resolved during the year was lUU. 




15 



The total tax warrants with additions for the levy of I960 submitted by the Assessors 
to the Tax Collector was as follows: 



Real and Personal Property 

Bank Stock 

Timber Yield 

Polls 

State Head Taxes 

TOTAL 



Total 

Warrants 

$3,596,291.89 

6,214-2.02 

2,589.72 

23,060.00 

73,680.00 



Uncollected 
Dec. 31, i960 

Amount 

$i4-59,014.04 

-0- 

1,35^.22 

1^,856.00 

16,9^^7.00 



$ 3,701,863.63 $14-82,171.26 



Per Cent 
12.8 

52.3 
21.1 
23.0 

13.0 



The auction sale of Tax Title Property acquired in 1959 was held on May 1. 

The auction sale of Tax Title Property acquired in 196O \fa.s held on November 15 . 

All Tax Title Property for sale by the City has been sold, which is the first time 
in many years the City has nothing on the books for sale. 

The advertised list of unpaid 1959 property taxes was posted on May 2, I96O. The 
list contained I85 accounts, of which three were bought by individuals and the rest 
were bought by the City of Concord for $52,066.00. The owners of record have two 
years in which to redeem their property from the Collector's Sale. 

In June 15,000 combination Head and Poll tax bills were addressed and mailed. In July 
277 Special Assessment bills were mailed. 

All Property Tax bills for the City and Penacook were mailed on September 8th and 9"th. 

This department, with the cooperation of the City Solicitor, entered 77 cases in Small 
Claims Coiort against delinquent head and poll taxpayers. 

George West attended the N. H. Tax Collector's Association meeting held at the Forrest 
Hills Hotel in Franconia on September 9 a-nd 10. At this meeting Mr. West was elected 
President of the Association for I96O-I96I. 

There were ll4-, 6^4-1 automobile permits issued, amounting to $163,616.51. 

Collections on Special Assessments amounted to $9,159.68. 

Collections received for prior year tajces, water bills and other miscellaneous revenue 
amounted to $956,313.79. 

The total collected from all sources amounted to $14-, 325,338.81. 



16 



L^/ 




17 





18 



PLANNING 



Mapped Lines of Future Sfreefs - Mapped location of circiimferential highvay, northerly of 
the city proper, connecting Interstate Highvay 89 with P^umford Street. 

Sfreefs-Recoimnended four petitions relating to street relocations. 
Approved the extension of three streets. 

Processed a petition relating to the acceptance of one new street. 
Approved three changes in names of streets. 
Recommended the realignment of the Intersection of Portsmouth Street and East Side Drive. 

Sidewa/ks- Recommended approval of five petitions relating to sidewalk construction. 

Traffic and Parfc/ng- Recommended three changes in on-street parking regulations. Con- 
ducted a survey of parking accommodations in the downtown section of the City. 
Recommended installation of paxking meters in Durgin Street parking lot. 
Recommended two stop and one yield-right-of-way intersections. 

Zon/ng— Recommended approval of two changes in the zoning map. 

Recreation- Developed plans for a wayside rest area on Old Turnpike Road. 
Recommended leasing a portion of city gravel bank to the Concord American Little League. 

Wafer and Sewer -facilities — Recommended approval of three petitions relating to water main 

extensions. 

Recommended approval of a petition relating to one sajaitary sewer extension. 

Residential Land Use-Conducted an annual survey of vacant land on city streets with full 

municipal facilities. 

Land Transocfions-Recommended acquisition of four parcels of land for future highway pur- 
poses. 

Recommended purchase of site for future Penacook sewage treatment plant. 
Reviewed all property taken by the City of Concord for non-payment of taxes. 
Recommended approval of a 100 foot right-of-way across city land on Rattlesnake Hill to 
Concord Electric Company. 

Ofher Acfivifies-Recomoaended the amendment of three existing city ordinances. 
Compiled an analysis of population estimates of the Concord retail marketing area. 
Prepared a plan of a desired future site for the new state highway department building. 





19 



ENGINEERING INSPECTION 

Zoning— The City of Concord is divided into classes of districts or zones, and the 
zoning Ordinance regulates the use for all private properties. This makes it necessary 
to evaluate the requests for the use of all premises including the applications for all 
building permits. 

EXiring the year, 63 cases were appealed to the Zoning Board of Adjustment. These cases 
vere processed and public hearings were held for the purpose of proposed use of premises, 
as required under the terms of the Zoning Ordinance. The Building Inspector attended all 
of these hearings. Complaints and investigations are a routine function of the depart- 
ment besides enforcement. 

Building Inspection- Concord again experienced another year of near record building con- 
struction totaling $4,376,5^6. This represented $2,90^,880. of new construction and a 
value of $1,^71,656. for building alterations. 

During the year, 280 building permits were issued; also, permits for swimming pools, 
trailers, and trailer parks, building demolition and permits for signs on private proper- 
ty. Plan exeuninations and site inspections were made in all instances where permits were 
issued. 

756 building inspections were made; and 2^4-0 signs were inspected. 

Places of public assembly including places of worship, convalescent homes, and amusements 
were inspected. 

P/umb/'ng - During the past year, in addition to new construction and alterations, numer- 
ous new homes as well as existing dwellings were connected into the sewer, where facili- 
ties had not been available before on South Street as a result of an extension of the 
City sewer system in this area. 

Plumbing permits were issued and 3OO inspections and test were made. Examinations were 
given to applicants for both JoumejTiien and I4aster Plumbers. 

Fifty-four licenses were issued or renewed and monies turned over to the City Treasurer. 

Elecfrical Inspection — Eaxly in the year an Electrical Inspector v/as employed by the 
department. Many existing and obsolete systems were inspected and brought up to minimim 
standards required by the Electrical Code. Including existing, new and service entrances, 
800 electrical inspections were made. 



20 



CIVIL DEFENSE 

Actiyifies facing Civil Defense on behalf of the citizens of Concord have required a 
great deal of development in the orgajiization. The personnel and staff have labored 
towards this goal by giving numerous hours of their time. Administrative eind secretarial; 
services have been developed, relations with City Departments aire now more cordial and 
cooperative and the unit's communications have been increased with the approval of Civil 
Defense RACES coimnunications by the FFC and OCDM. 

Alerfs and Demonstrations ^ere held on May 2nd and 3rd, while in June a hurricane re- 
sulted in mobilizing on a standby basis. Mr. Philip D. Bassett, OCDM Region //l and Adm. 
Cornelius A. Brinkman, Director of the N. H. State Civil Defense Agency were the guest 
speakers at a dinner meeting held October ^th. A test alert was called by Director Pen- 
nington October 15th ajid on December 10th a CD exercise was held. 

Office Facilities in City Hall have been made much more workable with the installation 
of fluorescent lights and the acquisition of a file cabinet. Mrs. Ruth Majdiara has re- 
placed Mrs. JoEin Quinn as secretary and regular office hours are held each afternoon 
from 1:00 to 4:00 p.m. 

Control Center needs are becoming an increasingly essential requisite for the local CD 
unit insofar as adeqiiate shelter to be used as an emergency control center is concerned. 
The RACES communications plan approval by the FCC makes the need for a center even more 
pressing at this time. 

Warning System facilities in Concord at this time are inadequate and should we ever 
be in a position of being under attack the present system would not let our cit .zens 
know of the dajiger. This is a matter of major importance ajid should receive serious 
consideration by the City Government. 

Public Relations have been utilized through every means available to CD. Interviews 
on radio with personnel describing various phases of the program, newspaper eoid radio 
releases and spot announcements have benefited tremendously. Also, Welcome Wagon of- 
ficials when they greet newcomers to our city, present them with a packet of printed 
material describing Civil Defense in Concord. 

Rescue operations are handled with remarkable workmanship through the well organized 
and precision trained Penacook Rescue Squad. This group can handle about any situation 
to face area officials including police and fire. Searching for lost children, dragging 
for drowned persons, aiding in the recovery of aircraft mishap victims. , .and supplying 
equipment such as oxygen, rope, generators are all combined in a day of emergency service 
by this group. 

Financial Savings have resulted to the city through the local Civil Defense unit. Last 
year alone the CD budget was $3^ ^13 •00 and almost as much was saved the city in purchases 
of supplies through the unit. The CD unit as well as the local police and fire and public 
works dep6a:tments received needed equipment valued at nearly $3^200 and the total cost to 
the city was just shy of $390., or a saving of more than $2,700. 




Wee 



21 



POLICE DEPARTMENT 

Personnel "^ In I96O, there were 5 regular officers appointed and h resignations. There 
were 7 special officers and 2 crossing guards appointed. One transfer was made within 
the department, Donald Ash went from maintenance mechanic to regular patrolman. 

Parking Meters -The total collection from the parking meters was $61,338.97, with cost for 
repairs in parts, $691.^9. A total of ^,5^7 meters were repaired, compared to ^,192 
meters in 1959* 

A total of 322 meters were converted and installed throughout the parking lots and down- 
town area, 8I -k hour meters at the Turcott Lot, 20-2 hour meters on South State Street 
21 - ^ hour and 17-2 hour meters on Pleasant Street, 1^+ - i+ hour and 6-12 min. meters 
on Capitol Street, 16 - U hour and 5-1 hour on School Street, 22 - ^ hour on Park St., 
and 60 - 1 hour meters at the Durgin Lot. Total number of meters in operation at the 
present time is 1,117. 

Training Program-Five regular officers attended a training school in Nashua for 2 weeks 
in January. Sheldon Lassonde, Richard Jones, John Morse, Willieun Greeley and Neal Palmer 
which was sponsored by the N. H. Police Chiefs Association with graduation following. 

From February 23 to 26th., eleven regular officers and 2 special officers attended an In- 
vestigation School in Concord with FBI Agent Frank McCarthy as instructor and Capt. Abbott 
as supervisor. 

A regular first-aid course was held in March for members of the department under the dir- 
ection of Capt, Abbott. 



