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Full text of "Annual report of the receipts and expenditures : with report of the selectmen and other town officers"

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jy 



No. ^3^0.M 





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http://www.archive.org/details/annualreportofrehyde20 



TWENTY-FIRST ANNUAL REPORT 



RECEIPTS AND EXPENDITURES 



Town OF Hyde Park, 



REPORTS OF THE SELECTMEN, TRUSTEES OF THE 

PUBLIC LIBR.4J{Y, SCHOOL COMAHTTEE 

AND OTHER TOWN OFFICERS. 



TO(+ETHER WITH TIIK 



YALUATIOT^^ OF THE TOWTvT 



TEAR ENDING JANUARY 31, 1889. 




HYDE PARK: 

RANDALL & LANGLEY, PRINTERS. 

1889. 



TWENTY-FIRST ANNUAL REPORT 



RECEIPTS AND EXPENDITURES 



Town of Hyde Park, 



REPORTS OF THE SELECTMEN, TRUSTEES OF THE 

PUBLIC LIBRARY, SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

AND OTHER TOWN OFFICERS. 



TOGETHER WITH THE 



YALUATIO^ OF THE TOW^ 



YEAR ENDING JANUARY 31, 1889. 




zmjOM^^ 



HYDE PARK: 

RANDALL & LANGLEY, PRINTERS. 

1889. 



OFFICERS OF THE TOWN OF HYDE PARK. 

Foil THE Yeae Ending March 4, 1889. 



SELE(!TMEN AKD SUKVEYOR8 OF HIGHWAYS: 

MELVILLE p. MORRELL, 
JAMES McKAY, HOBART M. CABLE. 



ASSESSOKS: 

GEORGE SATSTFORD, ' FREDERICK S. SITLLIVAN, 

HENRY F. ARNOLD. 



ASSISTANT assessors: 



CLEMENT M. -HAMMOND, 



JOHN BEATEY, 



WILLIAM S. COGSWELL. 



BOARD OF health: 

JOHN C. LINCOLN, EDWARD H. BAXTER, 

GEORGE F. DOWNES. 



overseers of the poor: 



CHARLES LEWIS . 
JOEL F. GOODWIN 
JOHN TERRY . 



term expires 1891 
term expires 1890 
term expires 1889 



TOWN clerk: 
HENRY B. TERRY. 



TOWN tri:asurer: 
HENRY S. BUNTON. 



collector of taxes: 
GEORGE SANFORD. 



school 
RICHARD M. JOHNSON 
EDMUND DAVIS . 
CHARLES G. CHICK 
ANDREW WASHBURN 
JAMES E. COTTER 
BENJAMIN C. VOSE 



committee: 



term expires 1891 
term expires 1891 
term expires 1890 
term expires 1890 
term expires 1889 
term expires 1889 



SINKING FUND COMMISSIONERS: 

HEXRY GREW 

HENRY BLASDALE 

WILLIAM J. STUART ..... 



AUDITORS : 

w"allac;e d. lovell, 

. john h. russell. 



term exijires 1891 
term expires 1890 
term expires 1889 



ASA J. ADAMS, 



TRUSTEES OF THE PUBLIC LIBRARY: 

CHARLES C. HAYES term expires 1891 

AMOS H. BRAINARD term expires 1891 

CHARLES F. JENNEY term expires 1891 

DAVID C. MARR . , term expires 1890 

HENRY B. MINER term expires 1890 

FRANK B. RICH term expires 1890 

G. FRED GRIDLEY term expires 1889 

EDMUND DAVIS term expires 1889 

GALEN L. STONE term expires 1889 



CONSTABLES : 

GEORGE SANFORD, WILLIAM F. CURTIS, 

CHARLES E. JENNEY, DANIEL O'CONNELL, 

CHARLES JACOBS, BENJAMIN E. FOGG, 

CYRUS GORMAN, JEREMIAH CORBETT, 

SAMUEL P. SMITH. 



SEALER OF WEIGHTS AND MEASURES: 

DAVID M. HODSDON. 



FIRE department: 



RINALDO WILLIAMS 
ROBERT SCOTT, Jr., | 
JOHN H. McKENNA, i 



Cliief Engineer 
Assistant Engineers 



REPORT OF THE SELECTMEN. 



Fellow Citizens of Hyde Park: 

Your Board of Selectmen has the honor to present here- 
with the twenty-first annual report of the receipts and ex- 
penditures of the town by the various Officials to whom 
you intrusted official duties for the year ending January 
31, 1889. 

The various appropriations committed to the care of this 
Board have been expended to the best of its ability and 
in such a manner as we trust will meet with your approval. 
Each member of the Board has given a large amount of 
time to a " personal" supervision of the expenditure of the 
funds entrusted to them, and feels confident that the town 
has had "value received" for the work performed in a much 
larger proportion than is usual in such cases where large 
sums of money have been appropriated and expended. 
" Men are mortal " and the best of them are liable to 
make mistakes. 

Early in the year the Board was confronted with an or- 
ganized opposition of citizens who styled themselves a 
" Committee of the whole," who with the assistance of 
theu' agents and attorneys tlireatened to injure the influ- 
ence of the Board, but, thanks to a conservative and intel- 
ligent public, the Board was quite unanimously sustained 
in its recommendations and has been assisted and sup- 
ported by the people in maintaining a judicious govern- 
ment. 

POLICE. 

This department has been under the supervision of Chief 
Beatey and six assistants, and from very many reports 



6 

which have reached your Board of Selectmen we feel that 
no mistake was made in increasing the force to its present 
number, and for the able and for the eflficient manner in 
which they have discharged their duties we respectfully 
refer you to their detailed report. 

ACTIONS AT LAW. 

Several citizens have commenced suits against the town. 
These suits are brought by the attorneys of the " Com- 
mittee of the whole," and the people must judge of their 
motives in attempting a raid upon the town treasury. 

TOWN GRAVEL PIT. 

At the town meeting held August 14, 1888, it was 
voted to authorize and instruct the Selectmen to sell the 
various lots of land numbered 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 12 and 13 and 
known as the " Town Gravel Pit." In accordance with 
this vote the Board sold the same for $1,837.78, a sum in 
excess of the original price paid for the land by the town. 

KEW STREETS. 

At a meeting held August 14, the town voted to accept 
twenty-four new streets as laid out by the Selectmen and 
voted to appropriate $8308, to build the same. They 
have been built in the best manner possible for the 
money. 

HIGHWAYS. 

Milton avenue, from Highland to Summit street has 
been thoroughly re-gravelled and the gutters paved. 
Beacon street from Albion street to Metropolitan avenue, 
on account of the grade established in 1886, required 
a large amount of work, which has been performed. 
The extension of Dana avenue, which was partially 
built last year, has been completed in a workmanlike 
manner. 

Hyde Park avenue has been thoroughly re-gravelled 



from the Boston Line to Central Park avenue, and the 
gravel sidewalks cut down where needed. 

Central Park avenue, from Glenwood avenue to Leach's 
lumber yard, has been thoroughly repaired and the grade 
has been raised from twelve to fifteen inches. 

West River street, from Perkins avenue to Winslow 
street, needed to be raised to conform to the grade estab- 
lished in 1885 and 1886, which has been done at an ex- 
pense of $400. 

Austin street, owing to the cut made in 1886, not being- 
sufficient to take the surface water from Gordon avenue, it 
was deemed best to blast the ledge and lower it, which has 
been done, and it now takes all the water from Gordon 
avenue to Stony Brook. 

West River street, from the Pond bridge to the Dedham 
Line, has in previous years been very much neglected. It 
has been raised in the centre and put in good repair. 

BRIDGES. 

The only bridge (being the cue across Stony Brook, 
near Boston Line) that was not rebuilt or repaired last 
year, has been entirely rebuilt this year, making all of our 
bridges perfectly safe for travel. The balance of the 
Highway Appropriation has been expended in a general 
way wherever necessity required it. 

CENTRAL PARK AVENUE. 

By a vote of the town in the Spring accepting the report 
of the Committee appointed the year previous, the Select- 
men have carried out that report to the letter, but found 
that in severe rain storms the culvert, as built, would not 
take the water quickly enough to prevent the street from 
being overflowed, and at the October town meeting asked 
for two thousand dollars more to finish the culvert and 
otherwise complete the street, which has been done in a 
workmanlike manner, and has proved a success. 



PERMANENT IMPROVEMENT. 

Albion Street. — A sidewalk has been concreted and 
edge-stones set from Beacon to Highland streets, requiring 
a part of the gutter to be paved at a total expense of 

1912.72. 

Fairmount Avenue. — A sidewalk has been concreted 
and edge-stones set from Water to Highland street, also 
sidewalk concreted from the Bridge to Water street at an 
expense of fl,105.77. The water from the springs near 
Pond street was some years since conducted in pipes to 
opposite the estate of the late Dr. Sumner, thence on the 
surface to the Bridge ; this caused the town great expense 
every Winter, as the springs flowed all the time and, freez- 
ing, made ice, at times filling the gutter. It was decided to 
continue the pipe under ground to the bridge, thus saving 
the town some seventy-five dollars a year in keeping the 
gutters open. 

Williams Avenue. — A sidewalk has been concreted 
and edge-stones set from Water to Summit street ; this 
required the gutter near the Fairmount School to be repaved. 
The water running from the springs in the hills was car- 
ried under ground in pipes to the line of the Fairmount 
School lot, thence on the surface down the hill,causing much 
trouble in Winter ; and it was thought best to continue the 
pipe to near Loring street, thus saving quite a sum of 
money every Winter. Expense, 12,225.56. 

Perkins Avenue. — A sidewalk has been concreted 
and edge-stones set from West River street to Childs street, 
at an expense of 8900.45. 

Childs Street. — Edge-stones have been set from Mr. 
Pfaff's estate to Gordon avenue ; and a sidewalk con- 
creted from Mr. Pfaff's to Mr. Tourtellotte's estate, at an 
expense of |1,169.90. 

Gordon Avenue. — Edge-stones have been set from 



,9 

Mr. Johnson's estate to the culvert on Childs street, at 
an expense of -$385. 

Austin Street has had 1,200 feet of edge-stones set 
at an expense of 1950, including regrading of the side- 
walk. 

A concrete crossing at the head of Business street has 
been laid for the convenience of people using the O. C. 
R.R.; also a concrete crossing from the West end of the 
bridge to the old " town hall lot," across Gordon avenue, 
at an expense of $100. 

BusiXESS Street has been thoroughly rebuilt, the 
grade raised at some points twenty-four inches, a new 
culvert built at the corner of Barry street, and the water 
carried thence some three hundred feet in an 18-inch pipe 
to the old culvert. This street has also had edge-stones 
set, and a sidewalk concreted from Gordon avenue to 
Glenwood avenue, at a total expense of 14,500. 

Arlington Street has had edge-stones set and a side- 
walk concreted from Providence street to Hyde Park 
avenue, at an expense of i550.55. 

Hyde Park Avenue has been concreted from Arlington 
to West street, the edge-stones having been set last year, 
and a concrete crossing has been laid across Hyde Park 
avenue, corner of Arlington street, at an expense of 
1573.25. 

West Street. — Edge-stones have been set and a side- 
walk concreted from Hyde Park avenue to Central avenue, 
the street being regraded to conform to the edge-stones. 
Total expense, 11,269.23. 

Central Avenue has had edge-stones set and a side- 
walk concreted from near West to Arlington street, at an 
expense of 1922.22 ; also from River street to Winthrop, 
at an expense of $299.88. The edge-stones were set in 
1886. Total, $1,222.10. 

River Street, from the corner of Central avenue to the 



10 

Whitcher estate, lias had sidewalk concreted (edge-stones 
having been set here previously) at an expense of $100. 

Central Park Avenue has had edge-stones set, from 
West River street to Mr. Corson's stables, from West 
River street it has had edge-stones set and concrete side- 
walk laid to Oak thence to Pine street, to the estate of 
Mr. Henry S. Bunton. Expense, $1,307.77. 

Green Street. — The grade on this street was raised 
at the end next the O. C. R.R., and lowered at the junc- 
tion of Central Park avenue so as to drain the water, also 
edge-stones set and concrete sidewalk laid ; total expense, 
$888.28. 

There has been a concrete crossing laid on Fairmount 
avenue at the head of Davison street, at an expense of 
$25 ; also a concrete crossing at the junction of East 
River street and Arlington street, and the street re-graded 
to carry off the surface water from Arlington street at an 
expense of $200. Also a concrete crossing on Gordon 
avenue, at the head of Summer street, at an expense of 
$25. Also a concrete crossing at the junction of Oak and 
Maple streets, at an expense of $100. 

EAST RIVER STREET. 

From Arlington street to the approach of the bridge 
over the N. Y. & N. E. R. R. has been thoroughly con- 
structed in accordance with the decree and plan of the 
County Commissioners issued in July, 1887, at an ex- 
pense of $3,500. 

TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANIES. 

Early in the season the American Telephone Company 
began the construction of the long distance line, and before 
the Board was aware of what was being done in our town, 
they had set very large poles in the concrete sidewalks. 
The Board immediately considered the matter, and passed 



11 

a vote ordering tlie poles on West River street, from 
Central Park avenue to the Old Colony railroad bridge, 
to be removed. Tliis was finally accomplished, after a 
great deal of labor and argument. A location was then 
granted to the company. 

We have caused the New England Telephone and 
Telegraph Company to remove quite a number of their 
poles from the streets, and have granted them a location. 
Tliis work has only been accomplished after repeated con- 
ferences. Each company is to paint their poles and keep 
them in repair to the satisfaction of the Selectmen. 

HOSE HOUSE. 

A lot of land was bought at the corner of Metropolitan 
avenue and Thacher street, and a Hose House erected 
thereon, according to a vote of the town. 

ENGINE HOUSE. 

The Engine House has been thoroughly repaired and 
painted inside and out, at an expense of 11,180. 

LOCK-UP. 

When the Board inspected the Lock-up in the S]3ring 
they were astonished at the miserable quarters provided 
for prisoners, and immediately considered the subject, 
voting to remodel it under the direction of our Chief of 
Police, which has been done in a thorough manner. 

PLANK SIDEWALKS. 

There have been laid this year about 6,500 feet of plank 
sidewalk four feet wide on West River street. Central 
Park, Central and Hyde Park avenues, at an expense 
(including the grading and preparing it for the plank) 
of $1,980. 



12 

NEPONSET AVENUE. 

This street has given to our predecessors much trouble 
on account of the surface water ; there being no outlet, it 
forms a basin. After giving the subject due consideration 
it was voted to buy a parcel of land six feet wide and 
about two hundred feet long. The land was bought and 
at this point a stone culvert was built to receive the water, 
thence it was carried through a large box laid under 
ground to the point where a brook rises and runs thence 
into the river. This was accomplished at an expense of 
1400. 

ELECTRIC LIGHTS. 

Agreeably to the vote of the town at the meeting held 
October 24, your Board of Selectmen have accepted the 
petition of the Hyde Park Electric Light Compan}'" to 
have the franchise and contract of the American Electric 
Manufacturing Company transferred to them, they have 
also accepted a bond for $10,000, given by the Thomson- 
Houston Electric Company for the faithful performance of 
the conditions of the contract. 

GRAVEL BANK. 

At a meeting held August 14, the town voted to ap- 
propriate $1,500, and authorized the Selectmen to make 
the purchase of a " Gravel Bank." At that time 
we had in view a parcel of land that was thought suitable 
for this purpose, but upon examination it was found to be 
more sand than gravel. The Board has not as yet made 
any purchase. 

METROPOLITAN AVENUE. 

We beg the pardon of our successors for suggesting 
the propriety of thoroughly repairing this street, from 
Beacon street to the Milton Line. This street has had 
but very little expended upon it since being built, at wliich 
time the money was used very economically, some $700 



13 

of the appropriation being turned into tlie treasury. We 
desire also to call the attention of our successors to the 
necessity of laying out Westminster street its entire 
length, firmly believing that the town at its August 
meeting did the citizens of this localit}^ an unintentional 
injury which ought to be righted by voting to accept this 
street, thereby removing all cause of complaint in regard 
to surface drainage, and at the same time do an act of 
justice to the citizens in that locality. 

For a detailed statement of all the money expended by 
the Board we would respectfully refer you to the Treas- 
urer's Report. 

In conclusion we would state that the highways of the 
entire town are in a good condition with perhaps a few 
exceptions ; and this excellent condition has only been 
secured by a large appropriation and a careful personal 
supervision of the work by each member of the Board. 
Certainly every citizen must acknowledge that never in 
years past has the town received so much value for the 
money expended as this year ; and every effort has been 
made by us to manage the affairs of the town that we were 
responsible for in a manner that would meet the approba- 
tion of all good citizens. 

All of which we most respectfully submit for your con- 
sideration. 

M. P. MORRELL, 

JAMES McKAY, 

H. M. CABLE, 
Selectmen and Surveyors of Highways. 
Hyde Park, Mass., Jan. 31, 1889. 



TOWN CLERK'S REPORT. 



BIRTHS. 

Number of births registered in Hyde Park in 1888 

Males 

Females 

The parentage of the children is as follows : 
Both parents American ..... 