CAR TIMING DEVICE- Officer Herbert Norton looking at the new electrical device for 
clocking motorists-differing from a radar timer in that it measures speed over a 
definite distance of 66 feet. 




Capt. Morey attended ^^^ Eastman Kodak School on Photography at Rochester, N. Y. 

A conference for Judges and Prosecutors on "Traffic Lav Enforcement" at Yale University 
was attended by Capt. Abbott and Judge Donald G. Matson. 

Lt. Hines attended ein FBI conference in Boston on Records and Identification. 

A coiorse on Photography was completed by Chief Carlson and Lt. Hines held in Hopkinton, 

N. H. 

The annual firearms training and refresher course was held at the Pioneer shooting range 
in Dunbarton under the supervision of Sgt. Percy Davis. All members of this department 
took part in the week long event. 




We were fortunate this year in having two of our regular officers, Sheldon Lassonde and 
Richeird Jones interested enough in skin-diving to purchase equipment at their own expense, 
The city financed a course of instruction at the Weirs Beach Skin Diving School. 

Officer Manning attended an FBI firearms instructors school at Wakefield, Mass. 

Donald Ash, Bernard Patsfield, David Kelley, completed a k week police training program 
at the University of New Hampshire at Durham. The graduation exercises were held in 
Murkland Auditorium and were attended by Mayor Charles Johnson and Chief Carlson. 



23 




Four veteran policemen, who have given service to the community for I30 years vere 
given a "testimonial bajaquet" at vhich time were presented an inscribed watch and a 
framed copy of a pen-sketch. Left to right: Patrolmaji Joseph J. Keenan, Deputy 
Chief Joseph G. Aadrews, Lt. Mark D. Casey and Sgt. Percy Davis. 



Miscellaneous Actiyifies—'Yhe annual census taking throughout Concord was taken in April by 
six members of the department. The census disclosed a gain of 505 persons over the last 
census taken in 1958. 

The bicycle registration started in April, with a considerable increase from the previous 
year. In 19^9-60 a total of 2,068 bicycles were registered compared with I96O-61 in 
which 2,302 bicycles were registered. 

Emeraency Activities — Daring April, a flood caused considerable damage in the low-lands. 

All policemen during this tlireat were called in and all days off cancelled until flood 
danger passed. 

Shelter was furnished at the station for the tenants of the Smith Block fire, and all reg- 
ular and several reserves were called in to assist with traffic and other problems at the 
Smith Block and Boutwell Lumber Co. fires. 

Bruce Walker, 2 years old, drovmed in Mill Brook in April, and Dorothy Geer was swept over 
the dam in the Contoocook River in May. Several regular and reserve officers assisted by 
firemen, Penacook Rescue Squad, and the Fish and Game Dept. personnel worked deligently 
for a week before the body vras recovered. 

New Equipment— A new IBM electric typewriter, new filing cabinets, a 16 mm sound movie 
projector with screen, a speed-o-print stencil holder, a wheel balancer for the garage, a 
taew light for the dark room and several traffic vests and mitts were purchased during 
I90O for the various departments. The departments dark room was moved from the cell bloclt 
to a room in the Relief Dept. quarters. This will make for more efficient operation and 
more pleasant working conditions. 

Activities of the Concord Police Boys Club and Camp Andrews-The boys' club had approximately 
200 enrolled, which was an increase of approximately 25 from the previous year. The 
activities were as usual with a midget basketball league in full swing. 



24 



The highlight of the yeeir was the ajinual Christinas party held at the Club with an attend- 
ance of 200. Turkey atnd all the fixings were served and a showing of colored slides 
taken at the Cajnp this summer, with most of the boys present having been there. 

Repairs to the Club on Highland Street included painting done in the lobby and the gym. 
The billiard tables were all recovered and the gajne room had a few minor paint jobs. 

The members of the boys club participated in the March of Dimes Drive, the Jimmy Fund 
Drive, and the Camp Andrews Drive, collecting a total of $2,600 in all. Last, but not 
least the Boys Club Camp (Camp Andrews) was placed in full operation for the 196O season. 
ikk boys -vrere able to attend over an 8 week period. These boys participated in all the 
regular sports, swimming, and out-door living activities under the supervision of the 
Director, Jimmy Ceriello and his 7 counselors. 



MUNICIPAL COURT 

NUMBER OF ARRESTS FOR DRIVING \VHILE INTOXICATED IN 1959 90 



NUMBER OF ARRESTS FOR DRIVING WHILE INTOXICATED IN I96O 88 

shows a decrease of 2.2'^ 

THE FOLLOOTNG ARE THE KNOWN CASES FOR A TWO YEAR PERIOD - excluding parking violations 

1959 -_ 2123 
i960 -- 1591 

CLOSED CASES FOR 1959 - 2055 which shows 96^0 cleared. 

CLOSED CASES FOR I96O - 1^82 which shows 93fo cleared. 

In 1959 there were I90 serious crimes including: meui slaughter, robbery, burglary, 
larceny, and auto theft. Of these 104 or 55^° were cleared by arrests. 

In i960 there were 2l6 serious crimes including the above. Of these 101 or hj'fo were 
cleared by arrest. 

THE AT^OUNT OF EROPERTY REPORTED STOLEN IN I96O - $3^+, 553.31 

THE AMOUNT OF EROPERTY RECOVERED FOR I96O - $30,217-01 or 87 l/2fo 

NUMBER OF ACCIDENTS IN 1959 - ^67 

NUMBER OF ACCIDENTS IN I96O - 5OI shows an increase of .O67/0 

One fatal accident occurred July 9. 

NUMBER OF PERSONAL INJURY ACCIDENTS - 1959 - 115 

NUMBER OF PERSONAL INJURY ACCIDENTS - I96O - I3I shows an increase of 12.2fo 

The police ambulance responded to 1297 calls during I96O. Paid ambulance calls amounted 
to $1,3^1-1.00. 



25 



FIRE DEPARTMENT 

During I96O the Fire D partment responded to 575 alarms of which 80 were box alarms and 
^4-95 were stills and investigations. The total number of alarms showed a decrease of 33 
from the total of the previous year. 

A considerable loss was noted during the year, due to three major fires, the Array and Navy 
Store, the Smith Block and the J.C. Pitman Co. In the first two instances both were total 
losses. In the third instance there was considerable damage to the building. At these 
places the department was able to prevent the fires from spreading to valuable adjacent 
property. 

Fire Losses Value Loss Insurance Insurance Pd. 



Building $731,7^1.00 $324,595.78 $663,200.00 $32i;, 595.78 

Contents 291,900.00 1^1,953.38 252,100.00 1^1,953.38 

Total $1,023,6^+1.00 $466,5^9.16 $915,300.00 $466,5^9.16 

Fire Pre ventio n — The Fire Department continued without let-up its fire prevention progreun. 
Public and private buildings were inspected regularly and many fire hazards were cleaned 
up. There were 476 oilburner inspections to comply with City Ordinance. As fire depart- 
ment officials know, carelessness is the major cause of countless fires every year. In 
addition to routine inspection activities, fire drills were conducted in all the city 
schools and students were instructed in fire prevention. 

Personnel-Only one change in personnel was made durine: the vear. Conrad Bouroue retired 
on disability after fifteen years service. The department continued to operate with a 
staff of 53 permanent men and 78 call firemen. The permanent men work a 72 hour week and 

all are subject to call on time off. 

Apparatus and Equipment-^^o changes were made in the regular department. Apparatus in- 
cludes 12 fire trucks, three official cars and a service and fire aleirm truck. The depart- 
ment has over 19,000 feet of fire hose "vdiich was tested and maintained by the men of the 
department. There were also 421 fire extinguishers recharged at the central station. 

Mainfenance — All apparatus has been maintained in good running order, with necessary re- 
pairs and replacements made by the department. Buildings were also maintained and. painted 
by the permajient force. The fire alarm system is in good working condition and three new 
boxes were installed. 

Recommendations - The National Board of Fire Underwriters recommended improvements that 
one engine company be relocated to a new station in the vicinity of Broadway and West 
Streets . 



27 



HEALTH DEPARTMENT 



Health Clinics- k, 1^1 people attended health clinics during the year to receive protective 
treatment against diphtheria, whooping cough, tetanus, smallpox and poliomyelitis. 
This year sav the largest single clinic when 768 people attended; also the second largest 
yearly attendance. The largest yearly attendance was in I956, when the Salk vaccine had 
just been released to the public. At that time, h^S^k people attended our health clinicsi. 
This has paid off, because no poliomyelitis cases have been reported. In 1955 there were 
ik cases of poliomyelitis reported in Concord. 

Communicable Disease— The following communicable diseases were reported: 7 cases chicken 
pox, 2 cases German measles, 1 case infectious hepatitis, 1 case meningitis, 11 cases 
measles, k cases mmrips, and 17 cases scarlet fever. 

licenses -Four convalescent home licenses were issued in March and 1^1 milk and 82 res- 
taurant and hakery licenses were issued in May and June. 

Comp/o/nfs-87 complaints were received during this year and checked. Diiring the summer 
most of the complaints were about rubbish in yards and in the wintertime they were mostly 
about garbage collection. 

Vital Staiistics-The death rate in Concord decreased by 70 from last year. Of the 648 
deaths reporT:ed in I96O, 271 were resident and 377 were non-resident. 128 bodies were 
brought here for burial and I3 stillbirths were reported. 