Irish 

ycotch 

English 

Swedes 

Germans . 

of British Provinces 
Mixed, one parent American 
Both parents of other nationalities 



234 
113 
121 

103 

28 

4 

5 

2 

2 

18 

52 

20 



Born in January, 30; February, 18; March, 15; April, 15; May, 22; 
June, 20; July, 22; August, 15; September, 22; October, 16; Novem- 
ber, 14; December, 25. 



MARRIAGES. 

Number of intentions of marriage issued in 1888 

" " marriages registered in 1888 
Oldest groom 
bride . 



Youngest groom 
bride 

Both parties born in United States 
Ireland 
British Provinces 
other foreign countries 

Foreign and American ..... 



82 

83 

56 

49 

19 

17 

43 

8 

3 

7 

22 



Married in January, 4; February, 9; March, 2; April, 5; May, 3; 
June, 6; July, 3; August, 3; September, 13; October, 11; Novem- 
ber, 15 ; December, 9. 



15 

The following are the names and residences of the parties whose 
marriages were solemnized in 1888 certificates of which have been 
filed in this office : — 

Jan. 4. Henry O. Hutchinson of Hyde Park, and May Bell Dyer of 

Medfield. 
" 18, Coryden Grain and Elizabeth S. Chamberlain, both of Hyde 

Park. 
" 25. William J. Webber and Addie P. Lynch, both of Boston. 
" 26. John O'Donnell and Mary Battle, both of Hyde Park. 
Feb. 2. Michael J. Welch and Annie E. Kelly, both of Hyde Park. 
" 4. Heiu-y D. Shores and Eliza C. Pooley, both of Hyde Park. 
' ' 9. John Clapperton of Hyde Park, and Annie F, Davis of 

Boston. 
" 14, Michael J. Fay and Mary A. Donahue, both of Hyde Park, 
" 14. Eugene S. Libby and Hattie D. Thompson, both of Hyde 

Park. 
" 14. Alexander K. Chisholm and Maggie O'Brien, both of Hyde 

Park. 
" 15. Mark T. Hatch and Marian E. Hall, both of Hyde Park. 
" 15. Warren F. Mclntire of Boston, and Mary E. Stevens of Hyde 

Park. 
' ' 18. John J. Haney of Hyde Park, and Emma Clark of Dedham. 
Mar. 30. Frederick J. Cooper of Hyde Park, and Charlotte Simi)son 

of Boston. 
" 20, John C. Lowell and Margaret Balfour, both of Boston. 
Apr. 5. Edward Dooley and Annie Broderick, both of Hyde Park. 
" 10. William H. Preston of Hyde Park, and Aniiie Vaughan of 

Bangor, Me. 
" 19. Kobert Feehely and Mary McKenna, both of Hyde Park, 
" 21. Eoger S.Davenport and Sarah M. Concannon, both of Hyde 

Park. 
" 25. Patrick H. Kooney and Alice F. Dolan, both of Hyde Park. 
May 8. Lewis E. Lyons and Helen L. Stratton, both of Hyde Park. 
" 20. Thomas J. Allen and Bridget Smith, both of Hyde Park. 
" 30. E. Maurice Belt and Mary P. Oakes, both of Boston. 
June 2. John Kaler of Boston, and Catherine Sheehan of Hyde 

Pai-k. 
^' 10. John Kennedy of So. Framingham, and Sarah Hayden of 

Hyde Park. 
*' 12. John W. McMahon and Mary E. Crowley, both of Hyde 

Park. 
" 14. Patrick McKenna and Susan Cusack, both of Hyde Park. 
'^' 20. Arthur E. Campbell of Hyde Park, and Addie E. Morse of 

Norfolk. 
•" 27. Edwin E. Bartlett and Alma De Wolfe, both of Hyde Park- 



16 

July 5. John E. Walter and Grace D. Crooker, both of Hyde Park. 
" 10. Clarence W. Cobbett of Dedham, and Grace Livingston of 

Boston. 
" 26. Charles L. Martin of Hyde Park, and Annie E. Sigler of 

Boston. 
Aug. 2. George B. Fuller and Annie E. Haslam, both of Hyde Park. 
" 3. George W. D. Simmons of Hyde Park, and Mary E. Ripley 

of Boston. 
" 20. Henry B. Humphrey and Jennie B. Sears, both of Hyde 
Park. 
Sept. 4. John E. Morrell and Hattie Sherman, both of Hyde Park. 
" 5. Charles F. Morrison of Hyde Park, and Mary E. Kennedy 

of Philadelphia, Pa. 
" 8. Thomas J. Jordan and Jennie Morton, both of Hyde Park. 
" 9. Patrick McManus of P. E. Island, and Julia A. McKenna 

of Hyde Park. 
" 10. William H. Alles of Boston, and Annette M. Frost of Hyde 

Park. 
" 13. Charles F. Glanville and Susan E. Powell, both of Hyde 

Park. 
" 13. John W. Jigger of Hyde Park, and Sarah L, Sawyer of 

Fitchburg. 
" 17. Arthur C. Smith and Catherine C. Sweeney, both of Hyde 

Park. 
" 18. Fred J. Miller of Claremon^, X. H., and Carrie M. Bartlett 

of Hyde Park. 
" 24. William Truelson and Ainiie M. Larson, both of Hyde 

Park. 
" 26. John C. Lincoln of Hyde Park, and Annie M. Clark of 

Fairfield, Me. 
" 27. Charles J. Erler and Helen M. Spranger, both of Hyde 

Park. 
" 27. Patrick Barrett and Delia McGowan, both of Hyde Park. 
Oct. 2. Joseph Hoefling and Jennie Sharkey, both of Hyde Park. 
" 9. Thomas J. McKenna of Hyde Park, and Mary A. Mc 

Glincky of Boston. 
" 10. James E. Cook and Emma A. Sloan, both of Hyde Park. 
" 11. Clarence A. Simmons of Hyde Park, and l^ettie B. Moore 

of Boston. 
" 13. Charles H. Downs and Eva Louise Manter, both of Hyde 

Park. 
" 16. Alfred D. Hale and Lizzie E. Richardson, both of Hyde 

Park. 
" 17. Fred W. Pike and Mary J. Oakes, both of Hyde Park. 
" 18. Michael Hennessy and Julia Beausang, both of Hyde Park, 



17 

Oct. 20. Orison W. Lawrence and Florence Stevens, both of Hyde 
Park. 

24. Charles M. Jordan and Helen G. Hathaway, both of Hyde 
Park. 

25. Horace R. Crane of Boston, and Isabella N. Campbell of 

Hyde Park. 
Nov. 1. Peter Reed and Mary E. Keenan, both of Hyde Park. 

1. Patrick Riley of Hyde Park, and Margaret O'Brien of 

Boston. 
1. Melvin E. E. Ban-ett of Brookline, and Mary L. Stodder of 

Hyde Park. 
3. Frans Oscar Hultberg and Anna Sophie Anderson, both of 

Hyde Park. 
8. John E. Wheeler of Dedham, and Violet G. La Brantz of 

Hyde Park. 
12. William G. Lang of Terry ville. Conn., and Julia H. Cook of 

Yalesville, Conn. 
15. Frank L. George and Edie M. Sanger, both of Hyde Park. 

20. Alexander McDonald of Boston, and Esther H. Green of 
Hyde Park. 

21. Marcus M. Whipple of Boston, and Elmira M. Snedeker of 
Hyde Park. 

22. A. Wesley Tripp, Jr. and Emeline A. Tripp, both of Hyde 
Park. 

27. William Dunn and Harriet Jordan, both of Hyde Park. 

27. Harry C. Taverner and Julia A. Noble, both of Boston. 

28. Francis H. Estey and Minnie L. Dimock, both of Hyde 
Park. 

28. Frank S. Webber and Annie Smith, both of Hyde Park. 

29. John W. Haven and Hattie E. Bliss, both of Athol. 

Dec. 3, Ralph G. Kenyon and Ellen L. Russell, both of Hyde 

Park. 
6. William A. Nightingale and Mary C. Martin, both of Hyde 

Park. 
8. Levi J. Kelly and Bridget Connolly, both of Hyde Park. 
10. Andrew J. Rich, Jr. and Alice Rauskobb, both of Hyde 

Park. 
12. Frank A. Sherman and Annie H. Fuller, both of Hyde 

Park. 
12. Frank B. Rich of Hyde Park, and Emma S. Young of 

Boston. 
20. Joseph Harrison and Bridget A. King, both of Hyde Park. 
25. George W. Fickett of Cambridge, and Trophena Carroll of 

Hyde Park. 
25. Herbert E. Kendall and Sadie J. Hatt, both of Hyde Park. 



18 



DEATHS. 

Number of deaths in Hyde Park in 1888 133 

Males 63 

Females .70 

Born in the United States . . . ... . . .93 

Ireland 25 

British Provinces . . . . . . . 9 

Scotland 2 

England 2 

Sweden ......... 1 

Germany 1 











AGES, 










Stillborn 




, 


, 


. 


4 


Under one year 
















29 


Between 


1 and 


5 years 












14 


" 


5 " 


10 














3 




10 " 
20 " 
30 " 
40 " 


20 
30 
40 
50 














3 

9 

6 

17 




50 " 
60 " 
70 " 
80 " 


60 
70 
80 
90 


CAUS 












12 

21 

11 

4 




ES OF DEAT] 


B. 




Accident 








3 


Marasmus 


5 


Consumption, jjneumoi 


lia or 




Convulsions . 


3 


other 


lung diseases 




29 


Meningitis ... 


7 


Cholera 


infantum or 


other 




Heart disease 


13 


bowel diseases 




9 


Scarlet fever 


1 


Diphthei 


ia . 






1 


Typhoid fever 


2 


Throat diseases 


(other 


than 




Paralysis and apoplexy 


6 


dipht 


leria) 






5 


Stillborn 


4 


Cancer and tumor 




7 


Old age 


5 


Brain diseases 






7 


Vai 


■ious 


othe 


r dis( 


jases 


26 



19 



The following are the names of those who died in Hyde Park dur- 
ing the year 1888. 



Jan. 5 

7 

12 

14 

17 

19 

20 

22 

22 

24 

26 

30 

Feb. 1 

3 

3 

3 

5 

3 

9 

10 

15 

15 

18 

20 

22 

Mar. 3 

6 

7 

17 

20 

22 

23 

28 

Apr. 7 

10 

15 

15 

17 

17 

20 

21 

21 

23 

26 

29 

May 1 

2 

4 

6 

8 

10 

12 

14 

17 

31 

Junell 

12 

12 

17 

18 

21 

23 

25 



Joseph Kunkel . 
Charles H. Bowen 
Louise M. Rhodes 
Thomas O'Keefe 
Mary H. Stevens 
Mary A. Webb . 
Everard S. Richardson 
Charles McDermott 
Edward Roberts, Jr. 
John McDonough 
Ann F. Driscoll . . 
George A. Cundall . 
Theodore W. Stratton 
Maria H. Rudolph . 
Catherine Corcoran . 
Lavina A. Fowler 
Scott .... 



Lucia J. Robinson 
Seth Higgins . . 
Mary Gibbons . 
Annie E. Bailey 
William T. Hart 
George F. Martel 
Abbie D. Bass . 

Connick . 

Margaret Riley 
Carrie Edenborg 
Elsa Mooar . . 
Anna C. Foley . 
John K. Rowell 
John Farrow 
Maud F. Adams 
Elizabeth Snow 
Allan P. Collins 
John Lynch . . 
Eugene Maguire 
Margaret L. A. Colgan 
Sarah F. Johnston . 
Augustus A. Page . 
Alice Carty .... 
Catharine Maney . . 
Margaret E. Trainer 
Mary Dooley . . . 
William C. Underwood 
James Conley . . . 
Marshall Burnett . . 
James Thompson . . 
Hannora Hourahan . 
Margaret Scott . . 
Lucy B. Brownell . . 
Lucy A. Jones . . . 
Joanna B. Perry . . 
Annie E. Fennesy . 
Mary Mose .... 
John J. Brady . . . 
Jeremiah J. Lucy . . 
Mary E. Scully . . 
Moses N. Gage . . . 
Peter Carty .... 
Elizabeth P. Noyes . 
Charles C. Hardy 
Ann Jones .... 
Michael J. O'Brien . 



Y. M. I D. 



CAUSE OF DEATH. 



Croup. 

Consumption. 

Convulsions. 

Bronchitis. 

Paralysis. 

Pneumonia. 

Meningitis. 

Pnevimonia. 

Heart disease. 

R. R. accident. 

Croup. 

Cancer. 

Phthisis. 

Scarlet fever. 

Asthemia. 

Epilepsy. 

Premature birth. 

Peritonitis. 

Senile debility. 

Phthisis. 

Cancer. 

Ascites. 

Bronchitis. 

Hsematuria. 

Stillborn. 

Asthemia. 

Cancer. 

Hydrocephalus. 

Marasmus. 

Consumption. 

Erysipelas. 

Meningitis. 

Pericarditis. 

Pneumonia. 

Pneumonia. 

Meningitis. 

Old age. 

Epilepsy. 

Heart disease. 

Consumption. 

Paralysis. 

Consumption. 

Premature birth. 

Tuberculosis pulmonalis. 

Consumption. 

Pneumonia. 

Dysentery. 

Child birth. 

Pneumonia. 

Consumption. 

Pneumonia. 

Neurasthemia. 

Consumption. 

Meningitis. 

Meningitis. 

Cerebral inflammation. 

Enteritis. 

Suicide. 

Cancer. 

Paralysis. 

Congestion ol lungs. 

R. R. accident. 

Consumption. 



20 



Deaths (Continued). 









AGES. 




DATE. 


NAMES. 






CAUSE OF DEATH. 




Y. 


M. 


D. 




July 6 


Mack 


Stillborn. 


10 


Slafter . . . 




— 


— 


— 


Stillborn. 


19 


Joanna Maguire . . 




2 


1 


— 


Meningitis. 


21 


Alexander Scannell . 




— 


10 


15 


Marasmus. 


22 


Nellie McKenna . . 




3 


8 


11 


Convulsions. 


29 


Sabrania W. Clark . 




78 


8 


4 


Dropsy. 


31 


Mary F. Olive . . . 




40 


2 


26 


Diarrhoea. 


Aug. 4 


Agnes Callenback . 




48 


1 


8 


Typhlitis. 


4 


Annie B. Henderson 




— 


4 


21 


Enteritis. 


4 


Frederick G. Smith . 




— 


3 


11 


Marasmus. 


8 


Ann Chisholm . . . 




48 


— 


— 


Dysenterv. 


9 


Esther Haigh . . . 




— 


3 


27 


Cholera Infantum. 


11 


George Shedd . . . 




— 


8 


15 


Convulsions. 


13 


Ellen Dvmn .... 




67 


— 


— 


Pneumonia. 


16 


Michael McGrath 




18 


— 


— 


Phthisis. 


18 


Weston Hall .... 




— 


8 


6 


Cerebral congestion. 
Hydrops Pericardii. 


18 


Eliza Cleary .... 




60 


— 


— 


24 


John M. Peabody . . 




35 


9 


2 


Empyema. 


25 


Emma A. Meister 




20 


5 


11 


Consumption. 


25 


Mary J. McCoy . . 







4 


1 


Gastfo-enteritis. 


26 


Walter H. Ransom . 






9 


4 


Cholera Infantum. 


26 


Nina M. McDougall . 




— 


7 


12 


Cholera Infantum. 


26 


Mary C. McManus . 




1 


— 


12 


Anjemia. 


29 


Bridget Fahey . . . 




56 


11 


9 


Heart disease. 


30 


Harry R. Anderson . 




— 


11 


2 


Cholera Infantum. 


Sept. 2 


Francis Boynton . . 




64 


2 


7 


Brights disease. 


6 


Clifton C. Melville . 




— 


11 


6 


Marasmus. 


8 


Mary Regan .... 




29 


3 


29 


Typhoid fever. 


10 


Ivan S. McVitia . . 




1 


4 


23 


Hydrocephalus. 


13 


Duncan G. McDonald 




12 


10 


23 


Typhoid fever. 


13 


Frank Kelley . . . 




— 


10 


— 


Anaemia. 


13 


Prudence B. Clark . 




85 


5 


26 


General debility. 


14 


.Tane H. Bower . . . 




42 


8 


2 


Phthisis. 


20 


Patrick Tracev . . . 




45 


— 


— 


R. R. Accident. 


23 


Edith M. Dodge • . 




— 


2 


6 


Cholera Infantum. 


26 


Daniel Connell . . . 




— 


2 


— 


Enteritis. 


Oct. 3 


True Russell . . . 




75 


— 


— 


Bronchial Phthisis. 


3 


George A. Whitcher 




41 


3 


11 


Heart disease. 


7 


Mary A. Moseley . . 




64 


7 


29 


Cancer. 


7 


Frederick J. Whipple 




53 


1 


17 


Heart disease. 


15 


Eddie Ciirey .... 




8 


4 


24 


Diphtheria. 


14 


Ann White .... 




67 


— 


— 


Cancer. 


15 


Ellen V. Tacey . . . 




1 


1 


— 


Marasmus. 


16 


Sarah Scott .... 




70 


5 


28 


Heart disease. 


20 


Joseph Aubuchon . 




— 


7 


23 


Malnutrition. 


20 


Mary McMahon . . 




53 


— 


— 


Paralysis. 


21 


Melinda C. Whittemore 




55 


5 


2 


Apoplexy. 


23 


Mary Welch .... 




65 


— 


— 


Hydrops Pericardii. 


25 


Harry B. Cram . . . 




— 


6 


13 


Diarrhoea. 


Nov. 1 


Margaret J. Doole . 




64 


10 


7 


Consumption. 


3 


Tlieophilus H. Lawson 




44 


5 


26 


Heart failure. 


5 


William F. Tyler . . 




80 


7 


15 


Old age. 


6 


Mary A. Rogers . . 




59 


7 


2 


Cancer. 


8 


Pagington . . 




— 


— 


— 


Stillborn. 


7 


William B. Forbush . 




56 


5 


16 


Pneumonia. 


13 


James Shay .... 




2 


— 


— 


Phthisis Pulmonalis. 


13 


Eliza Stackpole . . 




68 


— 


25 


Paralysis of heart. 


16 


Sarah J. McFarland . 




42 


10 


15 


Consumption. 


25 


Clinton Randall . . 




— 


— 


1 


Morbus ceruleus. 


26 


George Darling . . 




69 


4 


14 


Heart disease. 


Dec. 5 


John F. Pollock . . 




— 


2 


15 


Meningitis. 


16 


Mary E. Gould . . . 




52 


2 


24 


Apoplexy. 


20 


Thomas Marron . . 




33 


7 


— 


Gastritis. 



21 



Deaths (Continued). 



DATE. 


NAMES. 






AGES. 


CAUSE OF DEATH. 






Y. 


M. 

4 

3 
9 
6 

— 


D. 

25 

24 

5 

24 




Dec. 21 

22 
23 
23 
24 
26 
4 


Grace Eixdora Dunbar 
Elizabeth Wilkinson 
Michael Griffin . . 
Luke Corcoran . . . 
Edward W. Haskell . 
Ada M. Hutchings . 
Johanna Crowley , . 






14 
38 
70 
76 

2 
65 


Phthisis Pulmonalis. 
Consumption. 
Old age. 
Heart disease. 
Cerebral meningitis. 
Meningitis. 
Congestion of brain. 



The Town Clerk requests information of any omission or error in 
the above tables, in order that the registration may be as complete 
as possible. 

Respectfully submitted, 

HENEY B. TERRY, Town Clerk. 



REPORT OF THE BOARD OF HEALTH. 



During the past year the town of Hyde Park has been 
favored — perhaps more than any other suburban place — 
in the small number of cases of contagious diseases. With 
the exception of numerous cases of scarlet fever, mostly 
in a light form, and of a few cases of diphtheria and ty- 
phoid fever, as the following reports of physicians will 
show, there have been very few cases of diseases which 
according to law must be reported to the Board of Health 
in order that a record may be kept and supervision had. 

For the year ending January 31, 1889 ,there have been 

reported to the Board the following cases of contagious 

diseases : 

Diphtheria, 
Scarlet Fever, 
Typhoid Fever, 
Membraneous Croup, 1 case 
Measles, 

Against 

Diphtheria, 

Scarlet Fever, 
Typhoid Fever, 
Membraneous Croup, 
Measles, 

for the year 1887. 

The Board has, in compliance with the law, adopted 
the practice of placarding houses in which there is dan- 
gerous contagious disease. 

The usual amount of incidental expense has been in- 
curred during the year, increased somewhat by an ad- 



21 cases 


with 


1 death. 


36 " 


(( 


1 " 


15 " 


" 


2 deaths 


1 case 


(( 


" 


3 cases 


(1 


" 


20 cases 


with 


3 deaths. 


39 " 


" 


" 


11 " 


" 


" 


2 " 


u 


2 " 


5 " 


a 


" 



23 

ditional amount of printing which was necessitated by a 
compliance with laws passed during the session of the 
Legislature of 1888. 

We believe that the keeping of swine in the thickly 
populated portions of the town should be still further 
restricted. 

There have been many calls to remove swill. We have 
again tried the experiment of having it removed for its 
value by different parties, each being assigned a prescribed 
section, but it has been only partially successful. The best 
course would seem to be for the town to remove and sell 
the swill, covering the expense as far as possible from the 
proceeds of the sales. 

We have been called upon to examine a large number 
of wet cellars. We believe all such should be cemented. 
There are a number of houses in town situated in places 
so low that the only practicable way to obtain uniformly 
dry cellars seems to be to raise cellars and houses. No 
ashes, garbage or dirt of any kind should be allowed to 
remain in any cellar during the summer months ; and 
pure air should be allowed to circulate through the cellar 
at all seasons, in pleasant weather. Our experience 
teaches us that many cases of sickness might be avoided 
if the above suggestions were strictly complied with by 
owners and tenants of houses. 

The Board has felt obliged to condemn the use for 
drinking purposes of the water from several wells situated 
in dangerous proximity to sources of filth, and in a local- 
ity where there had been an outbreak of typhoid fever. 
We advise the discontinuance of the use of well-water for 
drinking purposes in all thickly populated districts, and 
in all other places where there is possibility of filth con- 
tamination. 

The Board, in tliis connection, wishes in the most 
earnest manner to urge upon the attention of the people 



24 

the necessity of an early and serious consideration of the 
question of a system of sewerage. They believe it to be 
of more importance than any other improvement that can 
be made, inasmuch as the health of the people of the 
town in a large measure depends upon it. 

A large portion of our work during the year has been 
to secure the removal of nuisances on private premises by 
the responsible parties. 

We have been called upon legally to interfere in but 
few cases for the removal of nuisances of wet or malar- 
ious lands. The principal cases where we have taken 
action were the estate corner of Green street and Central 
Park avenue, and the low lands between Central Park 
avenue, Factory street, Providence division of the O. C. 
R.R. and Mother Brook. The dangerous condition of the 
lands in these two instances was greatly reduced, if not 
entirely removed, by judicious filling under direction of ' 
the Board — in the latter estate, wholly at the expense of 
the land-owners, in the former, the owner paying three- 
fourths of the expense and the town the remainder. 

The Board has avoided so far as possible interference 
with existing nuisances of the above nature, in conse- 
quence of difficulty in securing the prompt adjustment 
of expenses incurred. 

The following regulations were adopted by the Board at 
the commencement of the year. 

Public Statutes, Chapter 80, Section 18— The Board of Health 
of a town shall make such regulations as it judges necessary for the 
public health and safety, respecting nuisances, sources of filth and 
causes of sickness within its town. Whoever violates any such reg- 
ulations shall forfeit a sum not exceeding one hundred dollars. 

In accordance with the foregoing provisions of law this Board 
makes the following regulations, which will he strictly enforced : 

Re&ulation 1. — No person will be permitted to keep any swine 
within the limits of the town of Hyde Park without a written permit 
from the Board of Health. Said permit may be revoked at any time 



25 

when said keeping of swine, shall, in the opinion of the Board of 
Health, be likely to be prejudicial to the public health. 

Kegulation 2. — No person shall place, or cause to be placed, or 
by any means empty, or cause to be emptied, any sewage, the drain- 
age of any sink or stable, or the contents of any cesspool or privy 
well, or any other noxious or filthy matter, in or upon any public 
street or way of this town. 

REGULATioisr 3. — Water from the kitchen sink shall not be allowed 
to run under any house, nor shall any cesspool for the retention 
of such waste water be within five feet of any house unless the cess- 
pool be cemented water-tight. All drains connecting water closets 
and sinks with cesspools shall be trapped and ventilated so as to pre- 
vent the passage of gases into the house. No house the cellar of 
which is habitually wet shall be used as a dwelling. 

Regulation 4. — Any well, spring, cistern, or other soixrce of 
drinking water that is contaminated from any surface drainage, cess- 
pool, privy, sink, spout, or other sort of water pollution, must be 
disused. 

Regulation 5. — ^No person shall remove, or carry in or through 
any of the streets, lanes, avenues, places or alleys within the town of 
. Hyde Park, the contents of any cesspool, vault, or privy well, swill 
or house offal, (either animal or vegetable) or grease or bones, unless 
a permit be granted by the Board of Health upon such terms 
and conditions as said board may deem necessary. 

Regulation 6. — Parties will be licensed by the Board of Health 
to collect swill and refuse matter from houses in Hyde Park until 
May 1, 1889. Such parties will be given certain districts, designated 
in their licenses, and they will be required to take all the swill and 
refuse matter from every house on such streets, if desired, and the 
occupants of such houses will be required to deliver the same to the 
parties licensed, and to no other persons. 

Regulation 7. — No person shall bury the contents of any cess- 
pool, vault, privy or privy well within the limits of the town of Hyde 
Park unless a permit be granted by the Board of Health. 

Public Statutes, Chaptee 80, Section 79. — When a physician 
knows that a person whom he is called to visit is infected with small- 
pox, or any other disease dangerous to the public health, he shall 
immediately give notice thereof to the Board of Health of the town; 
and if he refuses or neglects to give such notice, he shall forfeit for 
each offence not less than fifty, or more than one hundred dollars. 

Public Statutes (1884), Chapter 98, Section 1. — When a 
householder knows that a person within his family is sick of small- 
pox, diphtheria, scarlet fever, or any other disease dangerous to the 
public health, he shall immediately give notice thereof to the Board 
of Health of the town in which he dwells; and upon the death, re- 



26 

covery or removal of such person the room occupied and the clothes 
used by him shall be disinfected by such householder in a manner ap- 
proved by the Board of Health. Any person neglecting or refusing 
to comply with either of the above provisions shall forfeit a sum not 
exceeding one hundred dollars. 

Regulation 8. — No child or adult person belonging to a house- 
hold in which small-pox, diphtheria, scarlet fever, measles, or other 
contagious disease dangerous to the public liealth, exists, or whose 
residence has a common entrance with such household, shall be al- 
lowed to attend any public or private school until the expiration of 
two weeks after the death, i-ecovery or removal of such sick person; 
and every such child or adult person shall be required to present to 
the teacher of the school a certificate from the attending physician, 
or a member of the Board of Health, stating that he is free from 
contagion and that the requirements of this regulation have been 
complied with. 

Regulation 9. — The following diseases are considered contag- 
ious and dangerous to the public health: Small-Pox, Diphtheria, 
Scarlet Fever, Measles, and Typhoid Fever. 

Public Statutes, Chapter 252. — In compliance with the re- 
quirements of the above chapter of the Public Statutes, the Board of 
Health makes the following regulations: — 

Regulation 10. — Any person in the Town of Hyde Park, who 
knows or suspects any domestic animal has contagious disease (such 
as glanders in horse or cholera in swine) must immediately report 
the same to the Board of Health. The penalty for neglect to do so 
is fine or imprisonment, which will strictly be enforced. 

Regulation 11. — All complaints in relation to nuisances and 
sources of filth injurious to the public health and safety, must be 
made in writing, to the Board of Health, with a description of said 
nuisance and of the premises on which it exists, with the owner's 
name, if known to the complainant. Such complaints must bear the 
signature of the complainant. Whenever such complaint shall be 
made as aforesaid, the Board of Health will proceed to examine the 
premises complained of, and will take measures to abate the nuis- 
ance, if such is found to exist. 

The Board of Health earnestly request that no swill or vegetable 
matter be deposited in vaults, as such disposition of it is a very fruit- 
ful source of disease. 

The Board of Health intends, by personal supervision, to see that 
the above regidations are carried out, and desires the inhabitants of 
Hyde Park to assist in the work of frequently cleaning out their cess- 
pools and vaults, and removing all noxious matter from their prem- 
ises. 



27 

In conclusion, the Board recommends the town to make 
a separate appropriation for the use of the Board of 
Healtli, to be ch-awn en its order. This would save much 
perplexity and annoyance to other town officers, and 
largely increase the efficiency and promptness of the 
Board's acts. 

Respectfully submitted, 

GEO. F. DOWNES, Chairman, 

J. C. LINCOLN, 

E. H. BAXTER, Secretary. 



REPORT OF THE OVERSEERS OF POOR. 



To THE Citizens of Hyde Park: 

In presenting this report, there seems only one thing 
new to be said, f4,000 will be required to be appropriated 
for the year 1889, an increase of $1,000 over last year's 
appropriation. Some person unknown to ns left 85.00 
with Asa J. Adams for us to expend in Thanksgiving 
dinners, which was duly expended, with an addition of 
'15.00 by this Board. 



Number of persons who have received aid 




1,829 


" " " fully supported 


•« 


19 


" " " partially supported . 


. 


152 


" " " tramps lodged 




1,658 


FULL SUPPORT. 






SETTLEMENT. 


COST. 


Barret, Sarah J Hyd 


e Park 


$169 92 


Clapp, Clara E 






174 12 


Crocker, Charles F. . . . 






139 10 


Conley, James (died April 29, 1888) 






74 60 


Griffin, Michael (died Dec. 23, 1888) 






199 92 


Corcoran, Luke (died Dec, 24, 1888) 






113 84 


Johnson, Sarah F. (died Apr. 17, 1888) 






47 35 


Gillberts, E. A. . . . 






168 98 


Withington, George 






169 80 


McCabe, Rose .... 






50 01 


McCabe, John P 






120 67 


Gibbons, Mary M 






72 00 


Gibbons, Kate .... 






72 00 


Tierney, Delia .... 






131 59 


Tierney, Thomas . . . ; 






. 123 25 


Fountain, M. A 






_ 92 30 


Cahill, Mary and daughter 






1.56 29 



Amount forward, $2,075 74 



29 



Amount 
Dugan, Catherine . 
Walsh, Ellen .... 
Fisher, Michael, wife and five children 
Collins, Mary A., and three children 
Morrisey, Catherine 
Weedon, Henry .... 
Ralph, Sarah, and one child . 
McDonough, Mathew, wife & 4 children 
Burns, Ellen ..... 
Bleauvelt, Wm. H. ... 

Bean, Sarah, and five children 
Hull, Annie, and three children 
Donovan, Mary .... 

O'Neal, Margaret .... 
Lincoln, Nedebiah .... 
Ward, John, wife and five children 
Wilkinson, Elizabeth 
Hawkins, Thomas .... 
Glasgow, Arthur, wife and one child 
Murray, Wm., and wife 
O'Leary, Mary .... 

Merton, Jennie, and child 
Firth, Abram, and five children 
Calenback, Jacob and two children 
Pappanti's, Louis, six children 
Beasley, Mary and two children 
Woods, Isaac, wife and five children 
Chesbro, Nellie and one child 

Warlburn, Mrs. G 

Driscoll, Timothy .... 
Curley, Francis .... 
Rogers, George P. , wife and 2 children 
Foley, Mary and five children 
Fox, Catherine and three children 
O'Leary, Mary and two children . 
Rourke, Ellen and three children . 
Curren's, Ellen, three children 

Tierney, John C 

McFarland, Sarah J. and children . 
Freehan, James, wife and 4 children 
Howe, Margaret and daughter 
Jackson, Charles E. , . . 
Hutchings, Ella M. and four children 



it brought forward. 


$2,075 74 


Milton 


. 156 55 


. Newburyport 


55 00 


1 . Oxford 


. 137 02 


Dedham 


. 159 34 


Stowe 


35 17 


Boston 


4 38 


Canton 


12 00 


en Meadway 


, 101 00 


. Somerville 


. 27 25 


Worcester 


9 00 


Lowell 


4 00 


Methuen 


22 45 


Holyoke 


34 00 


Boston 


13 50 


Taunton 


57 15 


State 


3 63 


li 


25 00 


n. 


6 00 


" 


2 00 


" 


4 50 


ii 


11 18 


" 


. 42 42 


(( 


5 00 


l(. 


16 00 


" 


12 00 


a 


18 32 


" 


13 00 


li 


2 76 


ti 


5 00 


li 


1 72 


. Hyde Park 


26 46 


1 " 


19 75 


(C 


116 26 


" 


31 00 


11 


21 95 


(( 


88 00 


u 


270 65 


C( 


11 70 


u 


10 38 


" 


53 73 


i( 


18 50 


li 


14 00 


(( 


201 25 



5,856 16 



30 



Barry, James 
McDonough, Patrick 
Cowen, John 
Gill, John 
Jordan, Margaret 
Lock-up account 
Expense account 
Temporary aid 



Amount brought forward, 
Hyde Park 



Total, 



RECEIPTS. 

Received appi-opriation 

" from cities, towns, state, and individuals 
" balance from 1887 



Total 



$3,856 16 


. \ 4 50 


6 25 


4 50 


2 60 


. 19 00 


69 28 


. 233 41 


. 300 80 


$4596 45 


$3,000 00 


1,052 27 


518 18 



1,570 45 



CHARLES LEWIS, 
JOHN TERRY, 
JOEL F. GOODWIN, 

' Overseers of Poor. 



REPORT OF TRUSTEES OF THE PUBLIC 
LIBRARY. 