Table of Causes of Deaths of Residents (most common causes) 

19_56 1957 
Disease of circulatory system 
Cancei* and other malignant tumors 
Diseases of nervous system 
Pneumonia 
Diseases of digestive system 



1958 



1959 



i960 



129 


122 


15i^ 


165 


121 


47 


37 


kd 


1+2 


39 


36 


kl 


hz 


k5 


kl 


16 


15 


15 


15 


13 


Ik 


li+ 


10 


7 


13 



WELFARE DEPARTMENT 

Total Relief Cosfs— $87,261.67 (includes Administration Costs) 

General Trend— In I96O an average of 2k cases representing 75 persons were aided at a 
total cost of $22,00^.76 in comparison to 33 cases in 1959^ representing IO6 persons with 
expenditures of $25,882.23, General Relief, as in the past several years, continues to 
remain approximately the same both in the number of cases aided and the amount of expend- 
itures. Ten yeeirs ago relief reached an all time high. There was an average of 90 cases 
representing 223 persons aided at a total cost of $57^000. 

Sickness was the major cause of relief need during I96O. The following shows the reasons 
for relief and the approximate per cent of cases in each category during 196O compared 
with 1959: 



SICKNESS 
UNEMPLOYMENT 
MARITAL DIFFICULTIES 



i960 

"2B^ 

19^ 
19^ 



1959 

27f 

36/0 

20^0 



INSUFFICIENT INCOME 
UNEMPLOYABLE 
PARTIALLY HANDICAPPED 



i960 

l3fo 
3io 



1959 

"11^ 

3io 



Old Age Assistance —In I96O Old Age Assistance cases including aliens numbered 177 with 
expenditures of $14-8,736.5^1 and in 1959, 191 cases were aided at a cost of $l+3,195.it-6. 
There was a decrease in the number of cases, however, the expenditures were greater due 
to the increase of individual grants and nursing home rates. 

Aid to the Permanently and Totally Disabjed-ln I960 Aid to the Permanently & Totally 
Disabled cases numbered Ik with expenditures of $5,163. 64. In 1959 an average of 11 cases 
were aided at a cost to the City of $3,39^.29. 



28 



CEMETERIES 

A total of S^J-if interments were made during the year. In our city cemeteries 223, 
Calvary 97 and Penacook Calvary 21. There were a total of 105 lots sold. In the city 
cemeteries 80 and 25 in Calvary. 10 trusts were put on old lots. A total of 82 liners 
were used. 56 in the city cemeteries and 26 in Calvary. Total number of foundations 
poured were II3, of this number 82 in the city cemeteries and 3I in Calvary. Total num- 
ber of posts set werelUO, II6 in the city cemeteries and 2k in Calvary. Markers set were 
l40, city cemeteries 120 and 20 in Calvary. 

The flower beds are set out each spring in time for Memorial Day. We bill the individual 
who requests this service. We also have Flower Trusts that can be put on lots to elimi- 
nate being billed each year. 

The general work of mowing, trimming shrubs and trees, making over lots and cleaning up 
was done. New construction is being done each year to make new areas available for 
future burials. In Blossom Hill we made 200 single grave additions to the Annex block. 
In Maple Grove we added a new section called Block B with 121 2-grave lots, ainother 
section called Block D has three rows completed. We also cleained and painted 2,000 ft. 
of fence here. In Woodlawn we added to Blocks G & H, making 11 new '+-grave and 20 
2-grave lots, an addition to Block D was started and a new section to be called Block I. 




29 



SANITARY INSPECTION 

Dairies —During the year 19^0, there were tested 1,5^9 milk samples; 36 cream samples; 
'+5 chocolate milk samples; ^3 coffee milk; 31 orange-ade and I96 clean hottle and can 
rinse samples. Of the total number of milk samples tested 9^.0 per cent were above 
legal requirement. In addition 333 dairies and II6 milk plant inspections were made. 

Laboratory Testing — To determine the quality of milk delivered to the plants, samples 
were collected on an average of twice a month from each producer's supply for laboratory 
analysis. As a result of this activity 26O quarts of milk were rejected for being off 
flavor. Letters were sent to producers on the proper use of antibiotics in mastitis 
control. To insure the purity and healthfulness of the milk delivered to the Concord 
market, practical testing methods eire now used by this department in determining the 
presence of antibiotics in milk. Dealers obviously will be unabl.e to accept milk from 
any farm showing evidence of antibiotics until further tests have sho\m that the adulter- 
ant is no longer present. The inspector attended a laboratory seminar at the State Boa2rd 
of Health Department on the subject of antibiotics in milk. 

Stores and Markets —During the year 175 inspections were made. 

Eating Establishments . —During the year there were 232 routine .'.nspections of restaurants 
and other establishments where food is served. 

Progress has been made in the sanitary improvements in most of our eating establishments, 
namely, the installation of modern dish-washing machines or the 3-compartment dish-v/asher 
with the heating unit attached. 

The attention of operators of restavirants and other places where the business of serving 
food to the public is conducted, and where the seating capacity \jb.s 25 or more people; 
these places were required to have two separate toilets and lavatories convenient of 
access for the use of patrons. 

During the year one outbreak of food poisoning was reported to the health department, 
with the result that the state and local health authorities jointly ordered a local 
restaurant to close its' bakery until sanitary conditions were approved. Staphylococcus 
contamination was identified in the chocolate eclairs as collected from the restaurant 
by the Sanitary Inspector. 

Because of the incident, a city ordinance was passed by the Board of Aldermen which gave 
the health department the authority to license eating establisbjnents and bakeries to take 
better care of their prepared foods, or failure to do so, the license could be revol:ed 
and place closed. 

Conferences —The Sanitary Inspector attended a two days course on food sanitation, 
sponsored by the New Hampshire State Department of Health in co-operation with the United 
States Public Health Service. Pideroiology of food borne diseases; cleaning and sanitiz- 
ing of equipment and utensils; detergents and sanitizers; refrigeration and refrigerated 
foods; plumbing hazards in food establishments and insect and rodent control in food 
establishments were some of the subjects opened to panel discussion. 



30 



Sanitation— Periodic inspections were maxie at three hotels; seven motels; five trailer 
courts and three tourist cabins. It has been the duty of the Sanitaiy Inspector to see 
that an adequate area and drainage vas provided for at trailer courts, that adequate 
toilet facilities of ein approved type were provided for; that suitable facilities were 
provided for the collection of refuse eind garbage. Inspections were made in company with 
or with the knowledge of the owner or person officially in charge. 

Another phase of the Health Department's sajiitation program is the inspection of alley- 
ways in the business district of the city. During the past year all unsanitary alleyways 
were inspected and a marked improvement was noted. 

Favorable comments have been received from the public in regards to the care and sani- 
tation of the comfort station located in the police building on Warren Street, two at- 
tendants were on daily duty at the rest rooms during the year. 

Investigation of Nuisances— During the year there were I58 nuisance complaints investigated. 
Complaints that are found on investigation to be a menace or detrimental to public health 
and comfort, those causing the nuisance are immediately notified either verbally or by 
registered letter to abate the nuisance. The most common complaint received by the de- 
partment were those pertaining to plumbing conditions; the burning of refuse eaid garbage 
in the thickly settled area of the city; the accumulation of refuse and garbage in homes 
and the promiscuous dumping of refuse on land within the limits of our highway and streets. 
Other nuisance complaints are those that come from the keeping of chickens, pigs, cows 
and horses within the city. 

School Inspections- "Pontine inspection of the 21 public, parochial, and private schools 
were made twice during the year in conjunction with a State Board of Health Inspector. 
The inspection included the type of dispensers used for the dispensing of drinking water, 
adequacy and cleanliness of the toilet rooms, defects in lighting as check with a light 
meter, adequacy of heat, ventilation, cleemliness of cafeteria or lunch-rooms and 
kitchens. 



31 



PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT 

i960 was an active year for the Public V/orks Department. 

Highways — By taking advantage of a favorable asphalt price, we did more than usual on 
our highway program. ^7 miles of street were resurfaced. This included all the streets 
on the Plains, in West Concord, and much of the area south of Pleasant Street. 

In addition to the routine resurfacing, we rebuilt with mix-in-place 30,300 square yards 
of pavement, for a total of 2.3 miles. 

We also built a half mile of soil cement highway on the Vfebster Road and for the first 
time tried asphalt stabilization of dirt roads. Under this program we hard-surfaced 
18,800 square yards, for a distance of 1 l/2 miles of highway, at a nominal cost of 35?^ 
per square yard. These streets stood up well dirring the suinmer. We are watching them 
carefully to see how they react to frost. We now have our remaining dirt roads under 
10 miles and hope to have them completely hard-surfaced in the next three years. 

Sidewalks -The sidewalk reconstruction program was continued. A total of 8,300 square 
yards of sidewalks were resurfaced in Concord. In one more season the serious sidev/alk 
conditions will be corrected. The area still left to be completed is the area south of 
West Street. A new sidewalk was built on the east side of Broadway from 85 to 119* 

Rndy^.— Our bridge maintenance crew sand-blasted and painted the Sewalls Falls Bridge 
superstructure. This project will be completed with sand-blasting and painting of the 
substrxicture in the Spring. In addition to this work, the railings on the Penacook I^in 
Street Bridge and the bridges on Hoyt Road and Iron Works Road were also painted. 

Guard Rails- We started a guard rail maintenance program. During the year, 1 I/2 miles 
of guard rails were painted, l/2 mile of guard rail was constructed and l/h mile of guard 
rail was eliminated. 

7'reej-Our tree, stump and brush control work is constantly increasing. This year we re- 
moved 107 elm trees in the "Dutch Elm" removal program. Our stump machine has been 
rapidly catching up on the backlog of stumps during the year. The machine removed 5OO 
stumps throughout the city at an average cost of $17 per stump. 

A phase of tree work that is gaining a place in our schedule is operating a town forest 
during off season periods. This year we cut some oak from the sewer field area off Hall 
Street. From this oak we obtained 10,000 board feet of lumber for our own use, enough 
flooring to pay for the sawing and in addition we sold $120 worth of veneer logs at $70 
per thousand. During the year we had a cash income of $750 from various woods operations. 
In addition, we obtained 10,000 board feet of lumber that would have cost us $100 per 
thousand. The big value in the woods operation, however, is in the thinned stands which 
will produce additional value in future years. 