During the past year, the circulation of the Library 
has been 33,423, showing an average increase of over 
500 volumes per month, when compared with the cir- 
culation of last year. The character of the books used 
has not materially changed, the average being as fol- 
lows : Fiction 8-10, History 1-10, Travel 1-20, and 
Miscellaneous 1-20. The number of magazines used in 
the Reading-Room has been 1,217 ; new cards have been 
issued to the number of 389 ; and fines have been collected 
to the amount of $42. 88. There have been 24 books and 
pamphlets added by gift, and 930 by purchase, making the 
entire number of volumes now belonging to the Library 
over 10,000. 

In the purchase of books, the object has been two-fold, 
first to supply a suitable amount of current fiction, 
biography, and travel, and second to furnish such stand- 
ard works as the more thoughtful and scholarly readers 
may reasonably require. To aid the trustees, especially 
in the latter particular, they have employed a competent 
expert to prepare a list of books which should be in 
the library of a town like ours. This list will be of 
material service in the future purchase of books. In this 
connection, the patrons of the Library are reminded that 
the Librarian has always on hand blanks on which they 
can request the purchase of any works which they think 
the Library should contain. A more frequent use of this 
privilege would increase the usefulness of the Library to 
both the special student and the general public. 



32 

The encyclopsediavS and more important reference books 
have been moved into the Reading-room and placed in 
front of the Librarian's desk so that readers can consult 
them without the trouble and delay of asking for them. 
It was urged against this plan that the books would be 
mutilated and rapidly destroyed. We are happy to find 
that such fears were not well founded. The books have 
been freely used but not abused. 

The Trustees have had under consideration the sub- 
ject of lighting the Library by electricity, but have thus 
far been deterred from so doing by the expense. 

In conclusion, we desire again to call the attention of 
the citizens to the need of a library building. Such a 
building might well be adapted to the use of both the 
Library and the Historical Society. There is no doubt 
but that the united friends of the Public Library and 
the Historical Society could secure the erection of a build- 
ing which would be suitable for their joint use and at the 
same time be an ornament to the town. 

The books and pamphlets received by gift are as 
follows : — 

18 Public Documents. 
2 Volumes from Mr. F. S. Allen. 
1 Volume from Mr, G. C. Hurter. 
1 Volume from Mr. Henry S. Grew. 
1 Pamphlet from Mr. T. J. CooUdge. 
1 Pamplilet from Attleboro Library. 

For the Trustees, 

HENRY B. MINER, Chairman. 



33 



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POLICE REPORT. 



Office of the Chief of Police, \ 
Hyde Park, Jan. 31, 1889. / 

To THE Board of Selectmen: 

Gentlemen, — I have the honor to submit a report of 
the Police Department for the year ending Jan. 31, 1889. 

The police force as now constituted is as follows : 

CHIEF, JOHN BEATEY. 

DANIEL O'CONNELL, DANIEL T. ADAMS, 

ANDKEW D. KOONEY, BENJ. E. FOGG, 

ALEXANDEPt SCHWAB, CYRUS GORMAN. 



SPECIAL, OFFICEKS WITHOUT PAY. 

RICHARD J. SULLIVAN, GEO. E. SHUTE, 

JAMES A. CULLEN, ORIN W. MANUEL, 

DAVID A. McDonald, george james, 

FRANK L. BUNKER, • ANDREW SHERMAN, 

OWEN McMAHON, WILLIAM QUEALY, 

JAMES A. BROWN, TIMOTHY M. McNAMARA, 

JOHN H. TUCKERMAN, Jr. THOMAS MULCAHY, 

FRANK GREENWOOD, JEROME MATHEWSON, 

JOHN C. McDOUGALD. 



CRIMES AND MISDEMEANORS. 

Assault 29 

Arrested for other officers . . , . .5 
Breaking ........ 1 

Breaking and entering ...... 6 

Breaking from jail ....... 2 

Cruelty to animals . . . . . . .1 



35 



Drunkenness (simple) 
" (common) 

Embezzlement 
Evading fare . 
Insane 
Larceny 
Liquor nuisance 
Vagrant 
For other offences 



Total number of arrests 



1T2 

12 

1 

1 

5 

11 

13 

45 

9 



310 



Minors arrested for different offences and discharged, 27 
Search warrants for liquors . . . . .10 

Doors found open ....... 14 

Number of persons arrested for drunkenness . . 182 

Those claiming a residence in the town 87, of which 29 
have a legal residence. 

1,745 persons have been lodged in the station house 
over night. 

A number of houses have been broken into for the pur- 
pose of larceny and property taken to the amount of about 
$1,600, of which some $500 has been recovered. The 
breaking and entering done in the Fairmount District was 
no doubt by professionals who were operating in this and 
the surrounding towns. 

For better protection I recommend that the officers now 
on duty from 7 to 12 should remain on all night. 

The telephone in the Police Office is of great value and 
I recommend that one be placed in the Readville District 
for police purposes. 

POLICE STATION. 

The alterations made at the lock-up this year were very 
much needed. Two rooms have been added, one of which 
is for the use of female prisoners or those asking a night's 



36 

lodging. Previous to this time no separate place had been 
provided for them. The other room is used by the 
janitor. 

Having a larger number of tramps than any of the 
surrounding towns, and their care coming under the Over- 
seers of the Poor I think they should provide a separate 
place for them as the lock-up is too small to accommodate 
the 2,000 persons we have had the past year. 

In conclusion I would say that the duty as Chief of 
Police was entirely new business to me. In a few days 
after my appointment I visited all places having the name 
of selling liquor in violation of the law, and told them I 
intended to enforce the law impartially. This we have 
done. An officer having the power to enforce the law 
to preserve the peace should be careful not to abuse it. 
Moral persuasion is part of an officer's duty. 

I think the work done by the police during the past 
year (with one exception) was creditable to the town and 
themselves, that exception being a special officer who was 
immediately discharged from duty. 

I am, your obedient servant, 

JOHN BEATEY, Chief of Police. 



ENGINEERS' REPORT. 



To THE Board of Selectmen : 

Gentlemen, — In presenting our annual report for the 
year ending January 31, 1889, it is with great pleasure that 
we call your attention to the great amount of property in 
danger and so small proportion destroyed. It speaks well 
of the discipline of the department and of the character 
and efficiency of its members. Although we have been 
severely criticised at times by our fellow-citizens for some 
slight mistakes, yet we look back upon our year's record 
with pride, feeling that we have not only been a credit, 
but a great benefit to our town, and have merited the 
respect and hearty support of our fellow-citizens. At our 
annual town meeting one thousand dollars was appropri- 
ated for the much needed repairs on our Engine house. 
Although that amount proved insufficient, the work has 
been carried through and the house put in thorough re- 
pairs, and will need but little outlay for years to come. 
At the commencement of the year our faithful steward, 
Joshua Wilder, requested that, on account of the increasing 
duties, he might be relieved, and some one appointed to 
fill his place. The Board after much consideration, ap- 
pointed Mr. Edward A. Hawley, who has faithfully and 
honorably discharged the responsible duties attending that 
office, to the entire satisfaction of the Board of Engineers. 
To our fire alarm system which we consider a valuable 
acquisition, has been added a tower striker, located in the 
tower of the Methodist Church, four street boxes located 
as follows : At Mattapan Mills, near American Tool and 



38 

Machine Co., at Hair Factory, and at Cotton Mill, and 
five house tappers at the houses of the firemen, which 
have been paid for by the men. About two miles of wire 
have been run with all necessary machinery to complete 
the same. A hose house has been built by vote of the 
town, located on the corner of Metropolitan avenue and 
Thacher street, near the Greenwood School-house, which 
will need to be equipped this year, to make it of service to 
the town, at a cost of $1,300. We would again earnestly 
recommend to the town the purchase of a second-class 
steam fire engine; (in safety prepare for danger). We 
would recommend that the town, by vote, put all property 
belonging to the fire department and all money appropri- 
ated for its use into the hands of the Board of Engineers, 
they being the proper persons to control and expend the 
same. 

The apparatus belonging to the town is as follows : — 
2 Steam Fire Engines. 
1 Chemical Engine. 

1 Hook and Ladder Truck. 

2 Hose Carriages. 
1 Hose Wagon. 

4 Sets of Swinging Harnesses. 

1 Single Harness. 

1 Lead Harness. ] 

1 Sixty Feet Fire-escape Ladder with Gun. 

1 Jumping Net. 

2 Carrying Harnesses. 

3000 feet Cotton Hose in Central House. 

1000 feet Cotton Hose at Hose House in Readville. 

300 feet of Cotton and Rubber Hose for Chemical. 

3 Relief Valves. 

2 Shut-off Nozzles, together with the requisite number of 
Play Pipes, Wrenches, Bursting Straps, Hose Lines, 
Lanterns, etc., etc. 



39 

Appended is a list of the officers, of the number of men 
in the department ; also a list of alarms and fires of the 
year, with insurance and loss. 

RINALDO WILLIAMS, 

Cliief Engineer. 
ROBERT SCOTT, Jr., 
JOHN H. McKENNA, 

Assistant Engineers. 



40 

OFFICERS AjSTD NUMBER OF MEN. 



The following is a list of the officers of the several companies to- 
gether with the number of men in the employ of the department. 



Hose Co. No. 1. 
E. BULLARD, Foreman. 
W. F. DONLAN, Assistant Foreman. 
C. M. WANDLASS, Clerk and five men. 



Hose Co. No. 2. 
FRED T. GREENLOW, Foreman. 
A. D. MARSTERS, Assistant Foreman. 
C. P. TAYLOR, and six men. 



Hose Co. No. .3. 
JAMES H. O'BRIEN, Foreman. 
D. W. MAHONEY, Assistant Foreman. 
C. H. GALLIGAN, Clerk and two men. 



Chemical, Engine Co. No. 1. 
SCOTT WILLIAMS, Foreman. 
M. J. FOLEY, Clerk and three men. 



Hook and Laddeb Co. No. 1. 
WILLIAM HOLTHAM, Foreman. 
F. A. HAWLEY, Assistant Foreman. 
W. R. McDOUGALD, Clerk and seven men. 

There are ten substitutes who are paid by the several companies 
such compensation as they may direct. 

M. J. FOLEY, Engineman. 

EDWARD A. HAWLEY, Steward. 

Number of men in the Department including engineers . . 41 



41 





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DETAILED STATEMENT OF EXPENDI- 
TURES. 



SCHOOLS. 

TEACHERS' SALARIES. 



HIGH SCHOOL. 



Paid John F. Elliot, 
Emerson Rice, 
Sarah L. Miner, 
Fanny G. Merrick, 



1,900 00 
700 00 
600 00 
600 00 



DAMON SCHOOL. 




Paid E. W. Cross, 


$1,300 00 


Lizzie de Senancour, 


.502 50 


Julia E. Donovan, 


4.50 00 


Margaret E. Bertram, 


225 00 


Maria V. Rooney, 


270 00 


Emma P. Brown, 


255 00 


Carrie E. Pettee, 


270 00 


Louise L. Sears, 


427 50 


W. A. Boardman, sewing. 


10 50 


FAIRMOUNT SCHOOL. 




Paid H. F. Howard, 


$1,300 00 


Mary'C. Howard, 


502 50 


Mary J. Coggeshall, 


475 00 


Helen P. Cleaves, 


450 00 


Matilda H. P. Cushing, 


450 00 


Hattie F. Packard, 


450 00 


Jennie S. Hammond, 


450 00 


Marion S. Piper, 


405 00 


Helen A. Perry, 


450 00 


L. E. Hodgdon, sewing, 


14 50 


Evelyn S. Howes, 


37 50 


Ella S. JS'orton, substitute, 


17 00 


David Bentley, " 


25 00 



13,800 00 



$3,710 50 



$5,026 50 



43 



GKEENWOOD SCHOOL. 



Paid Daniel G. Thompson, 


$1,300 00 


Mary F. Perry, 


487 50 


Adelaide L. Dodge, 


487 50 


Lillie M. Beede, 


212 50 


Sarah E. Roome, 


430 00 


Emily Woods, 


437 50 


Belle D. Curtis, 


450 00 


Lacia Alger, 


450 00 


Josephine E. Thompson, 


200 00 


Laura E. Hodgdon, sewing, 


12 50 


GREW SCHOOL. 




Paid F. H. Dean, 


$1,300 00 


Mary A. Winslow, 


487 50 


E. M. Farnsworth, 


505 00 


Fanny J. Gushee, 


447 50 


Blanche W. Sheldon, 


370 00 


Annie M. Clarke, 


225 00 


Fannie E. Harlow, 


450 00 


Agnes J. Campbell, 


450 00 


Nellie M. Edson, 


375 00 


Mary E. Eogers, 


90 00 


Bertha E. Messer, 


327 05 


Isabella P. Noble, 


475 00 


Nellie M. Howes, 


312 50 


Margaret E. Bertram, 


225 00 


Bessie C. Sparrell, 


90 90 


Margaret Hanlon, 


47 50 


W. A. Boardman, sewing, 


10 50 


Anna R. French, substitute. 


5 25 



Paid Grace B. Gidney, 



BUTLER SCHOOL. 



$412 50 



$4,467 50 



5,193 70 



$412 50 



Paid Henry J. Whittemore, 

FUEL AND JANITORS. 

Paid R. Scott, Jr. janitor Grew and High schools, 
Geo. James, janitor Fairmount school, 
Caleb Hall, janitor Fairmount school, 
M. Kappler, janitor Damon school, 
Albert Lord, janitor Greenwood school, 
Geo. Roundy, janitor Butler school, 



$600 00 



$350 00 


153 00 


17 00 


150 00 


809 60 


65 00 



$600 00 



44 

Paid J. B. Carter, coal and wood, 

S. B. Balkam & Co., coal and wood, 
Hyde Park Times, advertising, 
McAvoy & Co., coal, 
J. McNamara, 15 cords wood, 
K. Scott, Jr. Everett, 



Cr. 
By amount of appropriation, 

balance unexpended, 



EVENIKG SCHOOLS. 

Paid Emerson Rice, teaching, $188 00 

Mary F. Roome, " • "^1 ^^ 

Leon O. Glover, " 23 00 

H. W. Killam, " l'^'^ ^^ 

Geo. Miles, oil, ^ ^^ 

Ginn& Co., books, 3 13 

Adams & Ingraliam, paper, 3 60 

Adams Express Co., expressing, 80 
Wadsworth, Howland & Co., drawing paper, 14 -40 

Chas. Lewis, chimney, ^ ^^ 

Norfolk County Gazette, printing, H 25 

Randall & Langley, " 8 00 



$ 34 


63 






1420 


64 






2 


50 






33 


75 






78 


75 






13 


00 










$2,627 


87 










126,838 


57 


$27,100 00 










$27,100 


00 


. $261 


43 








$261 


43 



R, 



Scott, Jr., janitor, 82 00 



Cr. 
Balance from last year, $322 65 

Appropriation, ^^^ ^^ 

Balance, 

MASSACHUSETTS SCHOOL FUND. 

Balance from last year, $ 7 57 

Received from current year, 53 36 

Total, ^60 93 

Silver, Burdett & Co., music charts, $55 84 

Balance, 



$591 13 



$722 65 



$131 52 



$5 09 



45 



INDUSTRIAL SCHOOT.. 

Paid S. R. Moseley, advertising, 
Geo. E. Webb, stock, etc., 
S. B. Balkam &, Co., stock, etc., 
C. S. Davis & Co., supplies. 
Rich Bros., " 

F. W. Gleason & Co., supplies, 
R. Scott, Jr., laboi", 
W. A. Boardman, teacliing, 
M. E. Boardman, " 
Geo. E. Webb. 



Balance from last yeal-, 
Aijpropriation, 

Balance, 



Cr. 



$2 50 
2 25 
8 16 

4 31 

1 34 

5 68 

2 50 
24 00 

8 00 
95 00 



$150 00 
150 00 

$300 00 



BEPAIRS AND PAINTING HIGH SCHOOL 


BUILDING. 


Paid Q. Dyer, supplies. 


$ 13 87 


J. R. Brown, labor. 


180 55 


John Rogers, " 


7 00 


J. G. Hamblin, Ji-., labor, 


81 17 


P. Rooney, " 


15 62 


S. P. Crosman, slate and labor, 


17 94 


Chas. Lewis, roofing. 


31 70 


S. B. Balkam & Co., lumber. 


136 07 


Cliadwick Lead Works, lead, 


57 45 


Cr. 




Appropriation, 


$600 00 


Balance. 





TEXT BOOKS AISTD SUPPLIES. 
Paid D. G. Thompson, cash paid out, 
A. C. Stockin, agent, books, 
Boston School Supply Co., supplies, 
Wm. Ware & Co., dictionaries, etc., 
Yan Antwerp, Bragg & Co., readers and 

grammars, 
A. Storrs, Bement & Co., tags, cards, etc., 
Henry D. Noyes & Co., school supplies, 
C. W. Clarke, ink powder. 
Carter, Rice & Co., paper, 
A. S. Bai-nes & Co., histories, physiologies, 
F. M. Ambrose, dictionaries. 
Thorp & Adams M'f'g Co., school supplies. 