Brush and Weed Confro/-The chemical weed control for the season included Horse Hill 
Road, Long Pond Road, Sewalls Falls Road, Runnels Road, Garvins Falls Road, Portsmouth 
Street, Haines Road, Hall Street, Branch Turnpike, Pembroke Road, Shaker Road, Sugar Ball 
Road and C' nterbury Road. The areas sprayed last year came into a good grass cover that 
could be mowed and our rural roads are beginning to look much better. 

Refuse— During the season we completely revised our refuse collection routes. Our revis- 
ion permitted an increase in service to Iron Works Road, Oak Hill, Appleton Street and 
Portsmouth Street, and at the same time a saving in cost. We realized a $7,000 saving 
during the year and are at this time collecting refuse from 97^'5 of the dwelling units in 
Concord. 



32 






33 



Construction — 196O was a busy year for capital improvements. V/e built by contract during 
the year a new bridge on Clinton Street over the Turkey River, a new bridge on Pembroke 
Road over the Soucook River, 1 l/2 miles of the Loudon Road, two bathhouses for the 
Recreation Department, as well as the following sanitary and storm sewers: 



Haig Street 
Nivelle Street 
Fellows Street 
Fellows Street 
So. Main Street 
Fisherville Road 
Douglas Avenue 
Bums Avenue 
South St. Extension 
Rollins Park 
Penacook Street 
Rolfe park 
Adams Street 
Redington Street 
Durgin Street 
R.R. Shopping Center 
R.R. Shopping Center 
R.R. Shopping Center 
R.R. Shopping Center 



395' 


8"A.C. 


Sanitary 


230 ' 


8"A.C. 


Sanitary 


55^' 


12"A.C. 


Storm 


7^2' 


8"A.G. 


Sanitary 


102' 


8"A.C. 


Storm 


2,892- 


10"A.C. 


Sanitary 


350' 


8"A.C. 


Sanitary 


169' 


12"A.C. 


Storm 


1,1+90' 


10"A.C. 


Sanitary 


kkO' 


6"A.G. 


Sanitary 


32' 


12" Cone. 


Storm 


kl' 


6" Cone. 


Storm 


1+11' 


12" R.C.P. 


Storm 


211' 


8" Evantite 


Sanitary 


102' 


8" A.C. 


Storm 


1+92' 


k8" R.C.P. 


Sanitary 


129' 


15" R.C.P. 


Sanitary 


523' 


18" R.C.P. 


Sanitary 


213' 


36" R.C.P. 


Combined 


9,518' 







In conjunction with the Police Department, we set meters in the Torcotte Parking Lot and 
built a 66-car parking lot at Durgin Street. 



*. ^ -Stfjc^ ^ jStfiKi- 




34 





35 



.-r 



% 






PUBLIC LIBRARY 

Facilities and Staff -The Concord Public Library gives library service to residents of 
Concord through the Main Library, the Bookmobile, Penacook Branch, South End Branch, 
Concord Hospital and nursing homes. This service is given by six professional librari- 
ans, three general assistajits, a stenographer, three clerks, a page, two custodians and 
some part-time assistants. 

Miss Siri M. Andrews retired June 1, after having served as City Librariaxi for nine 
years, as Assistant Librariaji for two and. Young People's Librarian for one. 
The Chairman of the Board passed a■^^ra.y on December 10, after having served continuously 
on the Board since 1936. 

Book Collection and Registration - Of the 28,991 people in Concord 20,3l6 are registered as 

active library borrowers. In other words, two- thirds of the population uses the library- 
the largest percentage in our history. One-fifth of the card holders are boys aind girls 
below the seventh grade. 

Available to borrowers are 75^355 adult books, 18,05^4- children's books or 3.5 books per 
capita, 375 phonograph records, 100 films, 160 magazines, I3 newspapers, hundreds of 
pictures, maps and pamphlets. 

Use of Materials — All library materials were used to the greatest degree ever with a 
total book circulation of over 288,000 (ten books per capita) during the year. 
Phonograph records circulated 2,859 times which is fifty per cent gain over last year. 
Two thousand people viewed 200 films borrowed by city organizations. Request for books 
and materials or information came to a total count of 21,250, which does not include 
branch, bookmobile or children's services. 

Buildings - The Penacook Branch was thoroughly cleaned and brightened. A new office emd 
book area for extension services was opened in the main library. The processing axid mend- 
ing department was moved to new quarters in the basement. 

There were 36O meetings held in the two meeting rooms at the main library. A very 
special use of one room was for a wedding.' 




38 




Spec/a/ Services — Twenty-two story hours were attended "by 400 children. Six classes for 
pre-school children and their mothers were held. A thousand children came to 31 film 
programs. Ten classes or groups of children came for library instruction, I5O children 
participated in the annual summer reading program, eighty of whom attended the ward party. 
A special Children's Book Week program \ira.s held in the Main Library with the New Hampshire 
author, Jo Ann Stover, as guest. Another celebration was held for Penacook children. 
Thirty meetings of the Junior Reading Club were held, visits to all Junior High age grades 
were made. 

Fifteen talks about the library were made by the staff to Concord groups. Thirty radio 
talks were done and one television appearance. Nine adult film progreims were conducted 
and viewed by ^4-00 people. The staff attended 125 meetings as representatives of the 
library. Sixty-five exhibits were prepared for the library and for outside groups. 
National Library Week was celebrated with six special programs. Weekly articles were 
written for the Concord Monitor and weekly lists of new books prepared. 
A Friends of the Concord, New Hampshire Public Library was organized in June of this 
year. 

All of this is in addition to behind-the-scenes activities of book selection, ordering, 
processing, mending, cataloging and filing. 

The Concord Public Library and its staff has a leading position in our state and the 
staff is frequently called upon to serve in not only state but national library axid book 
organizations . 



40 



RECREATION AND PARKS DEPT. 

Providing a variety of opportunities for wholesome ajid interesting use of leisure time 
for the citizens of Concord is the function of the Recreation and Parks Department. The 
department conducts a comprehensive program of activities for all ages and both sexes on 
a year-round basis, and maintains and operates parks, playgrouxids, recreation facilities 
and buildings in carrying out this funcbion. 



Office maintained at White Park Ad- 



Administration 

Personne / — Recreation director eind Clerk Steno II. 
ministration Building. 

Recreation Activities 

Personne /- Two full time supervisors, nineteen summer playground and pool instructors, 
over 20 part-time leaders and instructors, many voltmteers. 

Summer Playgrounds and Pools— A ten week prograjn was conducted at nine playrounds and 
seven pools including crafts, games, sports, tournaments, dramatics, trips, special 
events. Red Cross swimming instruction, swim team competition. 

Children and Youth Programs — Crafts classes, trampoline classes, teen record hops, youth 
activities council, jionior hockey league, two boys basketball leagues, girls basketball, 
figure skating classes, two play schools, drama class, midget football league, touch 
football, neighborhood square dance series at nine schools, tennis clinics, judo class, 
ballet class, archery class, games periods, swim team practice at Manchester Y, ski 
classes, talent showcase, junior chorus, special trips and holiday events. 

Adult Programs — Industrial Men's basketball league, mens hockey, men's touch football, 
women's slimmastics, women's basketball, women's volleyball, housewives golf league. Sun- 
set Club for older adults, sewing classes, woodworking, oil painting, indoor golf, 
mother's fitness clinics, city employees bowling league. 

Attendance — Skating White Park - ifi4-,5l+0; other skating areas - 10,000 estimated; July 
ij-th fireworks - 10,000; playgrounds - ^0,197; pools - 3T;D30; indoor programs - 2i+,879; 
other outdoor and special features - 13, 80^. These figures are actual peak counts, and 
do not allow for the number of participants coming before and after the count was made, 
which is considerable at swimming pools and skating ponds. 




Start of a girls race at the Jay Cee ' s 
Silver Skates Derby 

41 




Svim instructor coaches youngsters 
for svim team competition at one of 
the city's pools. 



Personnel - Pro-manager, greenskeeper, seasonal laborer, part-time laborer. 

Revenue at Beaver Meadow Golf Course exceeded operating expenses during I96O. 6,127 
daily fee tickets vere sold. This is more than double the number sold in 1955, and is 
a jump of more than 2,000 over 1959. 

Areas and Facilities I^laintenance 

Personnel - Superintendent, foreman, groundsman II, groundsmen I (k) , seasonal 
laborers (3). 

Facilities Maintained — Beaver Meadow Golf Course, Memorial Athletic Field, Rolfe, White 
and Rollins Parks, East Concord, Heights, Garrison, Kimball, Fletcher- Murphy, and West 
Street Playgrovmds . White Park administration building and garage. West Street Ward 
House, East Concord Commuaity Center, seven swimming and one wading pools. White Park 
skating pond and hockey rink and eight other skating rinks, over 20 other small park and 
roadside areas including Doyen Park, and new play areas under development on North Spring 
and Hall Streets. Use was made of the Penacook Youth Center, the State Hospital gym- 
nasium and Concord Public school multipurpose rooms and gymnasiums in various schools 
for department activities. 

Groups Using Department Facilities —Indoor - over kO different adult and youth groups 
including scouts and 4-H clubs. Outdoor - ten varsity sports team from Concord High 
School, St. John's and Penacook in football, baseball, cross country, track and tennis, 
golf, over 30 boys baseball teams from Little League, Mnor League, Firemen's League, 
Babe Ruth, Junior Legion, Small Fry, and C. Y. 0. Sunset League baseball. 10 adult 
Softball teams and C. Y. 0. girls softball. State Hospital swim classes, Y. M. C. A. 
Day Camp, New England College, N. H. I. A. A. baseball, and Penacook Indian baseball 
games, C. H. S. and Morrill School physical education classes, numerous church and 
school outings. Attendance: Indoor - 20,800, Outdoor - 67,01+0. This does not include 
non- scheduled, walk-on use of parks. 