$1 


24 


4 


50 


91 


97 


74 84 


109 


21 


73 


29 


285 


22 


29 


16 


87 


90 


204 29 


14 00 


43 91 



$153 74 



$146 26 



$541 37 



$58 63 



46 



Paid J. L. Hammett, school supplies, 
Thos. Hall, chemicals, etc., 
^ D. C. Heath & Co., books, 
Clark & Maynard, " 
Thompson, Brown & Co., books, 
Geo. S. Perry, school supplies, 
Estes & Lauriet, encyclopasdias, 
H. J. Whittemore, music, 
Old Colony Book Bindery, binding books 
Cowperthwait & Co., geographies, 
G. F. King & Merrill, school suppxies, 
M. R. Warren, cyclostyle paper, 
Whitall, Tatum & Co., glassware, 
Fairbanks, Brown & Co. , scale, 

C. H. Kilbourn, eng. com., 
Carl Schoenhof, French grammar, etc.. 
Silver, Eogers & Co., eng. comp.. 
Carter, Dinsmore & Co., ink, 

" Mass. Bible Society, Bibles, 

A. W. Mitchell, stamps and pads, 

D. Appleton & Co., primers and geographies, 
Cutter, Tower & Co., pencils, 
C. H. Whiting, arithmetics and histories, 
Potter Knight Ainsworth & Co., charts, etc.. 
Prang Education Co., drawing books, 
M. E. Noble, chemicals and ink, 
Norfolk County Gazette, printing, 
Ginn & Co. , books, 
Adams & Ingraham, school supplies, 
Lee & Shepard, books, 
H. Hume, " 
O. Ditson, music. 
Leach, Shewell & Sanborn, books. 
Harper & Bros., geography, 
Billings, Clapp & Co., chemicals, 
A. G. Whitcomb, inkwells, 
G. B. Sargent & Co., rubber stamps. 



$19 15 


29 


34 


177 


72 


22 


54 


58 


99 


242 


51 


105 


00 


11 


61 


22 


94 


586 


30 


161 


01 


1 


00 


4 


15 


3 


00 


7 68 


15 


13 


30 


00 


8 


34 


4 


20 


3 


50 


, 19 


02 


9 


95 


35 


42 


48 


70 


210 54 


2 


59 


16 25 


90 88 


14 


05 


, 7 


00 


36 


11 


10 


SO 


7 


92 


4 


00 


12 


66 


8 


50 


5 


00 



$3,023 04 



Cr. 

Unexpended bal. from last year, f 28 81 

Appropriations, 3,000 00 

$3,028 81 

Balance, $5 77 



47 



SCHOOL IlSrCIDENTALS. 

MISCELLANEOUS. 

Paid Geo. M. King, keys, etc., 

S. R. Moseley, printing and advertising, 

L. J. French, water pitcher, 

Adams Express Co., expressing, 

A. Raymond, moving settees, 

Little, Brown & Co., public statutes, 

R. Corson, moving benches and expressing. 

J. F. Goodwin, care of room and taking census. 

Old Colony Book Bindery, binding books, 

J. P. Fellows, expressing, 

R. M. Johnson, sec'ry salary and cash paid 

out, 
J. H. Daniels, diplomas, 
J. C. S. Parcher, ribbons, 
J. F. Mooar, filling diplomas, 
Wright & Potter Printing Co., certificates, 
Mrs. E. S. Clarke, dinners for teachers, 
G. H. Haskell, ribbons, 
Boston Herald Co., advertising, 
J. Pitman, removing ashes, etc., 
Journal Newspaper Co., advertising, 
Geo. F. Downes, directory, 
C. P. Vaugham, supplies. 
Thorp & Adams M'f g Co., supplies, 



HIGH SCHOOL. 

Paid Q. Dyer, hardware and supplies, 
George M. King,, labor, 
Hyde Park Water Co., water, 
R. Williams, labor and stock, 

A. G. Whitcomb, furniture, 
F. Boynton, supplies, 

M. R. Wrightman, wire mats, 
C. A. Littlefield, repairing piano, 
J. B. Fall, labor, &c., 
J. H. Tuckerman, shades, etc., 

B. E. Phillips, painting, 

F. W. Gleason, labor and stock, 

A. W. Story, posts, etc., 

Edward Lyons, work on yard, 

R. Scott, Jr., cleaning, etc., 

W. F. Curtis, use of Everett hall and piano. 



$ s 


00 


173 


50 




75 


12 


10 


2.5 


00 


2 


85 


92 


05 


s, 63 


50 


36 


00 


2 
1 


00 


. 79 50 


77 50 


4 


00 


25 


74 


2 


50 


1 


75 


19 


36 


7 


00 


26 75 


7 50 




40 


3 


15 




95 


13 


95 





25 


15 


00 


109 85 


115 


77 


19 34 


8 


00 


5 00 


6 45 


11 


11 


9 


50 


• 4 96 


8 93 


6 00 


29 


00 


20 


00 



$667 85 



48 



Paid M. Curley, use of plants, 

F. M. Paine, work on piano, 
F. H. Dean, repairing blackboard, 
J. E. Brown, work on desks, 
J. Hill, setting glass, 

UUTLER SCHOOl., 

Paid George M. King, keys, 

F. Boynton, stove wrench, 

F. H. Dean, i-epairing blackboard, 

Charles Lewis, poker. 



DAMON SCHOOL. 

Paid P. S. Gonial*, truant officer, 
George M. King, keys, 
Charles Haley, outside windows and labor, 
F. Boynton, work on furnace, 
A. W. Dunbar, glazing, 
F. M. Paine, repairing piano, 
Q. Dyer, supplies and hardware, 
Thomas Sweeney, cleaning vaults, etc. , 
J. H. Tuckerman, shades, etc., 
J. W. Simpson, truant officer, 
S. S. Bunker, labor, 

E. Stevens, repairing chair, 

F. H. Dean, repairing blackboards, 

Alex. McLean, jjainting buildings and fence, 

.J. Pitman, carting sand, 

M. Kappler, cleaning, 

George H. Peare, rebuilding vaults, etc., 

William Pring, repairing roof, 

P. Eooney, stone for vaults, 

Chas. Lewis, material and labor on furnaces, 

Eobert White, truant officer, 

J. H. Hubbard & Co., disinfectant, 

C. L. Stevens, labor. 



FAIEMOUNT SCHOOL. 

Paid P. S. Conlan, truant officer, 
Q. Dyer, hardware, 
George M. King, labor, etc., 
Hyde Park Water Co., water, 
W. Emery & Co. , outside windows, 
William Pring, repairing roof. 



$6 00 


75 


7 70 


12 00 


3 25 


$0 65 


35 


3 50 


1 00 



$39 75 

1 70 
75 75 
16 06 

8 35 
5 00 
5 53 

15 .50 
22 95 
22 00 

2 25 
75 
5 78 

257 50 

7 70 

21 90 

169 23 
30 10 
39 25 

224 00 

16 25 
2 00 
75 



$17 50 

2 01 

1 40 

15 00 

40 40 

30 62 



$407 81 



$5 50 



$990 05 



49 

Paid G-eorge E. Webb, labor, etc., 

Charles Lewis, furnace work, etc., 

Ryan's expi^ess, expressing, 

J. W. Simpson, truant officer, 

Boston Piano Co., tuning piano, 

S. B. Balkan! & Co., lumber, 

Kirk W. Dodge, concrete walk, 

George James, cleaning, 

J. Keith, supplies, 

Robert White, truant officer, 

F. A. Perry, glazing, 

A. P. Hammett, repairing lock, 

David Higgins, labor, etc., 

C. S. Davis & Co., supplies, 

J. H. Tuckerman, shades, etc., 

GKEENW^OOD SCHOOL. 

Paid James R. Brown, labor and stock, 
Q. Dyer, hardware, 
George M. King, gong, etc., 
Hyde Park Water Co., water, etc., 
Mrs. C. H. Gait, cleaning, 
A. G. Whitcomb, desk, 

F. Boynton, supplies, etc., 
A. H. Holway, rent, 
Charles Lewis, stove, 
George AV. Beardsley, piano and cover, 
A. S. Manson, supplies, 
J. H. Tuckerman, shades, etc., 

G. H. Haskell, cloth, 
O. F. Howe, mats and supplies, 
A. F. Hayward, repairing clocks, 
F. W. Gleason, labor and supplies, 
A. Lord, cleaning yard, 
A. W. Story, labor and stock, 
J. W. Simpson, truant officer, 
A. W. Dunbar, work on blackboard, 
Alex. McLean, painting, 
H. S. Bunton, cash paid out, 
A. P. Hammett, keys, etc., 
Robert White, truant officer, 
Hartford Steam Boiler Lispecting & Insurance 

Co., insurance, 100 00 

J. A. Brown, putting on windows, 10 00 



34 


54 


56 


78 


3 


00 


21 


00 


1 


50 


19 


46 


25 


50 


32 


50 


14 


73 


1 


50 


5 


81 




50 


10 


80 


2 


07 


11 


67 


.$45 


40 


31 


55 


14 


35 


21 


62 


25 


00 


16 


00 


7 


40 


45 


00 


14 


65 


216 


50 




18 


3 


10 


1 


67 


55 


00 


16 


00 


26 


42 


9 


50 


47 


71 


4 


00 


3 


50 


12 


50 


11 


51 


2 


60 


7 


25 



$348 29 



$748 41 



50 

«EEW SCHOOL. 

Paid Thomas Corrigan, stone posts and labor, 
P. S. Conlan, truant officer, 
Q. Dyer, hardware, 
Richardson & Rafter, labor and stock, 
George M. King, repairing locks, etc., 
Hyde Park Water Co., water, 
J. Hubbard & Co., disinfectant, etc., 
F. Boynton, supplies, 
Charles Lewis, iron fence, etc.. 
R. Scott, Jr., cleaning, etc., 
Thomas Sweeny, labor, 
J. H. Tuckerman, shades, etc., 
J. W. Simpson, truant officer, 
N'ew England Heat Regulator Co. , i-egulator. 
George S. Perry, mats and supplies, 
R. E. Cherrington, window shades, etc., 
F. H. Dean, repairing blackboard, 
F. VV. Gleason, labor on furnace, 
A. P. Hammett, keys, etc., 
Henry F. Miller, Sons, piano cover, 
Robert White, truant officer, 
A. G. Whitcomb, chairs, , 
J. Hill, glazing, 
A. W. Dunbar, painting, 

Cr. 
By amount of appropriation, 
Total expended. 

Balance unexpended, $1 63 



$46 50 




26 00 




14 75 




51 47 




2 50 




15 00 




7 05 




10 81 




286 50 




43 00' 




1 00 




4 25 




20 80 




45 00 




51 60 




45 83 




21 82 




90 70 




3 00 




6 00 




16 50 




7 88 




8 00 




4 50 






$830 46 
$4,000 00 






3,998 37 



PUBLIC LIBRARY. 

CITKBENT EXPENSES. 

Paid Mrs. H. A. B. Thompson, librarian, 

Mary A. Hawley, assistant librarian, 300 00 

J. S. Conant, rent, 433 35 

C. F. Brown, janitor, 135 00 

Boston School Supply Co., 9 18 

J. B. Carter, fuel, - 44 00 

F. W. Gleason & Co., 14 05 

S. R. Moseley, printing, 48 50 

R. Corson, express, 40 



51 



Paid J. R. Brown, labor, 


$13 00 


Jones, McDuffie & Stratton, supplies, 


9 33 


A. W. Dunbar, 


5 70 


David Higgins, 


3 75 


H. C. Stark, postmaster, box rent, etc., 


5 50 


C. E. Palmer, painting, etc.. 


11 50 


.John W. Smith, ice. 


10 00 


Hyde Park Times, subscription. 


1 50 


Annie Plummer, 


2 00 


Putnam & Worden, 


97 88 


Wm. Allen, book binding. 


65 25 


H. D. Noyes & Co., periodicals, etc.. 


125 47 


Stone & Forsyth, paper. 


10 71 


.J. L. Ryan, express. 


8 43 


Chas. Lewis, 


6 00 


Sundry small accounts, 


3 20 




*1 7fi'^ fifi 




•pj. , 1 \j'j \j\j 


Cr. ■ 




By amount of appropriation, 


$1,700 00 


balance unexpended, 1887-8, 


63 66 




*! 76^ fifi 




^p± , f \J*J y>\f 


PUECHASE OF BOOKS. 




Paid DeWolfe, Fiske & Co., 


$932 82 


Houghton, Mifflin & Co., 


11 00 


H. D. ]Sroyes& Co., 


33 30 


B. B. Russell, 


4 50 


Laughton, McDowd & Co., 


2 34 


C. B. J. Root, manager, 


5 00 


Cassell & Co., 


39 00 


C. R. Brown, manager. 


11 00 


Esoteri, Pub. Co. 


3 75 


C. H. Stevens, 


6 00 


E. Robinson, 


15 00 


Wm. Allen, 


44 75 




£1 109 16 




^-1,-LV/O t:U 


Cr. 




By amount of appropriation. 


$825 00 


balance unexpended, 1887-8, 


364 88 

(ffil ion qq 




- t!pi,ioy oo 



Balance unexpended, $81 42 



52 
INCIDENTALS. 

Paid Greorge Sanford, on account collection taxes 

and copying valuations on tax bills, $808 11 

Jool F. Goodwin, care of town offices and 

collecting sidewalk assessments, 
S. R. Moseley, printing and advertising, 

" " town report, 1888, 

Hyde Park Times, printing and advertising, 
Cutter Tower Co. , " " stationery, 

Kockwell & Cliurchill, printing, 
E. S. Hathaway, typewriting reports of com- 
mittee on purchase of Water Supply, 
L. B. Bidwell, services on account of do. , 
A. G. Childs, bottle and sealing same for do. , 
Peabody & Co., jars for do., 
S. P. Sharpies, Analysis Town Water, 
Dedham & Hyde Park Gas Co., gas for town 

offices, 
Winkley, Dresser & Co., statioiT,ery, 
H. C. Stark, postage stamps, etc., 
E. F. & F. F. Groll, copying, 
H. C. Dimond & Co., stationery, 
Isaac Pratt, Jr., land damages, 
Fred J. Beatey, distributing Town Reports, 
Charles Lewis, repairs and cash paid out, 
S. B. Balkam & Co., coal and lumber, 
R. J. Gordon, refreshments at elections, 
H. S. Bunton, Trustee, rent town offices, 
W. W. Hilton, labor and material, 
R. Corson, teams and expressing, 

' ' settlem' t of claim for horses injured. 
Dr. J. P. Bills, medical attend, on P. Dunn, 

" C. Sturtevant " 
S. P. Grossman, repairs on Engine House, 
A. P. Hammett, keys, 

A. J. Blaisdell, painting and decorating in- 
terior of Engine House, 
W. H. Powers, professional services, 
Chas. E. Palmer, painting and lettering street 

signs and setting glass, 
Henry B. Terry, professional services, 
Quincy Dyer, hardware, oils, tools, etc. , 
Edwin C. Jenney, cash paid out and making 
plans for numbering streets for free 
delivery system, 50 00 



303 


84 


410 


50 


375 


00 


187 


50 


60 


47 


96 


50 


10 00 


12 


00 




60 


1 


02 


45 


00 


148 


23 


53 


71 


79 


25 


6 


10 


4 


00 


325 


00 


12 


00 


35 


50 


47 


40 


80 


00 


333 


00 


8 


87 


116 


65 


387 


59 


5 


00 


5 


00 


43 


63 


6 


00 


180 00 


500 


00 


141 


24 


50 


00 


17 


02 



53 



Paid W. R. & G. R. Cavanagh, moving building 
' cor. Central avenue and E. River street, 
Cash for digging cellar for same, 
F. W. Gleason & Co., labor and material, 
A^ W. Dunbar, painting sign-posts, etc., 
Jos. Wild, land purchased on ISTeponset ave., 
Frank Greenwood, labor, 

E. McKenna, " 
Adams Express, expressing, 
.John S. Brackett, services Registrar of Voters, 
H. .J. Townsend, " " " 
J. F. Laughlin " " " 
H. B. Terry, extra " " " 

F. W. Conn, blacksmith work, 
M. Loftus, labor, 
John Turner ife Co., edge-stones, 

* Pat'k Rooney, labor, 

Silas W. Holman, measurement of electric 
lights, 

G. M. King, keys for offices, 
Henry B. Terry, insurance, 
N"orris & Corthell, 
Hon. E. R. Hoar, legal services, 
Dan'l O'Connell, constable fees, 
C. H. Lord, posting notices, 
W. F. Curtis, rent Everett Hall, 
Edmund Davis, making list of transfers of 

real estate for assessors, 
W. H. Plummer, labor and materials. Board 

of Health, 
A. J. Adams, cash paid for 6th class license 
blanks, 
" services Clerk for Board of Se- 

lectmen, 
First Unitarian Society, damage to estate, 
N". F. Berry, building tool house and repairs, 
Dr. E. H. Baxter, stationery for Board of Health, 1 
U. Holtzer, " " " 1 

Dr. Lincoln, examination of Jas. Barry, insane, 2 
K E. Tel. & Tel. Co., telephone service, 22 

David Higgins, labor and materials, 211 

L. J. French & Co., sundries, 7 

J. H. Tuckerman, rejjairing furniture, 1 

Boston Blower Co., labor and repairs on 

drinking fountains 22 



67 


25 


85 


00 


13 


29 


36 


35 


250 00 


20 00 


2 


00 


1 


20 


. 30 


00 


30 00 


30 00 


133 


00 


26 


00 


1 


50 


11 


25 


23 


07 


50 


00 




50 


156 


30 


429 


00 


100 


00 


78 


82 


2 


00 


180 


00 



50 00 



35 25 



1 25 



150 

31 

253 



00 
50 
11 
73 
00 
00 
42 
62 
00 
00 

75 



54 



Paid Frank Hukin, labor, 

Frank H. Bates, clerical services, 

J. Crowley, hacks, 

H. T. Whitman, making surveys, 

For labor as per pay roll, (Board of Health), 

Geo. F. Downes, directories, 

A. W. Story, labor and materials, 

D. McDermid, setting glass, 

M. P. Morrell, cash paid for recording deeds, 

Hannah Milan, paving stone. 



Cr. 



By unexpended balance, 
" amount of appropriations, 



Balance unexpended, 



$ 5 50 




15 00 




11 00 




440 00 




199 43 




1 75 




334 55 




1 18 




1 00 




7 50 






$8,509 80 




$1,013 33 




7,500 00 






$8,513 33 





$3 5S 



HIGHWAYS. 

Paid for labor, as per pay rolls, 

F. Boynton, drain pipe, 

Thos. Corrigan, labor, material, and use of 

derrick, 
David Higgins, labor and material, 
J. Johnston, material, 
W. H. Plummer, labor, 
H. J. Eice, labor and covering stone, 
Jas, A. Cullen, labor, 
R. Corson, labor and teams, 

G. F. McDonald, blacksmith work, 
F. W. Conn, " " 
Quincy Dyer, tools, nails, etc., 
Jos. Breck & Sons, " 

Dodge, Haley & Co., " 
Ames Plow Co., " 

Chas. E. Davenport, gravel, 
C. W. Whittemore, 
Stephen Tucker, " 

Estate Isaac H. Tower, " 
Glover & Willcomb, 
Timothy Burns, " 

Thos. Sweeney, " 

P. Rooney, " 



$5,326 90 


233 


20 


328 


60 


50 


12 


29 


10 


3 


43 


82 


00 


11 


98 


24 


00 


25 


50 


14 


00 


7 


85 


42 03 


6 


25 


4 


94 


20 


70 


40 


55 


60 75 


13 


00 


84 60 


75 


00 


19 


50 


51 


50 



55 



Paid C. C. Sanderson, gravel, 

O. S. Godfrey & Sons, lumber, 

S. B. Balkam & Co., lumber and cement, 

Cr. 
By balance from last year, 
amount of appropriation, 
' ' refunded, 



Balance unexpended, $1 73 



$70 00 

169 42 

11 37 


$6,806 29 
$6,808 02 


$ 6 

6,800 

1 


27 
00 
75 







SALARIES. 

Paid M. P. Morrell, Selectman and Sui'veyor of High- 
ways, $150 
James McKay, Selectman and Surveyor of High- 
ways, 150 
H. M. Cable, Selectman and Surveyor of High- 
ways, 150 
Henry B. Terry, Town Clerk, 250 
Henry S. Bunton, Town Treasurer and Treasui'er 

of Sinking Fund, 400 

George Sanford, Assessor, 300 

H. F. Arnold, " 300 

Frederick S. Sullivan, " 300 

John Beatey, Assistant Assessor, 100 

W. S. Cogswell, " " 100 

C. M. Hammond, " " 100 

Joel F. Goodwin, Overseer of Poor, 100 

Charles Lewis, " " 100 

John Terry, " " 100 

George F. Downes, Board of Health, 100 

E. H. Baxter, . " " 100 

J. C. Lincoln, " " 100 

A. J. Adams, Auditor, 25 

W. D. Lovell, " 25 

J. H. Russell, " 25 

A. Washburn, School Committee, 100 
C. G. Chick, " " 100 
J. E. Cotter, " " 100 

B. C. Yose, " " 100 
R. M. Johnson, " " 100 
Edmund Davis, " " 100 



$3,575 



66 

Cr. ■ ■ 

By balance from last year, $ 300 

amount appropriated, 3,275 

$3,575 



PERMANENT IMPROVEMENTS ON STREETS 
AND SIDEWALKS. 

Paid for labor as per pay rolls, $6,291 22 

Kirk W. Dodge, concreting, 2,834 10 

John Turner & Co., edgestones, 8,655 91 

S. B. Balkam & Co., drain pipe, 80 64 

Quincy Dyer, drain pipe and tools, • 299 81 

David Higgins, labor and material, 171 54 

P. Rooney, " " 282 64 

J. Johnston, " " 17 20 

R. Williams, " " 9 42 
A. W. Story, labor and raatei'ial for plank 

sidewalk, 428 00 

A. D. Rooney, labor, 2 50 

Thomas Sweeney, " 6 80 

James R. Brown, " 21 00 

gravel, 313 04 
A. H. Brainard, agent for George Hail, gravel, 12 50 

Thomas Sweeney, gravel, 26 50 

J. N. Bullard, gravel, 6 50 

Dodge Haley & Co., tools, 11 75 

George H. Barney, surveying, 205 79 

H. T. Whitman, " 208 50 

G. F. McDonald, blacksmith work, 45 35 

F. W. Conn, " 48 95 

R. Corson, use of teams, 20 00 

John P. Lovell Arins Co., powder and fuse, 1 98 

$20,001 74 



Cr. 
By balance from last year, $ 1 84 

amount of appropriation, 20,000 00 

■ — —$20,001 84 



Balance unexpended, 10 



i 



57 
FIRE DEPARTMENT. 

Paid Chemical Engine Xo. 1, pay roll, $245 83 

Hose Co. No. 1, " 400 00 
Hose Co. No. 2, " ^ 450 00 

Hose Co. No. 3, " 250 00 

Hook and Ladder No. 1, " 495 84 

R. Williams, labor and material, 35 67 

L. F. Uphani, painting, 63 00 

A. S. Jackson, repairs, 4 00 
G. W. D. Simmons, repairing harness, 9 00 
George M. Stevens, repairing fire alai-m, 140 56 
Franklin & Shea, repairs, 37 60 
W. H. Green, repairs, 14 20 
C. Callahan & Co., repairs on hose, 60 00 
Stewart McKenzie, repairs, 7 75 
Charles Lewis, " 36 65 
Frank Kunkel, " 5 90 

B. J. Richardson, " 4 00 
J. F. Rumrill, " 7 50 
.James Mcintosh, " 6 75 
O. G. Dalton, " 6 00 

C. P. Taylor, " 2 00 
Ryan's express, expressing, 10 05 
Daly & Co., hat fronts, 9 50 
Underhay & Co., oil, 9 77 
A. R. Gay & Co., stationery, 3 00 
Dedham & Hyde Park Gas Co., gas, 15 61 
A. W. Story, labor, 85 15 
S. Rafter, labor and material, 45 12 
W. H. Plummer, 1 1 00 
C. E. Palmer, labor and material, 4 05 
.John Hurley, hack, 75 
R. Williams, services as engineer, 62 50 
J. H. McKenna, services as engineer, 62 50 
Robert Scott, Jr., services as engineer and clerk 

of board, 87 50 
•Joshua Wilder, services as steward and cash 

paid out, 183 80 
Edward A. Hawley, services as steward and 

cash paid out, 416 74 

M. J. Foley, services as engineman, 17 50 

J. A. & W. Bird & Co., chemicals, 11 76 

J. Hinman, 4 large bottles for chemicals, 32 00 

C. H. Galligan, supplies and use of horse, 17 55 

L. Davis, supplies, 6 00 



58 



Paid C. H. Colby, supplies, 
J. D. McLeod, 
Rich Bros., " 

C. L. Farnsworth, bread, etc., 
G. H. Bateman, milk, 
L. J. French & Co., crockery, oil, etc., 
American Tool & Machine Co., castings, 
R. Corson, use of horses and expressing, 
A. Raymond, use of horses, 
J. E. Piper & Co., fuel, 
S. B. Balkam & Co., fuel and lumber, 
O. S. Godfrey & Co., fuel, 
Hyde Park Water Co. , use of water, 
Hyde Park Times, advertising, 
Lane Bros., printing. 

J. H. Tuckerman, furniture and bedding, 
A. F. Hayward, clock, 
J. C. Tingley, signs, 
John W. Smith, ice. 
Hills, Turner & Co., glass, 



$ 2 


67 


17 


97 




75 


7 


85 




90 


27 


55 


35 


92 


79 


90 


342 


77 


33 


00 


5 


58 


84 


00 


14 


04 


1 


50 


13 


70 


64 33 


4 


50 


4 


50 


8 


00 


1 


86 



$4,115 39 



Cr. 
By balance from last year, $ 115 39 

amount appropriated, 4,000 00 











POLICE. 




John Beatey, Chief of Police and keeper 


of 


lockup, 




$1,007 76 


Benjamin E. Fogg, 


police duty, 


918 25 


A. D. Rooney, 




470 75 


Chas. E. Jenney, 




148 97 


John R. Brown, 




10 25 


Cyrus Gorman, 




819 15 


Dan'lO'Connell, 




823 03 


Geo. W. Parker, 




5 00 


A. Schwab, 




418 25 


Peter McDonough, 




9 00 


Jas. A. Cullin, 




134 00 


R. J. Sullivan, 




294 25 


Thos. Mulcahy, 




9 00 


Owen McMahon, 




13 50 


J. H. Tuckerman, 




9 75 



$4,115 39 



I 



59 



Paid Dan'l T. Adams, police duty, 
Geo. Shute, " 

J. F. Goodwin, " 

Frank Bunker, " 

Frank Greenwood, " 

D. A. McDonald, " 

Jerry Corbett, " 

Timothy McNamara, " 
Sam'l P. Smith, " 

J. C. McDougald, " 

J. W. Simpson, " 

Geo. James, " 

Jerome Matthewson, " 
Geo. W. Chapman, " 

John P. Lovell Arms Co., oflicers' outfits, 
R. Corson, carriage hire and express, 
G. M. King, repairing locks, 
L. M. Bickford, laundering, 
Malcom Rogers, painting, 
F, W. Gleason & Co., labor matei'ial, 
J. B. Carter, fuel, 
C. S. Davis & Co., blankets, 
J. H. Tuckerman, bedding and furnitvire, 
Quincy Dyer, hardware, 
Putnam & Worden, sundries, 
S. B. Balkam & Co., lumber, 



By balance from last year, 
amount of appropriation, 



Cr. 



-$119 25 


$4 25 


3 00 


6 00 


6 00 


6 00 


4 25 


6 00 


6 00 


4 25 


10 50 


6 00 


6 00 


3 00 


54 20 


37 15 


3 20 


4 00 


2 25 


41 23 


27 00 


6 00 


13 25 


5 65 


1 30 


1 48 


$ 12 29 


5,500 00 



$5,478 12 



>,512 29 



Balance unexpended, 



$34 17 



Paid E. W. Lyons, 
Peabody & Co., 
Geo. Miles, 
C. L. Alden&Co., 
John O'Brien, 
B. F. Tyler, 
Putnam & Worden, 
Christopher & McLeod, 



POOR ACCOUNT. 

groceries, 



$21 00 
94 00 

166 19 

155 26 
24 00 
31 48 

101 50 
2 78 



60 



Paid Matthew Galligan, groceries, 

E. D. Savage, " 

L. J. French «& Co., " 

Ward & Co., provisions, 
S. C. Ferry, milk, 
C.E.Davenport, " 
Geo. H. Bateman, milk, 
C. A. Thurston, " 
H. C. Bussey, " 

C. L. Farnsworth, bread, etc., 
Overseers of poor, Hyde Park, cash paid out, 
Dr. C. C. Hayes, medical attendance, 
" J. C. Lincoln. " " 



board of poor, 



" L. M. Gould, 

" E. H. Baxter, 
A. C. McGee, 
Mary Feehan, " 

Margaret Madden, " 

Kate Carter, " 

Mary Henegan, " 

furnished, 
Annie F. Kenney, " 

Edward Kane, " 

J. E. Howard, " 

Cynthia Cowdin, " 

Edward McCabe, " 

Chas. McCabe, " 

Ann White, " 

Annie F. Parents, " 

Mary Raische, " 

Eliz. Coutts, " 

Eliz. Perry, " 

John Murray, " 

Chas. E. Leonards, " 
Jerome Kennedy, " 

Helen Clapperton, " 

Mary A. White, " 

Stephen A. Davis, " 

Bridget Gill, " 

Taunton Lunatic Hospital, 
Westboro Insane Hospital, " 

St. Vincent's Asylum, " 

House of the Angel Gviardian, " 
City of Newburyport, aid of 

City of Boston, board of poor, 



$44 00 

76 00 

28 00 

9 58 

2 21 

84 

10 67 
4 25 

74 

44-42 

120 00 

161 20 

21 00 

2 00 

4 00 

11 18 
24 01 

7 72 
54 00 
" and clothing 

236 55 

139 00 

45 00 

" 46 00 

18 00 

6 00 

50 01 

" and rent. 58 88 

14 00 

" & cash pd. out, 98 82 , 

115 15 

5 50 
101 80 

44 75 

12 00 
" <k care of sick, 16 39 

177 75 

1 00 

12 06 

425 26 

174 12 

179 00 

243 92 

31 00 

69 70 



board of poor, 



61 



Paid Town of Dedham, board of poor. 

Commonwealth of Mass., " " 

Mass. School for Feeble Minded " " 

J. Hammond, rent for poor, 

Eliz. Trainor, 
J. F. Pring, agent. 
J. H. Scott, 
Benj. L. Hambliu, 
J. S. Coveney, agent, 

E. J. Gloster, care of sick, 
J. B. Carter, fuel, 
S. B. Balkan! & Co. 
McAvoy & Co., " 

C. S. Davis, clothing, 

Hyde Park Clothing Co., 
Margaret Brady, " 

A. G. Childs, medicine, 

Wm. Batho, 
M. E. Noble, 

F. E. ISTorris, " 

A. C. Bass, shoes, 

S. S. Somes, 

John Gilson, repairing " 

A. D. Rooney, labor and car fai-e in attendance 
on insane, 

F. C. Graham, burials and conveying poor to 
hospitals, 

S. R. Moseley, printing and advertising. 

Chas. H. Lord, posting bills, 

Ann Scanlon, labor, 

J. H. Tuckerman, furniture, 

R. Corson, moving goods and expressing, 

Chas. Lewis, carriage hire, 

Dan'l O'Connell, cash paid out, 

H. C. Stark, postage, 

Joel F. Goodwin, services as secretary Over- 
seers of Poor, 

Stephen A. Davis, care of tramps, 



Cr. 

By balance from last year, $ 518 18 

cash refunded by the Commonwealth, cities 

and towns, 1,052 27 

amount of appropriation, 3,000 00 



$88 00 
52 93 
26 46 
36 00 
46 00 
60 50 
42 00 
63 00 
20 00 

10 00 
112 88 

55 96 

56 65 
18 90 
20 70 

5 60 

7 43 

15 90 

5 50 

3 20 

11 25 

4 10 
1 00 

10 80 



129 


00 


13 


00, 


2 50 


1 


00 


2 


75 


11 


00 


11 


50 


2 


72 


3 


25 


50 


00 


25 


28 



$4,570 45 



,570 45 



62 



NEW STREETS. 

Paid for labor, as per pay rolls, 

D. W. Phipps, on account contract, 
P. Rooney " <-' 

labor, 
American Tool & Macli. Co., blacksmith 

F. W. Conn, " 

G. F. McDonald, 

Quincy Dyer, drain pipe, tools, etc., 

E. McKenna, tools, 
Ames Plow Co., " 
J. ]Sr. Bullard, 

R. Corson, teams, 

S. B. Balkam & Co., lumber, 

A. W. Story, lumber and labor, 

Jas. A. Cullen, labor, 

W. H. Plummer, 

Jas. R. Brown, repairs, 

.J. T. Williams, gravel, 

D. A. McDonald, land damages, 

A. E. Elliott, " 

Merrill Underliill, 

Pati'ick Rogers, " 

Frank Rogers, " 

Heirs C. W. W. Wellington, " 

Philena A. & H. C. Fiske, 

Alfred L. Morse, " 

Mirick P. Sumner, " 

F. H. S. Orcutt, 

Sarah Newliall, " 

J. R. Richards, " 

Hannah M. Hoogs, " 

L. J. Mclntyre, "• 

John S. Bleakie, " 

Lewis Coleman, " 

Geo. W. Coleman, " 

Patrick Conroy, " 

Patrick Rooney, " 

Richard Wallace, " 

Mary Regan, "■ 

Julia Lof tus, ' ' 



By appropriation. 



Cr. 