42 



Capital Improvements 

Nev cement "block bathhouse built and pool water filtration and recirculation systems 
installed at Rollins and Rolfe Barks. Loam ajid seed for two Beaver Meadow fairways^ 
constrxiction of junior baseball diamond on Heights playground, installation of wall and 
playground equipment on Worth Spring Street playground, purchase of land to enlarge Hall 
Street playground. 




Play School at the East Concord Community 
Center. 




Some artists and paintings exhibited at 
the Sidewalk Art Show. 




Neighborhood Square Dance group in action. 



43 



WATER DEPARTMENT 

Expend/fures -Operation and Maintenance $158,100.07 

Capital Outlay (Including Special Assessment Projects) 6k, 621,22 

Water Consumptioo^ 1,373,^33j200 gallons of vater were consumed during the year, consump- 
tion of 3,752,550 gallons (about I30 gallons per person daily). Of the total amount used 
873,723,200 gallons were pxamped and ^+99,710,000 gallons were supplied "by gravity. This 
consumption for 196O was 96, '+15,600 gallons more than the consumption for 1959« 

Water Sypp/y-Penacook Lake filled to the spillway elevation on May 15th., the first time 
that the lake had reached this elevation since July 3, 195^. On December 3I "the eleva- 
tion of the lake was 2 feet h inches below spillway elevation and 2 feet 10 1/2 inches 
higher than on December 3I, 1959* With the lake at this elevation at the end of the year 
it is almost certain that the laJce will overflow again in I96I thus assuring an ajnple 
water supply for the year. 

Algae Problem -The taste of the drinking water was badly affected during January, Febru- 
ary and March by a growth of Algae (Dinobryon by name) under the ice which imparted a 
disagreeable marshy pond taste to the water. In an effort to prevent a recurrence of Al- 
gae in the winter of 196O-I961, upon the advice of the Sanitary Division of the N. H. 
State Board of Health, the waters of Penacook Lake were treated with Copper Sulphate in 
the first week of December just before the ice formed on the ledce. At the end of Decem- 
ber no Algae had appeared and it is hoped that this treatment will be effective. 

Corrosion Prevention — The installation of the Chemical Feeding Facilities at the Well 
Field in Pembroke was completed and this equipment put into operation on May 12th. This 
equipment will add an alkali to the water to counter-act the corrosion due to the content 
of carbon dioxide in the water. This equipment replaces the old lime feeding equipment 
which was worn out anihad never proved too efficient. 

Personne /— Full time employees totalled 27. Herbert E. Sprague, a pumping station opera- 
tor with 1^4- years service, reached compulsory retirement age and retired from service 
effective April 30, I960. 

Loudon Road Reconstruction~Th±s project made it necessary for this department to devote 
a considerable eimount of labor and equipment to protecting our mains and services eind in 
making changes to conform with the construction. On this project 529 feet of eight inch 
main and 1^+3 feet of six inch main were lowered, I6 seirvices were repaired, five curb 
valves were set in new locations and 3I valve boxes were raised and reset to conform to 
new surface of the road. 

Flushing Program.— Ai± hydrants and mains were flushed in the Spring and Fall to clear rust 
accumulations out of the mains. Each and every hydrant was tested weekly between Decem- 
ber 15 and Maj:ch I5 to guajrd against freezing eind to assure proper operation of all hy- 
drants. 

Major Construction. Projects — jjB.±d. ^+,961 feet of cement-lined cast iron pipe in the follow- 
ing sizes; 3,^^+5 feet of eight inch pipe and 1,321 feet of six inch pipe. In addition 
195 feet of 1 l/k inch copper tubing was laid in a short dead-end street. 
Extensions were laid in Fellows Street, Ferry Street, Mountain Road, Penacook Street, 
Redington Street, Ridge Road and Temi Street. 
Mains were relaid in Glendale Road and Mountain Road. 

Set eight new hydrants, replaced four old hydrants (78^+ hydrants now in system). 
Set ik new main line valves (1,67^+ valves now in system). 

Laid Tk new service connections, relaid 66 old service connections, discontinued two ser- 
vice connections, (6,138 service connections now in system). 

Set 68 new meters, replaced 28 old meters, repaired II5 meters, discontinued one meter, 
(5,55'<- meters now in system). 

Building Renorations-The interior of the North State Street Pumping Station, including 
ceiling and all equipment was painted also the doors, windows and trim at the shop and 
garages at the same location were painted. All work was done by department personnel. 



44 



Hazards Remo vec/-The old 90 foot high brick chimney at the ITorth State Street Pumping 
Station was dismantled and removed. 

1. e a /cs- Repaired 33 leaks, l6 on mains and 17 on service connections. 

Equipment- The department acquired the following equipment: 
Ford Sedan 

F'ont loader with BackHoe 
2 1/2 ton truck with large utility body 




45 



DIVISION OF MfJNICIPAL ACCOUNTINO 

STATE TAX COMMISSION 

Concord, New Hampshire 



April 27, 1961 



To the Mayor and Board of Aldermen 

Concord, New Hampshire 

Gentlemen: 

Submitted herewith Is the report of an examination 
and audit of the accounts of the City of Concord for the fiscal year 
ended December 31, 19^0, which was made by this Division as requested. 
Exhibits as hereafter listed are included as part of the report. 

SCOPE OF AUDIT 

The accounts and records of all city officials charged 
with the custody, receipt and disbursement of city funds were examined and 
audited. An examination was made of a sufficient number of vouchers, pay- 
rolls and cancelled checks to satisfy the requirements of accepted standards 
of audit procedure. Receipts were checked by source insofar as possible. 
Book balances were verified by comparison with reconciled bank balances 
made from statements obtained from depository banks. Verification of un- 
collected taxes was made by mailing notices to taxpayers whose accounts 
appeared to be delinquent according to the Collector's records. The amounts 
of uncollected and unredeemed taxes as indicated in this report are there- 
fore subject to any changes which m^y be necessitated by the return of veri- 
fication notices. 

Comparative Balance Sheets (Revenue Accounts); December 31, 1959 - Decem- 
ber 31, 1960 ^ (Exhibit A-ij 

Comparative Balance Sheets (Revenue Accounts) for the 
fiscal years ended December 31, 1959 and December 31, 19^0, are presented 
in Exhibit A-1. As indicated therein, the Surplus decreased by $9,939*65, 
from $126,208.60 to $116,268.95, in i960. 

Analysis of Change in Ciirrent Financial Condition ; (Exhibit A-2) 

An anlysis of the change in the current financial con- 
dition of the City during the year is made in Exhibit A-2, with the factors 
which caused the change indicated therein. These were as follows; 



46 



Decrease in Surplus 

Surplus Used to Reduce Tax Rate $123,000.00 
Increase In Reserve Against Accounts 

Receivable U, 124. 03 

Increase in Reserve Against Stores Account 2,U83«^ 



$131,607.51 



Increase in Surplus 

Net Budget Surplus $111,537.23 

Decrease in Reserve Against Prior Years ' 

Uncollected and Unredeemed Taxes 9/939 '20 

Decrease in Reserve Against Tax Deeded 

Property 191.1*3 



Net Decrease 



121,667.86 
$ 9,939.65 



Decrease in Long Term Indebtedness ; 

The long term indebtedness of the City (including Muni- 
cipal, Water and Union School District indebtedness) decreased by $212,130.04 
in i960, as shown herewith: 





Long Term 

Debt 

December 

31, 1959 


Bonds 
& Notes 
Issued 
in i960 


Bonds 
& Notes 
Retired 
in i960 


Long Term 

Debt 
December 
31, i960 


Municipal 


$1,572,000.00 


$168,430.00 


$197,000.00 


$1,543,430.00 


Water 


256,000.00 


10,800.00 


28,000.00 


238,800.00 


School (Union 
School Dis- 
trict) 


2,729,000.00 


30,000.00 


194,000.00 


2,565,000.00 


Airport Advance 
(Due State) 


25,383.40 


-0- 


2.360.04 


23,023.36 




$4,582,383.40 


$209,230.00 


$421,360.04 


$4,370,253.36 


Statement of Long 


Term Indebtedness: (Exhibit 


A-6) 





A statement of outstanding long term indebtedness as of 
December 31, I960, showing annual debt service requirements, is contained 
in Exhibit A-6. 



47 



Comparative Statements of Appropriations and Expenditures - Estimated and 
Actual Revenues ; '.Exhibits A- 4 fie A-5; 

Comparative statements of appropriations and expenditures, 
estimated and actual revenues for the fiscal year ended December 31> 19^0, are 
presented In Exhibits A-4 and A-5. As Indicated by the budget sunnary (Ex- 
hibit A-5), a revenue surplus of $33>211.83, plus unexpended balances of 
appropriations of $T8/325.U0, resulted In a net budget surplus of $111,537.23. 

Tax Collections ; 

Tax collections (exclusive of State Head Taxes) of the 
current year's levy as compared to taxes assessed, for the years 1959 and 
i960, were as follows: 

Levy of 1959 Percent Levy of I960 Percent 

Taxes Assessed - Cur- 
rent Year's Levy $3,^*8^,630.23 $3,629,777-20 



Taxes Collected - Cur- 
rent Year's Levy $3,o6o,279.76 87.8^ $3,lUl,770.76 86.6^ 

Taxes Abated - Current 

Year's Levy 16,703.69 .3i 22,782.18 .fijt 

Uncollected Taxes - Cur- 
rent Year's Levy k07,6k6.l8 11. ij , k6^,22h.26 12.6^ 

$3,U8U,630.23 100.0^ $3,629,777.20 100.0^ 



Surety Bond of City Treasurer ; 

The surety bond of the City Treasurer sho\ild be Increased 
from $20,000.00 to $50,000.00, In order that It may be more proportional In 
amount to the funds received and In the custody of this official. 

Conclusion ; 

The provisions of Chapter iQh of the Laws of 1955, re- 
quire that this report or the summary of findings and recommendations (let- 
ter of transmittal) shall be published In the next annual report of the City. 

We extend our thanks to the officials of the City of Con- 
cord and their office staffs for the assistance rendered during the course 
of the audit. 

Yours very truly, ^ 

Harold G. Fowler, Dlrector^^-. 
Joseph W. Boudreau) DIVISION OF MUNICIPAL ACCOUNTING 

Nerval D. Lessels ) Auditors ST^TE TAX COMMISSION 
0. Maurice Oleson ) 

Hugh J. Cassldy, Accountant 



48 



INDEX -- FINANCIAL STATEMENTS 



Page No. 

GENERAL FUND 

Appropriations 

& Expenditures 56 

Assessments 55 

Balance Sheet 50 

Current Surplus 52 

Investments 6I 

Long Term Debt 60 

Revenues 53 

Taxes Receivable 5^ 

Tax Sale Accounts 5^ 

BOND FUND -GENERAL 

Balance Sheet 50 

Disposition of Proceeds 6k 

Investments 61 

BOND FUND -WATER 

Disposition of Proceeds 66 

EQUIPMENT MAINTENANCE 
& REPLACEMENT FUND 

Balance Sheet 65 

Cash Surplus 65 

Operating Statement 65 



Page No. 

SPECIAL ASSESSMENT FUND 

Balance Sheet 62 

Investments 6I 

Projects Authorized 

& Amounts Expended 63 

Receipts & Expenditures 63 

TRUST FUNDS 

Balance Sheet 50 

Changes in Balances 59 

Investments 6I 

WATER FUND 

Balance Sheet. 66 

Long Term Deht .• 60 

Investments 6I 

Operating Statement . . ^. . ^._. ... 67 

PARKING METER FUND 

Balance^ Sheet , . . . ...... ... 68 

Long Term Deht 60 

Revenue & Expenditures 68 

SANITARY SEWER FUND 

Balance Sheet 69 

Investments 6I 

Long Term Deht 60 

Operating Statement 69 



49 



BALANCE SHEET -GENERAL 

December 



GEIffiRAL FUm ASSETS 
Cash : 

Concord National Bank - General Account.. 
Concord National Bank - Payroll Account.. 
Mechanicks National Bank - Gen. Acc't.... 

Imprest Funds 

Cash for Payment of Bonds & Coupons 

Temporary Investments 

Teixes Receivable: 

Current Year Levy - Property 1+60, 368.26 

Current Year Levy - Polls l+,856.00 

Total Current Year l+65,22l+.26 

Less : Reserve for Abatements 23,595-85 

Prior Year Levies - Property 11,762.20 

Prior Year Levies - Polls I3O.OO 

Taxes Bought by City Unredeemed 35,689.21 

Total Prior Years & Unredeemed 1+7,581.1+1 

Less: Reserves for Non -Realization 26,167.88 

Accounts Receivable : 

Water & Sewer Rentals 71,171.83 

Departmental Receivables 12, 509. 98 

Cemetery Receivables 3,867.90 

Trunk Storm Sewer Assessments 3,353.00 

Less: Reserves for Non-Realization 

Stores Accounts 

Stationery & Supplies Inventory 8,ll6.0i+ 

Postage Nfeter Inventory 166.17 

Less: Reserves for Non- Realization. ., .« 

Tax Deeded Properties: 

Less: Reserves for Non-Realization 

State Head Taoces Recei.aible: 

Current Year 

Prior Yeeo* 

Due from Other Funds 

Equipment Maint. & Replacement Fund 

Special Assessment Fund (Loan) 

TRUST FUND ASSETS 

Cash - Concord National Bank 

Investments 

^CAPITAL FUND ASSETS 

Debt Requirements - Municipal 

Debt Requirements - School 

BOND FUND ASSETS 

Cash - Concord National Bank 

Cash in Other Banks 

Investments 

Accounts Receivable 

GRAND TOTAL - ASSETS 

*Does not include Debt Payable from Water, Sewer, 
Parking Meter or Special Assessment Funds 



29,329.92 

15,000.00 

135,092.21 

1,21+9.1+1 

1,126.25 

298,937.56 



1+1+1,628.1+1 



'+80,735.35 



21,1+13.53 1+63,01+1.91+ 



90,902.71 
19,730.88 


71,171.83 


8,282.21 
8,282.21 


-0- 


869.93 
869.93 


-0- 


16,91+7.00 
1+03. 51+ 


17,350.5^ 


2,79^.69 

l+,52l+.00 


7,318.69 

1,039,618.35 


5,266.1+3 
690,61+9.37 


695,915.80 



97i+,023.36 
2,565,000.00 3,539,023.36 



36,663.15 

12,162.52 

525,158.28 

7,370.01+ 



581,353.99 
5,855,911.50 



50 



AND RELATED 

31, i960 



FUNDS 



GENERAL FUND LIABILITIES 
Accounts Payable: 

Unpresented Coupons 

Payroll Deductions 

Current Vouchers Payable 

Unexpended Appropriations: 

Union School District 

Interest - Union School District Bonds 

Penacook School District 

Reserve for Encumbrances 

Due to Other Funds : 

Water Fund 

Sanitary Sewer Fund 

Parking Meter Fund 



Advance Deposits: 



Taxes Due to State: 

Head Tax Levy of 1959 

Timber Yield Tax-a/c Debt Retirement Fund, 

Total General Fund Liabilities 



1,126.25 
756.55 
799.31 


2,682.11 


628,630.61 

33,930.53 

i+6,867.88 
1,963.50 


711,382.52 


lli+, 100.18 




46,952.95 
24,202.95 


185,256.08 




2,974.07 


20,232.20 
822.42 


21,054.62 




923,349.40 



Current Surplus 116,268.95 

1,039,618.35 

TRUST FUTTO LIABILITIES 

Principal 669,699.12 

Accumulated Income 26, 216.68 695, 915.8O 

CAPITAL FUITO LIABILITIES 

Bonded Debt 3,462,000.00 

Notes Payable 54,000.00 

Advance by State - Airport Construction 23,023.36 3,539,023.36 

BOND FUND LIABILITIES 

Reserve for Construction or Equipment Authorized 117,889.84 

Reserve for School Construction Authorized 460,800.00 

Reserve for Encumbrances 2,664.15 581,353.99 

GRAND TOTAL - LIABILITIES 5,855,911.50 



51 



STATEMENT OF CURRENT SURPLUS — GENERAL FUND 

For the Year Ended December 31, I96O 



Unappropriated Balance, Dec. 3I, 1959 126,208.6O 

Applied to i960 Budget 125,000.00 

Balance Remaining 

i960 Budget Surplus: 

Unencumbered Balance of Appropriations 

Excess of Actual Over Estimated Revenue 

Plus: Excess Reserves Liquidated: 

Reserve-Prior Year Taxes Sc Unredeemed Taxes 

Reserve for Encumbrances - Prior Year 

Reserve - Tax Deeded Property 

Less: Reserves Increased 

Reserve - Accounts Receivable 

Reserve - Stores Accounts 

Total As of December 31, I96O 

To be Applied to I961 Budget 

Balance Remaining 








1,20b. 60 


78,260.11 

33,211.83 


111,1^71.91+ 


9,939.20 

65.29 

191.^3 


10,195.92 


U,12i|.03 
2,1^83.^+8 


6,607.51 




116,268.95 




116,000.00 




268.95 













^^J 



»\ ^>»fti•*' 



.tif^ 






52 



STATEMENT OF REVEt^UES -GENERAL FUND 

For the Year Ended December 31 j 19^0 



Local Taxes-Excl.Curr.Yr.Prop.2: Polls 

Added Taxes, Rrior Yrs.-Prop 

Added Tajces, Prior Yrs. -Polls 

Interest, Penalties "^ Costs 
Auto Permits 

Rent .?: Profit Tax-Deeded Prop 

Timber Severance Tax 

State Tax Contributions 

Railroad Tax 

Savings Bank Tax 

Interest 2: Dividend Tajc 

Loss of Taxes-State Forests 

Licenses & Permits 

Bicycle Registrations 

Taxi Licenses 

Health Licenses 

Amusement Licenses 

Police & Protective Licenses 

Prof. 5: Occupational Licenses 

Registration Fees & Permits 

Marriage Licenses 

Recording Fees-Legal Documents 

Filing Fees 

Sundry Fees- City Clerk 

Dog Licenses 



Departmental Service Charges 

Rent of Buildings 

Comfort Station Concessi on 

Golf Fees 

Mem. Field Royalties a Concess, 
Misc. Dept. Service Charges..., 
Police Dept. Ambulance Charges, 