■$.3,746 26 


2,149 


88 


1,099 


21 


56 


50 


work, 22 


44 


7 


53 


6 


40 


488 


30 


1 


00 


3 


46 


1 


00 


9 00 


6 


80 


67 


32 


12 


61 


3 


50 


5 


50 


8 


70 


37 


50 


9 


00 


30 00 


2.5 


00 


21 


87 


75 


00 


18 00 


40 


00 


15 


00 


25 


00 


5 


00 


5 


00 


100 


00 


15 


00 


8 


00 


^ 57 


60 


28 


90 


26 22 


3 


10 


50 


00 


11 


60 


5 


80 


$8,308 00 



$8,308 00 



$8,308 00 



63 



SIDEWALKS. 

Paid for labor, as per pay rolls, 

John Turner & Co., edgestones, 

Kirk W. Dodge, concrete, 

Artliur W. Story., labor and material, 

P. Rooney, labor and material, 

Eichardson & Rafter, labor and material. 

Tlios. Corrigan, labor, 

Field & Wild, paving stone, 

F. W. Conn, blacksmith Avork, 

R. Corson, teams, 

E. McKenna, gravel, 

Stephen Tucker, gravel, 

O. S. Godfrey & Son, lumber, 

S. B. Balkam & Co., lumber, 

Cr. 
By balance from last year, 

amount received from sidewalk assessments 
current year, 



i!;l,18l 


59 


842 


77 


2,107 


57 


048 


09 


40 


59 


29 


44 


80 


50 


55 


20 


11 


05 


22 


75 


16 


80 


18 


65 


, 34 


98 


59 


08 



$1,127 31 



4,553 95 



j,449 06 



$5,681 26 



Balance unexpended, 



$232 20 



STREET LIGHTS. 

Paid Wlieeler Reflector Co., on account contract. 
Paid American Electric Co., contract, 
Hyde Park Electric Light & Power Co. 



Cr. 



By balance from last year, 
amount appropriated. 



Balance unexpended, 



fc, $ 302 
1,312 
5,044 


94 
50 
07 


$6,659 51 
$7,052 96 


$ 212 
6,840 


96 
00 







$393 45 



64 

APPROPRIATION MADE APRIL 18, 1887, TO PAY 

OUTSTANDING CLAIMS AGAINST THE 

TOWN, DEFICIENCY 1886. 

Paid Lydia W. Wood, land damages, • $130 00 

$130 00 

Cr. 
By balance from last year, $133 62 

$133 62 



Balance unexpended, $3 62 



APPROPRIATION FOR POST 121 G. A. R., FOR 
USE ON MEMORIAL DAY. 

Paid Post 121, G. A. R., $150 00 

■ $150 00 

Cr. 
By amount appropriated, $150 00 

$150 00 



APPROPRIATION FOR FIRE HYDRANT SER- 
VICE. 

Paid Hyde Park Water Co., on account contract, $5,200 00 

$5,200 00 



Cr, 
By balance from last year, $83 34 

amount of appi'opriation, 5,250 00 

$5,333 34 



Balance unexpended, $133 34 



65 

APPROPRIATION FOR HOSE HOUSE, IN- 
CLUDING PURCHASE OF LAND. 

Paid Eeal Estate & Building Co., land, $154 00 

W. H. Plummer, on account of contract, 400 00 

Boston Woven Hose Co. , life saving apparatus, 140 00 



Gr. 
By amount of appropriations, $700 00 



$694 00 



$700 00 



Balance unexpended, $6 00 



MONEY EXPENDED FOR REPAIRS ON ENGINE 

HOUSE. 

Paid E. Williams, labor and material, 

George H. Peare, labor and material, 
J. G. Hamblin, painting, 
A. W. Williams, painting, 
S. B. Balkam & Co., lumber, 
A. F. Leatherbee, lumber, 
Quincy Dyer, nails, etc., 

Cr. 

By amount appropriated, 



$312 


02 




143 


70 




139 


00 




43 


87 




48 


20 




285 


20 




28 


01 


$1,000 00 






$1,000 00 






— 


$1,000 00 



TOWER STRIKER. 

Paid George M. Stevens & Co., labor & material, $307 20 
Charles Haley, " " 17 88 

R. Williams, " " 22 75 

S. B. Balkam & Co., " " 1 65 

$349 48 

Cr. 
By amount of appropriation, $350 00 

$350 00 



Balance unexpended, 52 



66 



CENTRAL PARK AVENUE. 



Paid for labor as per pay rolls, 
W. H. Plummer, labor, 
P. Eooney, labor, 
A. W. Story, labor and material, 
Quincy Granite Co., granite, 
Timothy Burns, gravel, 
Joseph Pitman, " 
J. S. Coveney, " 

H. C. Stark, 
Maria V. Rooney, " 
Francis Boynton, drain pipe, 
J. T. Williams, stone, 
Thomas H. Murray, covering stone, 
F. W. Conn, blacksmith work, 
American Tool & Machine Co., castings, 
S. B. Balkam & Co., lumber. 



Cr. 



By amount appropriated, 



*2,52S 


30 




39 


90 




138 


55 




61 


03 




260 


00 




63 


00 




3 


50 




25 


00 




11 


25 




6 


00 




93 


50 




3 70 




328 00 




11 


80 




2.5 


11 




1 


36 


$3,Q00 00 


$3,600 00 




— 


$3,600 00 



COMPLETION OF DANA AVENUE. 



Paid Stephen Tucker, damage 


3S to his estate. 


$200 00 


" " gravel, 




18 50 


F. W. Conn, sharpening 


tools. 


11 20 


Joseph Cunningham, gr 


avel. 


23 70 


W. H. Norris, 


't 


7 50 


Maria V. Rooney, 


" 


7 35 


G. W. Fowle, 


u 


8 00 


R. Corson, teams, 




20 75 



$297 00 



Cr. 



By amount of appropriation. 



$300 00 



$300 00 



Balance unexpended, 



$3 00 



67 

MONEY EXPENDED ON ACCOUNT OF REBUILD- 
ING THE GREENWOOD SCHOOL HOUSE, 

Paid P. P. Kelly, on account of contract, 
" " extra labor and material, 

Arthur McGrath, labor, 
Frank Shedd, 
John Xorton, 
Daniel O'Brien, 
Patrick Lancy, 
Con. Clary, 
Michael McCarthy, 
John Downey, 
M. Loftus, 
J. P. Stackpole, 
Charles Lewis, 

W. W. Hilton, labor and material, 
C. W. Whittemore, gravel, 
J. D. Coveuey, gravel, 

Boston Lightning Rod Co., lightning rods, 
J. H. Tuckerman, fixtures, 
A. G. Whitcomb, school furniture, 
David Perkins, superintending building, 
George H. Peare, labor and material, 
S. B. Balkam & Co., cement, etc., 
Exeter Machine Works, heating apparatus, 
Alexander McLean, painting, 
Daniel Shannon, plumbing, 

Cr. 
By balance from last year, 
amount appropriated, 



$5,000 00 


1,307 


58 


o 


97 


"35 


00 


7 


87 


22 


00 


3 


50 


22 


75 . 


18 


82 


22 


75 


20 


12 


22 


75 


6 


00 


63 


89 


8 


90 


1 


20 


125 


00 


134 40 


1,416 40 


263 


62 


32 


03 


126 


40 


1,679 


85 


100 00 


19 


35 




>t:1 A ARA 1 1S 




qpXVjTbUrr l.:J 


$5,464 


15 


5,000 


00 




— f 10,464 15 



68 



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o 



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H H 



ASSESSORS' REPORT. 



TABLE OF AGGREGATES. 





















® 




1 


Valuation 
of Real 
Estate. 


Valuation 
of Per- 
sonal 
Estate. 


Total 
Valuation. 


No. 

of 

Polls'. 




o 

K 

o 


o 
O 

o 


4) 
01 

O 


% 

o 


eg 


-rH 










o a 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o S 












'A-B 


^ 


!2; 


^z; 


^ 


;^h^ 


g 
























.$6,093,400 


,1781,100 


§6,874,500 


2,481 


1,601 


433 


169 


7 


181 


2,406 



State Tax. County Tax. 


Town Tax. 


Overlayings. 


Total. 


i 
$6,412.50 1 $3,287.53 

1 


$102,265.00 


$1,614.07 


$113,579.10 



EXEMPTED PROPERTY. 



May 1, 1888. 


Churches. 


Harvard College. 


Total. 




$183,600.00 


$225.00 


$183,825.00 



RATE PER $1000, 



$15.80. 



May 1. 


Valuation Real Estate. 


Val. Personal Property. 


Total. 


1887 
1888 


$5,228,900.00 
6,093,400.00 


$740,104.00 
781,100.00 


$5,969,004.00 
6,874,500.00 


Increase . 


$864,500.00 


$40,996.00 


$905,496.00 



.JOHN BEATEY, 
W. S. COGSWELL, 
C. M. HAMMOND, 



GEORGE SANEORD, 
HERNY F. ARNOLD, 
F. S. SULLIVAN, 

Assessors. 



Assistant Assessors. 



TREASURER'S 



Dr. 



Henry S. Buxto>% Towx Treasueek, in Account 



Cash in the Treasury, Februarv 1, 1888, 



AMOUNTS RECEIVED DURING THE YEAR ENDING JANUARY 31, 1889. 

From Hyde Park Four per cent. Coupon Bonds, 

Premium on Four per cent. Bonds, 

Treasurer's Note — payable in the year 1889, 

Treasurer's Notes — Temporary Loan, 

George Sanford, Collector, Taxes for 1886, 

George Sanford, Collector, Taxes for 1887, 

George Sanford, Collector, Taxes for 1888, 

George Sanford, Collector, Sidewalk Assessments, 

Selectmen, Sidewalk Assessments, 

Treasurer, Commonwealth, for Corporation Tax, .... 
Treasurer, Commonwealth, for National Bank Tax, 
Treasurer, Commonwealth, for Income, Massachusetts Scliool 

Fund, 

Treasurer, Commonwealth, for State Aid, 1887, .... 

County Treasurer, dog licenses, 1888, 

County Treasurer, rent of room occupied by Probate Court, 

Board of Health, Assessments, 

Liquor Licenses, 

Milk Licenses, 

Miscellaneous Licenses, 

Sale of Gravel Land on Arlington, West and Providence Sts., 
Boston and Providence R.R., 1 1-2 year lightings street lamps, 

Bridge material sold, 

Poor — cash refunded by Commonwealth, cities, towns, etc., . 
Interest on bank balances, 



3,538 79 



20,000 00 


56 00 


9,665 11 


.50,000 00 


203 49 


22,902 35 


83,983 24 


1,053 51 


3,500 44 


4,146 75 


994 34 


53 36 


526 00 


817 51 


100 00 


260 00 


5 00 


13 00 


6 00 


■1,837 78 


58 50 


8 00 


1,052 27 


314 73 



$222,096 17 



t 



REPORT. 



CUEEENT WITH THE ToWN OF HyDE PAEK. 



Or. 



AMOUNTS disbursed: 
On account of Hyde Park 4 per cent. Coupon Bonds, due Avig. 1, 1888, 
Hyde Park 4 per cent. Coupon Bonds, due Nov. 1 , 1888, 
Treasurer's Notes, Temporary Loan, .... 

Interest, ... 

Schools, — salaries, fuel and janitors, .... 

Evening Schools, 

Industrial Schools, 

Income of Massachusetts School Fund, .... 

School Incidentals, 

Text books and supplies, . • • 

Repairs on High School Building, 

Incidentals, 

Highways, 

Permanent Improvements on Streets and Sidewalks, . 

New Streets, 

Sidewalks, 

Central Park ave., ■ • 

Danaave., 

Deficiency on Streets and Sidewalks, 1886, 

Salaries, 

Fire Department, 

Police, 

Poor, 

Street Lights, 

Fire Hydrant service, 

Greenwood School Building, 

Hose House at Clarendon Hills, . . . • . 

Repairs on Engine House, 

Tower Striker on Methodist Church, .... 
Post 121, Grand Army of the Republic, .... 

Public Library, current expenses, 

Public Library, purchase of new books, .... 
Sinking Fund, amount of appropriation, 

State Tax for 1888, 

County Tax for 1888, 

Tax Deeds, 

Liquor Licenses, paid Treasurer, Commonwealth, one- 
fourth of the amount received in 1888, 
State Aid, 

Cash in the Treasury, January 31, 1889, 



$2,500 00 


2,000 00 


50,000 00 


9,989 86 


26,838 57 


591 13 


153 74 


55 84 


3,998 37 


3,023 04 


541 37 


8,509 80 


6,804 .54 


20,001 74 


8,.308 00 


5,449 06 


3,600 00 


297 00 


130 00 


3,575 00 


4,115 39 


5,478 12 


4,570 45 


6,659 51 


5,200 00 


10,464 15 


694 00 


1,000 00 


349 48 


150 00 


1,763 66 


1,108 46 


3,000 00 


6,412 50 


3,287 53 


94 04 


1 25 


532 00 


$211,247 60 


10,848 57 


$222,096 17 



APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES 
FOR THE CURRENT YEAR. 



ACCOUNTS. 



Interest, 

Schools, 

Evening Schools, .... 

Industrial Schools, .... 

School Incidentals, .... 

Text BooIjs and Supplies, 
Repairs on High School Building, 
Incidentals, ...... 

Highways, . . . '. ■. 
Permanent Improvements, . 

New Streets, 

Sidewalks, 

Central Park ave., .... 

Dana ave., 

Deficiency, 1886, .... 

Salaries, 

Fire Department, .... 

Police, 

Poor, 

Street Lights, 

Fire Hydrant Senice, . 
Greenwood School Building, 
Hose House, . . . " . 
Repairs on Engine House, 

Tower Striker, 

Post 121, a. A. R., . . . . 
Public Library, current expenses. 
Public Library, new books, . 
Sinking Fund, . . 
State and County Tax, . 



♦Appropriation. 



t$10,314 73 

27,100 00 

722 65 

300 00 

$4,000 00 

§3,028 81 

600 00 

118,513 33 

6,806 27 

20,001 84 

118,308 00 

5,681 26 

**3,600 00 

300 00 

133 62 

3,575 00 

4,115 39 

5,512 29 

tt4,570 45 

7,052 96 

5,333 34 

10,464 15 

700 00 

1,000 00 

350 00 

150 00 

1,763 66 

1,189 88 

3,000 00 

9,700 03 



.fl57,887 66 



Expenditure. 



$ 9.989 86 

26,838 57 

591 13 

153 74 

3,998 37 

3,023 04 

541 37 

8,509 80 

6,804 54 

20,001 74 

8,308 00 

5,449 06 

3,600 00 

297 00 

130 00 

3,575 00 

4,115 39 

5,478 12 

4,570 45 

6,659 51 

5,200 00 

10,464 15 

694 00 

1,000 00 

349 48 

150 00 

1,763 66 

1,108 46 

3,000 00 

9,700 03 



Unexpended. 



$1.56,064 47 



.§324 87 

261 43 

131 52 

146 26 

1 63 

5 77 

58 63 

3 53 

1 73 

10 

232 20 

3 00 
3 62 



393 45 
133 34 



6 00 

52 



$1,823 19 



* Including unexpended balances from last year. 
t Including interest on Treasiirer's bank balances. 
+ Including $500 debt, payable in the year 1889. 
§ Including .¥1,000 debt, pavable in the year 1889. 
II Including ,§2,000 debt, payable in the year 1889. 
it Including $4,165.11 debt, payable in the year 1889. 
** Including .|2,000 debt, payable in the year 1889. 
+t Including cash refunded and received. 



TOWN DEBT, JANUARY 31, 15S9, 



FUNDED LOAN, 

Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 

four per cent, interest due November 1, 1890 
South Boston Savings Bank, 

four per cent, interest, due July 1, 1891 . 
Thomas T. Wyman, Boston, 

four per cent, interest, due July 1, 1891 . 
Sinking Fund, Cambridge Water Works, 

four per cent, interest, due July 1, 1891 . 
Chelsea Savings Bank, 

four per cent, interest, due November 1, 1891 
Treasurer's Note, (Hyde Park Sinkiiig'Fund), 

four per cent, interest, due November 1, 1891 
Treasurer's Note, (Hyde Park Sinking Fund), 

louT per cent, interest, due February 1, 1894 
Six Hyde Park Four per cent. Coupon Bonds, 

.$500 each, dated August 1, 1884, due .f.500 annually, 1889-1894 . 
Sixteen Hyde Park Four per cent. Coupon Bonds, 

§1,000 each, dated July 31, 1886, due )g'2,000 annually, 1889-189() , 
Eighteen Hyde Park Four per cent. Coupon Bonds, 

.$1,000 each, dated November 1, 1887, due .f2,000 annually, 1889-1897 
Twentv Hyde Park Four per cent. Coupon Bonds, 

f 1,000 each, dated September 1, 1888, due .§2,000 annually, 1889-1898 

DEBT PAYABLE IX THE VEAK 1889. 

Treasurer's Note (Hyde Park Sinking Fund), 

four per cent, interest, due April 30, 1889 




Total indebtednes.s 



Hyde Pakk, Februarv 1, 1889. 



i!i50,000 00 
0,000 00 
10,000 00 
.5,000 00 

1.5,000 00 

5,000 00 
85,000 00 

3,000 00 
16,000 00 
18,000 00 
20,000 00 

9,665 11 



iJ241,G65 11 

HENRY S, BITNTON, Tonm Treasurer, 



TOWN OF HYDE PARK SINKING FUND. 