Airport - Rent , 

Airport - Concessions , 

Fines & Forfeits , 

Coram, on Head Tax Collections., 
Weights & Measures* Fees , 



Budget 


Revenues 






Estimate 


Realj zed 


Excess 


Deficiency 


-0- 


l,li+0.1i|- 


1,11+0.11+ 




300.00 


711.00 


1+11.00 




12,000.00 


li+,i|07.5^ 


2,1+07.5^ 




li+0,000.00 


163,616.51 


23,616.51 




-0- 


270.18 


270.18 




1,000.00 


2,158.10 
I82,303.i^7 


1,158.10 
29,003.1+7 




153,300.00 




7,000.00 


U, 688.25 




2,311.75 


12,000.00 


i+,253.^2 




7,7^+6.58 


90,000.00 


87,21+2.10 




2,757.90 


15.00 


26.93 


11.93 




109,015.00 


96,210.70 




12,801+. 30 


500.00 


576.00 


76.00 




300.00 


14-15.00 


115.00 




360.00 


518.00 


158.00 




2,000.00 


1,881.50 




118.50 


200 . 00 


22I1.OO 


2I+.OO 




50.00 


111.00 
3,725.50 


61.00 
315.50 




3,i|10.00 




900.00 


882.00 




18.00 


3,000.00 


3,067.60 


67.60 




100.00 


112.00 


12.00 




1,000.00 


1,201.70 


201.70 




i+, 300.00 


1+,1|20.7^ 
9,681^.01+ 


120.71+ 
38I+.OJ+ 




9,300.00 




2,000.00 


2,009.50 


9.50 




350.00 


1^51.20 


101.20 




8,500.00 


11,937.00 


3,^37.00 




100.00 


79.20 




20.80 


2,100.00 


1,14-65.1+0 




63!+. 60 


1,300.00 


1,309.05 


9.05 




9,782.00 


10,1+32.16 


650.16 




250.00 


183. 61+ 




66.36 


18,000.00 


1^,523.37 




3,^76.63 


6,000.00 


6,825.25 


825.25 




i+50.00 


3^1.33 
1^9,557.10 




108.67 


i+8,832.00 


725^10 





Unclassified 

Sub Div. Assess. Prior Yr. Constr.. I+8O.OO 96O.OO I+8O.OO 

Sale of Property 100.00 305.OO 205.00 

All Other 5OO.OO 2,820.02 2,320.02 

Interest Income 2,500.00 5,6l6.1+2 3, 116.1+2 

Sale of Ordinances -0- 21+.00 2l+ . 00 

3,580.00 9,725.^4-'^^ 6,ll^5.l^-l^ 

TOTAL fCSC. REVEIMUES 327,1+37.00 351,206.25 23,769.25 

Current Yr. Prop. & Polls 

ft-operty T^x 3,5^2,773-30 3,552,1+13.86 9,61+0.56 

Poll Taxes 20,800.00 20,560.00 21+0.00 

National Bank Stock Tax 6,200.00 6,21+2.02 1+2.02 

3,569,773.30 3,579,215.88 9,1+1+2.58 

TOTAL REVENUES 3>897,210.30 3,930,1^22.13 33,211.83 ^^^^^^^^^^ 



53 



STATEMENT OF TAXES RECEIVABLE- 

December 31, I96O 



BALANCE JANUARY 1, I96O 
Committed to Collector i n I96O 
( Inel . Supplemental ) : 

Real & Personal Property 

National Bank Stock 

Timber Yield 

Polls 

Heads (For State) ., 

Total Charges to Collector 

Accounted for as Follovs 

Collections (Net of Refunds ) 

Authorized Abatements 

Balance Uncollected Dec. 31> I960.... 
Total Credits & B lance 

* Taken as Current Revenue 

Reserved for Abatements & Adjustments 
Reserved for Forest Conservation Aid 



3,596,291.89 

6,2^2.02 

2,589.72 

23,060.00 

3,62».103.53* 



3,1^0,177.19 

22,782.18 

i+65,22'4..26 

3,620,l»3.53 

3,581,373.98 

i+6, 378.03 

i<-31.62 



GENERAL FUND 

Prior 
Years 

4l3,058.i+9 

l,li+0.li4- 

711.00 
414,9097^3 



384,656.06 
18,361.37 
11,892.20 

414,909.6 3 



State 
Head Taxes 

17,996.05 



75,697.50 
93,693-55 



70,060.46 

6,282.55 

17,350.5^ 

93,693.55 



Age Analysis of Uncollected Taxes 

1953 

195^ 

1955 

1956 

1957 

1958 

1959 

Total Prior Years 

i960 

Grand Total 



Property 



17^+. 53 

2,528.98 

2,423.46 

6,635.23 

11,762.20 

U6 0, 368.26 

ir72, 130.46 



Polls 



Head 



2.00 




5.00 


2.00 




5.00 


2.00 




5.00 


8.00 




35.00 


12.00 




40.00 


6.00 




15.00 


98.00 




298. 5^+ 


130.00 




403. 5ij- 


4,856.00 


16,9^7.00 


I+.9B6.OO 


17. 


,350.54 



STATEMENT OF TAX SALE ACCOUNTS--GENERAL FUND 



Balance Unredeemed, January 1, I960 

Levy of 1956 ' 

Levy of 1957 

Levy of 1958 

i960 Tax Sale (Levy of 1959) 



i+,680.12 
16,502.32 
^2,339.55 



63,521.99 

52,066.00 
115,587.99 



Accounted for as Follovs 

Collections 

Authorized Abatements 

Deeded to City 

Total Credits 

Balance Unredeemed Dec. 3I, I96O. 



79,051+. 70 
332.96 
511.12 



79,898.78 

35,689.21 

115,587.99 



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64 



EQUIPMENT MAINTENANCE & REPLACEMENT FUND 



STATEMENT OF OPERATIONS 



For the Year Ended December 31, I960 



Equipment Earn.i.n^^-s 

Operating Expenditures: 

Direct Labor 

Indirect Labor 

Leaves "<•, Longevity 

Building Repair 

Gasoline, Oil, and Mti -Freeze. 

Parts 

Tires 

Batteries 

Miscellaneous Hardware 

Grease and Lubricants 

Supplies 

Hand Tools 

Fuel 'c Utilities 

Insurance 

Retirement Contributions 

Shop Equipment 

Depreciation 

Net Gain for Period 



31; 

15, 

5, 

1, 

18, 

36, 



998.72 
i+10.12 
221.52 
676.29 
kk6.hQ 
198.60 
251.69 
9^9.61 
690.26 
126.i<-3 
306. 5ii 
609. OU 
951.69 
013.29 
^05.17 
969.76 



1^11,225.21 
50,212.36 



191^,058.89 



191, '^37- 57 
2,621.32 



STATEMENT OF CASH SURPLUS 



Net Operating Profit for I96O, as above.. 

Accumulated Surplus, January 1, I96O 

Accumulated Surplus, December 3I) I96O. 



2,621.32 

2,^59.02 
5,080.34 



DETAIL OF EQUIH^ENT PURCH.'\SES 



3 Tractors 

1 Bulldozer 

3 Dump Trucks - 5 Ton 

2 Dump Trucks - 1 Ton 

1 Sand Spreader 

1 Pick-up Truci. - l/2 Ton. 
1 Bulldozer for Tractor... 

1 Rotary Plow 

Plows 

Mowers 

Hot Roller 



15,770.80 
8,730.00 

19,968.00 
5,6i+8.05 
2,U00.00 

1,658.23 

695.5^ 

5,600.00 

9,1^6.75 
995.00 
395.00 

71,007.37 



BALANCE SHEET 



December 3I, I96O 



Assets : 

Equipment 

Materials Cc Supplies Inventory. 

Liabilities S: Funds : 

Due from General Fund 

Municipal Investment 

Capital Reserve Fund 

Surplus, December 31> 19^0 



517,3^9.96 
50,839.85 



2,79^.69 

5U6, 77^.20 

13,5^+0.58 

5,080.3^ 



568,189.81 



568,189.81 



65 



BALANCE SHEET --WATER FUND 

December 31, I960 



ASSETS 

Fixed Assets: 

rnter and Flowage Rights 167,663 . 11 

Land 212, 525 • 37 

Structures ^30,2^1.17 

Pumping & Purification Equipment 88,^4-68.00 

Distribution Mains, Services, 

Hydrants & Meters 1,875,863.^+3 

Other Equip. & Garage Equip 79,7^3.3^ 

Unfinished Construction 2,01^.53 

2,856,518.95 

Less: Reserve for Depreciation 1,012,605.52 1,8^1-3,913.43 

Bond Fund Assets: 

Cash - Concord National Bank 49,886.93 

Current Assets: 

Due from General Fund 114,100. I8 

Investments 15,889.10 

Loaned to Spec. Assessment Fund 22,113.03 

Materials & Supplies Inventory 66,364. 54 

Contracts Receivable 23.96 2l8,490.8l 

Total Assets 2,112,291.17 

LIABILITIES AJTO FUITOS 

Current Liabilities: 

Reserved for Encumbrance 132. 90 

Long Term Liabilities: 

Bonded Debt l80,000.00 

Share in Special Assessments 33,86l.l6 213,86l.l6 

yxuid Balance and Surplus: 

Municipal Investment. 963,194.74 

Contributions in Aid of Construction.... 201,163.73 

Surplus - Balance Jan. 1, I96O 704,126.03 

Net Profit for the Year I960 29,812. 61 733,938.64 1,898,297.11 

Total Liabilities, Surplus & Funds 2,112,291.17 



BOND FUND, WATER -- DISPOSITION OF PROCEEDS 



For the Year Ended December 3I, I96O 



Balance Jan. 1, I96O , 

Expenditures (See Detail Below) , 

Unexpended Balance Dec . 3I, I96O 

Encumbrances Outstanding , 

Unencumbered Balance Dec. 3I, 196O , 

Detail of Expenditures 

East Concord River Crossing ■ 

P. H. Control - Sanders Station , 

66 



Issue of 
_1949_ 
2,635.43 

2,635.43 

2,635.43 



Issue -of 

19^9 

55,337.37 

8,085.87 

47,251.50 

132.90 

47,118.60 



514.42 
7,571.^5 
8,085.87 



STATEMENT OF OPERATIONS -- WATER FUND 

For the Year Ended December 31, I96O 



OPERATING REVENUES 

Commercial Sales - Flat Rate 

Commercial Sales - Metered 

Industrial Sales - Metered 

Miscellaneous Water Revenues 

OPERATING EXPENSES 
Water Supply: 

Source of Supply Labor 

Pumping Station Labor 

Purification Labor 

Miscellaneous Labor 

Gravity System Supplies & Expenses 

Pumping Station Supplies & Expenses 

Purification System Supplies & Expenses.... 

Fuel for Power 

Power Purchased 

Repairs to Pumping Station & Equipment 

Repairs to Purification Station & Equip.... 

Distribution: 

Distribution Wages 

Meter Department Labor 

Meter Dept. Supplies & Expenses 

Other Distribution Supplies & Expenses 

Repairs to Distribution Structures 

Repairs to Mains 

Cleaning Mains 

Repairs to Service 

Repairs to Hydrants 

Repairs to Meters 

Admi nistration : 

Commercial Office Salaries 

Meter Reading Salaries 

Commercial Supplies & Expenses 

Salaries of General Officers 

Salaries of General Office Clerks 

General Office Expenses 

Repairs to Gen. Office Structures & Equip.. 

Other General Expense 

Insurance 

Longevity & Annual & Sick Leave 

Retirement Fund Payments 

Stores Dept. & Shop Expenses 

Garages Expense 

Fixed Charges: 

Depreciation 

Taxes 

Total Operating Expenses 

Operating Income 

Non-Operating Income: 

Sale of Depreciated Assets 

Income from Invested Funds 

Other Interest Income 

Miscellaneous 

Non-Operating Expense: 

Interest Expense 

Net Profit for the Year 



,326.83 
,192.04 
,182.34 
,021.80 
93.48 
,409.57 
,741.94 

188.33 
,883.95 
,440.87 

322.01 



31,651.49 
5,674.70 
37.68 
1,159.20 
352.88 
5,260.81 
1,392.70 
4,515.04 
1,001.79 
3,534.09 



2,446.32 

6,892.08 

695.17 

7,355.00 

4,120.00 

298.90 

304.90 

461.30 

5,222.75 
12,044.84 
7,122.08 
1,375.45 
3,431.11 



45,632.23 
36.63 



3,173.08 

196,471.84 

36,447.18 

299.18 



236,391.28 



51,803.16 



54,580.38 



51,769.90 
4^,668.86 



74.65 

1,973.42 

1.56 

1,051.47 



203.822.30 
32;56B.9B 



3,101.10 
35,670.08 



5,857.47 



29,812.61 



67 



BALANCE SHEET - PARKING METER FUND 

December 31, I96O 



Assets: 

Due from General Fund 

Debt Requirements 

Liabilities: 

Bonded Debt 

Unappropriated Current Surplus. 



21^,202.95 
98,000.00 



98,000.00 
2^+, 202. 95 



122,202.95 



122,202.95 



STATEMENT OF REVENUES AND EXPENDITURES — PARKING METER FUND 

For the Year Ended December 31 j I96O 

Cash Balance - January 1, I96O kO,hO^.Q7 

Revenues : 

Meter Collections - On Street ^9,635.31 

Meter Collections - Off Street 11,703.66 

Parking Penalties 307 • 00 61,6^5.97 

■ 102, 051. 8U 

Operating Expenditures : 
On - Street 

Meter Repairs "-c Maintenance U,022.'4-ij- 

Enforcement 10,820.33 

Collecting & Accounting 1,383.12 

Marking Pavements 1, 5^7-18 

Insurance I8I . 12 

Retirement Contributions ":"63 . 8^ l8,7l8.03 

Off-street 

Meter Repairs 1,122.93 

Enforcement 3 ^ 769 . 36 

Collecting 3; Accounting kko.Gk 

Maintenance of Parking Areas 2,359'87 

Lighting 1,607.76 

Insurance S: Misc 87.92 

Retirement Contributions 23U.51 9,628.99 

Debt Service - Off Street Areas: 

Payment of Bonds 22,000.00 

Interest on Bonds 2,150.00 2^1,150.00 

Share of Special Assessment Projects: 

Principal li+, 5OO.OO 

Interest 7;86U.25 22,361+. 25 

Capital Outlay: 

Equipment - Off Street 2,987.62 

Total Expenditures 77,8U8.89 

Cash Balance, December 3I, I96O 2^+, 202. 95 



68 



BALANCE SHEET--SANITARY SEWER FUND 

December 31, I96O 

ASSETS 



Fixed Assets: 

Land & Right of Way 

Sewer Mains 

Manholes 

Customer Connections 

Sundry Equipment 

Less: Reserve for Depreciation. 

Deferred Engineering Charges 

Bond Fund Assets: 

Cash - Concord National Bank.... 

Current Assets: 

Due from General Fund 

Investments 

LoaJi to Special Assessment Fund. 
Due from Spec. Assess. Fund - 

Trunk Sewer Cost 

LIABILITIES AND FUNDS 

Long Term Liabilities: 

Bonded Debt 

Share in Special Assessments.... 

Fund Balance 8c Surplus : 

Municipal Investments 

Contributions in Aid of Const... 

Reserve for Encumbrances 

Surplus -Balance, Jan. 1, I96O... 
Net Profit for the year, I960 



169,178.79 
36,866.47 



36,27^.97 

1,^15,799.^2 

112,389.21 

202,9li<-.70 

9,107.4? 

1,778,465.75 

735,110.26 



46,952.95 
25,435.10 
51,987.16 

3,363.38 



186,000.00 
56,367.93 



481,337.71 

264,135.91 

294.26 

206,045.26 



1,043,375.49 
9,122.40 

13,9^^.59 



127,738.59 
1,194,101:07 



242,367.93 



951,813.14 
1,194,161T07 



STATEMENT OF OPERATIONS •- SANITARY SEWER FUND 

For the Year Ended December 3I, I96O 
OPERATING REVENUES 



Sewer Rents: 



General. . . . 
Industrial. 



OPERATING EXPENSES 



General Operations, Admin, etc. 
Main & Manhole Oper. Labor & Exp. 
House Conn. Oper. Labor & Exp. . . . 

Maintenance of Sewer Mains 

Maintenance of Manholes 

Misc. General Expense 

Meter Reading & Billing 

Employees Retirement Fund 

Depreciation: 

Operating Income 

Add Non-Operating Income: 

Interest on Investments 

Deduct Non-Operating Expenses : 

Interest Expense 

Net Profit for the Year 



10,928.63 
3,909.45 

648.11 
1,285.38 

130.77 
2,427.82 

972.56 



20,017.80 



20,302.72 
20,752.12 



80,907.43 



41,054.84 
39,852.59 

1,173.60 
41,026.19 



4,159.72 
36,866.47 



69 



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70 



EMERGENCY NUMBERS 



DIRECTORY OF CITY SERVICES 



Service 



Administration, General 

Airport (Niaintenance) 

Ambulance 

Assessments 

Auditorium, Rental 

Auto Permits 

Bicycle Licenses 

Beano Licenses 

Birth Certificates 

Bookmobile 

Building Permits 

Cemeteries 

City Council 

Civil Defense 

Dance Licenses 

Death Certificates 

Dog Licences 

Elections 

Engineering - City 

FIRE - CONCORD 

FIRE - PENACOOK 

Garbage Collection 

Golf Course 

Health, Public 

Laboratory 

Legal Matters 

Library 

Maps, City 

Marriage Certificates 

Milk Licenses & Inspection 

Mortgages & Conditional Sales 

Oil Burner Inspection 

Old Age Assistance 

Ordinances & Resolution^ 

Parks & Recreation 

Payments by City 

Personnel - City 

Planning 

Playgrounds 

Plumbing Permits 

POLICE 

Purchaaing 

Recreation & Parks 

Refuse Collection 

Relief 

Sanitation, Public 

Sewers 

Snow Plowing & Sanding 

Soldier's Relief 

Street Lights - Reported Out 

Street Maintenance 

Taxes - Payment of 

Trees, City 

Water - Service 

Water Bills - Payment of 

Weights & Measures 

Zoning Permits & Changes 

Welfare 



Department 



Phone 



Mayor 

Engineering 

Police 

Assessors 

City Clerk 

Collector 

Police 

Police 

City Clerk 

Library 

Engineering 

Cemetery 

City Clerk 

Civil Defense 

Police 

City Clerk 

City Clerk 

City Clerk 

Engineering 

FIRE 

FIRE 

Garbage Contractor 

Recreation & Parks 

health 

Health 

City Solicitor 

Library 

Engineering 

Records 

Health 

City Clerk 

Fire 

Welfare 

City Clerk 

Recreation & Parks 

Finance 

Personnel 

Planning 

Recreation & Parks 

Engineering 

POLICE 

Purchasing 

Recreation & Parks 

Public Works 

■Welfare 

Heal.h 

Public Works 

Public Works 

Welfare 

Concord Electric Co. 

Public Works 

Collector 

Engineering 

Water 

Collector 

Weights & Measures 

Engineering 

Welfare 



CA-5-3591 
CA-4-1955 
CA-5-3232 
CA-4-0241 
CA-4-0591 
CA-4-4261 
CA-4-32 32 
CA-5-3232 
CA-4-0591 
CA-5-2743 
CA-4-1955 
CA-5-3911 
CA-4-0591 
CA-4-4342 
CA-5-32 32 
CA-5-0591 
CA-4-0591 
CA-4-0591 
CA-4-1955 
CA-5-3355 
PL-3-6622 
CA-5-6771 
CA-4-D951 
CA-4-0521 
CA-4-0521 
CA-5-3041 
CA-5-2743 
CA-5-1955 
CA-4-0591 
CA-4-0521 
CA-4-0591 
CA-5-3355 
CA-4-1091 
CA-4-0591 
CA-4-0951 
CA-5-2775 
CA-5-3591 
CA-4-1955 
CA-4-0951 
CA-4-1955 
CA-5-3232 
CA-5-3591 
CA-4-0951 
CA-4-1955 
CA-4-1091 
CA-4-0S21 
CA-4-1955 
CA-4-1955 
CA-4-1091 
CA-5-3641 
CA-4-1955 
CA-4-4261 
CA-4-1955 

CA- 5- 5571^ 

CA-4-4261 
CA-5-2864 
CA-5-1955 
CA-4-1091 



For prompt attention to 
COMPLAINTS dial the 
SERVICE INVOLVED. If 
you are uncertain about 
where to call, dial the 
MAYOR'S OFFICE 5-3591 




Be sure to give your NAME 
AND ADDRESS as well as 
the NATURE OF THE 
EMERGENCY clearly. DO 
NOT HANG UP until you 
are sure that your MES- 
SAGE HAS BEEN UNDER- 
STOOD. 



Edited by LAWEENCE J. MOYNIHAN 
Printed in CITY HALL SHOP 



71 










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