COMMISSIONERS' REPORT, 

Amount of Sinking Fund, January 31, 1888 . . , , 

RECEIPTS, VIZ : 
From Town of Hyde Park, annual appropriation 
Income from investments •■ , 



.f;110,906 3(t 



.$3,000 00 
4,756 35 



.$7,756 35 

Amount of Sinking Fund, January .31. 1889 '. . ,$118,662 65 

INVESTED, VIZ : 

Note, Town of Hvde Park, four per cent, interest, 

dated November 1, 1881, due November 1, 1891 ,$.5,000 00 

Note, Town of Hvde Park, four per cent, interest, 

dated February 1, 1884, due February 1, 1894 , . , . 

Note, Town of Hyde Park, four per cent, interest, 

dated January 30, 1889, due April 30, 1889 

Deposit with New England Trust Company, Boston 

HENRY GREW, 
. . WILLIAM J. STUART. 

HENRY BLASDALE, 
HENRY S. BUNTON, Corinnissione} 

Treasurer Sinkinfi Fund. 
HvDE Park, February 1, 1889, 



85,000 



9,665 11 
18,997 54 



AUDITORS' CERTIFICATE. 



Ill compliance with the By-laws of the Town, the 
uiiclersigned have examined the accounts of the Selectmen, 
School Committee, Collector of Taxes, Town Treasurer, 
Commissioners of Sinking Fund, Trustees of the Public 
Library, Overseers of the Poor, and Board of Health, and 
hereby certify that the same are correct, and all payments 
accompanied by proper vouchers. 

WALLACE D. LOVELL, 
ASA J. ADAMS, 
JOHN H. RUSSELL, 

Auditors. 



BY-LAWS. 



NOTIFICATIOIsT^ OF TOWN MEETING. 

Every town meeting shall be notified by posting copies of the war- 
rant calling the same, in ten public places in the town, seven days, 
at least, before the day appointed for said meeting. 

ANNUAL TOWN MEETINGS. 

The annual town meeting for the election of town officers shall be 
held on the first Monday of March of each year. The meeting shall 
be opened at seven o'clock a. m., and the polls shall be kept open 
until sunset. 

A town meeting shall also be held annually between the lirst 
Monday of March and the first Monday of April, for appropriating 
such sums of money as may be necessary for town purposes, and for 
transacting such other business as may legally be brought before 
said meeting. 

EULES FOR THE GOVERNMENT OF TOWN MEETINGS. 

1. — All questions submitted for the consideration of the town, in- 
volving the expenditure of money, shall be in writing, when so 
required by any legal voter. 

2. — No vote fixing the period for closing ballot shall be reconsid- 
ered after such ballot shall have commenced ; but it may be in order 
to extend the period without such reconsideration. 

3. — When a question is under debate, motions shall be received to 
adjourn, to lay on the table, the previous question, to postpone to a 
certain time, to i)Osti3one indefinitely, to commit, or to amend; which 
several motions shall have precedence in the order in which they are 
herein arranged. 

4. — The powers and duties of the presiding officer, not especially 
provided for by law, or by the foregoing rules, shall be determined 
by the rules of practice contained in ' ' Gushing' s Manual, ' ' so far as 
they are adapted to the condition and powers of the town. 

5. — ]S"o vote shall be reconsidered except u^jon a motion made 
within one hour after such vote has passed, unless such reconsidera- 
tion is ordered by a vote of two- thirds of the voters present and 
v( )ting. 



76 



FINAXCIAI. YEAR, 



nie financial year of the town shall begin with the first day of 
February in each year, and end on the thirty-first day of the follow- 
ing .January. 



MEETINGS OF TOWN OFFIOEES, 

The selectmen, overseers of the poor, board of health, surveyors 
of highways, and school committee shall post in some conspicuous 
place at their official rooms, a notice of the times of their respective 
meetings. 

COLLECTION OF TAXES. 

1. — The assessment of taxes shall be completed, and a list of the 
same delivered to the collector, on or before the first day of August 
of each year, 

2. — All taxes which may be assessed, if paid on or before the first 
day of October next after the assessment, shall be entitled to such 
discount as the town shall vote at its annual meeting. All taxes 
shall be due and payable on or before the first day of November next 
following the assessment of said taxes. 

3. — On the first secular day of each month, the collector shall pay 
over to the town Treasurer all the taxes collected by him; and he 
shall on or before the first day of February in each year, make up his 
account and render the same to the Auditors. 

DUTIES OF THE AUDITORS. 

1. — Tlie auditors sliall examine the accounts of the selectmen, 
school committee, treasurer, collector, trustees of the public library, 
and all other officers or committees entrusted with the expenditure 
of money, quarterly, and shall certify as to the correctness of the 
same in the printed annual report. 

2. — Before certifying to the accounts of the treasurer, they shall 
examine his cash-book, wherein shall be entered his receipts and 
payments, as they occur from day to day, shall see that he has paid 
out no moneys except oh proper vouchers, carefully examine all pay- 
ments for interest, and see that the funds on hand are intact. 

3. — Before certifying to the collector's accounts, they shall examine 
his cash-book, showing the amounts collected from day to day, and 
showing when the same were paid over to the treasurer; shall see 
that he has collected interest on all taxes overdue, and shall see a 
complete list of abatements, and also a list of unpaid taxes. 

4. — They shall see that the accounts of the trustees of the public 
library are kept in a correct manner, and that all payments are 
accompanied with proper vouchers. 



77 

COASTING. 

Coasting on anj^ of the public streets of the town is prohibited, ex- 
cept upon such streets as the Selectmen may designate each year by 
public notice. 

HIGHWAY AND POLICE REGULATIONS. 

1. — ISTo building shall be removed over a public street without the 
written permission of the Selectmen. 

2. — The owner of such building, or the person or persons removing 
the same, shall give a bond in such penal sum, and with such sureties 
as the Selectmen shall determine, with condition to reimburse the 
town for all sums of money which it may be liable or compelled to 
pay in consequence of such use of the highways. 

8. — No person except the Selectmen or the Surveyors of Highways, 
in the lawful xjerformance of their duties, or those acting under 
their orders, shall break or dig up the ground in any street or public 
way in the town, without first obtaining a written permit from the 
Selectmen; and all persons acting under such permit, shall put up and 
maintain a suitable railing or fence around the ijart of the street so 
broken up, so long as the same shall remain unsafe or inconvenient 
for travellers, and he or they shall keep one or more lighted lanterns 
fixed to such railing or fence, or in some other way exposed every 
night from twilight in the evening through the whole night, so long 
as such street or way shall be or remain unsafe or inconvenient for 
travellers. 

4. — No person shall ride or drive a horse in any street in the town 
at a rate faster than eight miles an hour. 

5. — No person shall, without the written consent of the Selectmen, 
play at any game in which a ball. of any kind is used, or fly a kite, or 
throAv or shoot stones, arro%vs, balls, snow-balls, or other missiles, 
or discharge any gun, cannon, or firearm, or make any bonfire or 
other fires in any street or way where the public have a right to pass. 

6. — No person shall propel, drive, wheel or draw any bicycle, 
tricycle, cart or vehicle of any kind whatsoever except a child's car- 
riage drawn by hand, nor use roller skates upon or over any side- 
walk in this town, nor permit nor suffer any horse, cattle, swine or 
sheep, belonging to him or under his care- or keeping to go upon or 
over the same, nor suffer any horse to remain hitched across, or upon, 
or otherwise obstruct or injure, any such sidewalk. 

7. — No person shall hitch or fasten any horse to any orna- 
mental tree standing or growing on or near any sidewalk, or to the 
boxing or guard about said tree, without the consent of the owner 
thereof. 

8. — No person shall, without a written license from the Selectmen, 
place or cause to be placed, or suffer to remain within the limits of 
a street or upon any sidewalk, so as in any manner to obstruct the 



78 

travel thereon, any vehicle, wood, coal, manure, dirt, gravel, stones, 
building material, 'barrels, boxes, merchandise or any rubbish or 
obstruction M^hatever. 

9. — N"o person shall carry, in a public street, house-offal, either 
animal or vegetable, or grease, or bones, or the contents of cesspools 
or vaults, unless he has been expressly licensed therefor by the 
Board of Health, upon such terms and conditions as said board may 
deem that the health and interests of the town require. 

10. — Loud crying of wares or merchandise, or hallooing, hooting 
or making loud and unseemly noises on the public streets or squares 
of the town, to the annoyance of the citizens, is prohibited. 

11. — 1^0 person shall behave in a rude, indecent or disorderly 
manner, or use profane, indecent, or insulting language, in any pub- 
lic place, or on any sidewalk or street in the town, to the annoyance 
or disturbance of any other person there being or passing in a peace- 
able manner, or be or remain upon any sidewalk, street, or crossing, 
or about doorways or places of business, to the annoyance or 
disturbance of any person. 

12. — Three or more persons shall not continue to stand or remain 
in a group or near to each other, on any sidewalk or street or cross- 
ing, or in any public place, in such a manner as to obstruct a free 
passage for foot passengers, after having been requested by a 
constable or police officer to move on. 

13. — • No person shall be or remain in any doorway, or upon any 
stairs, doorstep, portico or other projection from any house or 
building, or uj)on any wall or fence on or near any street or public 
place, after having been reqiiested by the owner or any occupant of 
the premises or by any constable or police officer to remove there- 
from. 

14. — jS'o person shall make any indecent figures, or write, print, 
paint, or cut any obscene word or words upon, or deface, break or 
injure in any manner, any fence, post, sign, street lantern, building 
or structure; or commit a nuisance upon any sidewalk or other place 
resorted to by the public, or against any tree, building or structure 
adjoining a sidewalk. 

1.5. — N"© person shall extinguish any street light, or extinguish or 
remove any light placed to denote an obstruction or a defect in any 
street or way, without proper authority. 

16. — Ko person shall swim or bathe in any of the waters within 
the limits of this town, so as to be exposed in a nude state, to the 
view of any person passing or being iipon any railroad or street or in 
any dwelling-house in this town. 

17. — No person shall intermeddle with any hydrant, gate, gate 
box or water pipe placed or located within the limits of any public 
way in this town, without permission from the Selectmen or the 
Hyde Park Water Company. 



79 

PASTUBING OF CATTLE OJR OTHEB ANIMALS ON STREETS OB WAYS. 

No person shall pasture any cattle, goat or other animal upon any 
street or public way in said town, either with or with(5ut a keeper, 
except within the limits of such way adjoining his own premises, 
and field drivers are instructed to enforce this by-law. 

TRUANTS. 

1. — The town hereby avails itself of the several provisions of the 
statutes of this commonwealth, now in force, relating to habitual 
truants and absentees from school. 

2. — All children convicted of habitual truancy hereunder, and 
children between the ages of seven and fifteen years, residing in said 
town, and who may be found wandering about the streets or public 
places of said town, having no lawful occui^ation or business, not 
attending school, and growing up in ignorance, may be committed to 
the Lawrence Industrial School, at Lawrence, Mass., or to any house 
of reformation which has been or may hereafter be established by 
the County Commissioners of the Countj^ of jSTorfolk, or to any place 
provided by this town within its limits, for confinement, instruction 
and discipline. 

3. — Two or more truant officers shall be appointed annually, whose 
duty it shall be to inquire into all the violations of the truant laws, 
and of the law relating to compulsory education, and to do all the 
acts required of them by the laws of the Commonwealth. 

4. — It shall be the duty of every truant officer, previous to making 
any complaint under these laws, to notify the truant, or absentee 
from school, also his parent or guardian, of the offence committed, 
and of the penalty therefor, and if the truant officer can obtain 
satisfactory pledges for the restraint and reformation of the child, he 
may, at his discretion, forbear to prosecute so long as such pledges 
are faithfully kept. 

5. — It shall be the duty of the School Committee, the teachers of 
the public schools, and the citizens generally, to aid the truant officers 
as far as possible in the discharge of their duties. 

6. — It shall be the duty of the truant officers to keep a full record 
of all their official acts, and make an annual report thereof to the 
School Committee, who shall publish the same with their own report, 

1. — Nothing in these by-laws shall be so construed as to alter or 
impair the obligation and duty of teachers to enforce punctuality and 
regularity of attendance, and to preserve good order and discipline. 

LIST OF TAX-PAYERS. 

The names of all persons paying a tax on real or personal property 
shall be published annually in the town report, together with the 
amount of tax assessed upon each, and whether the same is paid or 
unpaid. 



80 

DUTIES OF TOWJSr CLEEK. 

The Town Clerk shall keep a file of all town reports, reports of all 
committees chosen by the town, and all original documents relating 
to the affairs of the town which may come into his possession; he 
shall, as soon as practicable, after any election has been held by the 
town, in addition to the notices he is now directed to give to officers 
who are required to take an oath of office, also issue a written or 
printed notice to all persons who have been elected to any other office, 
or chosen to serve on any other committee, stating the office to 
which such person has been elected, or the duties which such com- 
mittee was chosen to perform. 

CONTKACTS MADE IN BEHALF OF THE TOWX. 

Every contract exceeding one thousand dollars shall be accompan- 
ied by a suitable bond for the j)erformance of the same, or by the 
dei30sit of money or security to the amount of such bond. 

ACTIONS AT LAW. 

The Selectmen shall have full authority, as agents of the town, to 
employ counsel to institute and prosecute suits in tlie name of the 
town, and appear for and defend suits brought against it, unless 
otherwise specially ordered by a vote of the town. 

CONVEYANCING. 

Whenever it shall be necessary to execute any deed conveying land, 
or any other instrument required to carry into effect any vote of the 
town, the same shall be executed by the Selectmen, or a majoritj^ of 
them in behalf of the town, unless the town shall otherwise vote in 
any special case. 

BY-LAWS IN RELATION TO THE PBEVENTION OF FIRES. 

1. — ^It shall be the duty of every person who shall commence the 
erection of any building within the town of Hyde Park to notify the 
Board of Engineers thereof before he shall commence- building the 
chimneys therein. 

2. — All chimneys in wooden buildings shall be built of brick, 
stone, or other fire-proof non-conducting material. All brick flues 
shall be smoothly plastered inside with mortar from top to bottom or 
lined with earthen pipe, and shall be plastered outside heloio the 
roofing. 

3. — In no case shall chimneys rest upon any flooring without a 
footing of masonry or iron supported by iron beams, having a secure 
bearing of masonry or iron at either end. 

4. — All flues shall be topped out at least four feet above the roof 
of the building to which they belong. The brick topping out of 



81 

chimneys shall not have more than two inches projection unless cov- 
ered by a cap of metal or stone properly secured. 

5. — Hearths of lire-places or grates shall be laid upon brick or 
other trimmer arches, or upon bars of iron supporting a bed of 
brick-work. 

6. — l^o wood- work of any kind shall be placed at a less distance 
than one inch from the outside brick- work of any flue. In no case 
shall a nail be driven into the masonry of any flue. 

7. — ?^o wood- work shall be placed at a less distance than one inch 
from any tin or other metal flue or flues, pipe or pipes, used or in- 
tended to be used to convey heated air or steam in any building, 
unless such flues or pipes shall be cased with metal, leaving a free 
circulation of air all around the same. 

8. — 'No smoke-pipe in any such wooden or frame building shall 
hereafter enter any flue, unless the said pipe shall be at least twelve 
inches from either the floors or ceiling ; and in all cases where smoke 
pipes pass through stud or wooden partitions of any kind, whether 
the same be plastered or not. they shall be guarded by either a double 
collar or metal, with at least four inches of air space and holes for 
ventilation or by a soap-stone ring, not less than three inches in 
thickness and extending through the partition. 

9. — The Board of Engineers shall examine into all shops and other 
places where shaving or other combustible material may be deposited 
or collected, and at all times be vigilant in 'the removal of the same, 
whenever, in the opinion of a majority of them, the same may be 
dangerous to the security of the town from flres; and direct the 
owner, tenant, or occupant of said shops, or other places, to remove 
the same; and in case such owner, tenant, or occupant refuses or 
neglects so to do, shall cause the same to be removed at the expense 
of such owner, tenant or occupant. 

10. — It shall also be the duty of said Engineers to take cognizance 
of all buildings in the town in which any steam engine shall be used, 
and of all buildings in town in process of erection or alteration, and 
to make a record of such buildings as. in their judgment may from 
any cause be dangerous, and report the same to the Selectmen forth- 
with. And whenever in the opinion of a majority of the Board of 
Engineers, any chimney, hearth, oven, stove, stove-pipe, fire-frame 
or other fixture, or any camphene or other explosive or inflammable 
fluid or material, or whatever else may give just cause for alarm, 
should be altered, repaired or removed, they, the said Engineers, 
shall forthwith notify and direct the owner, tenant or occupant of the 
premises upon which the same are situated, to alter, repair, or re- 
move the same, as the said Engineers shall direct. And in case such 
tenant, owner or occupant shall refuse or neglect so to do, the said 
Engineers shall cause the same to be removed, altered or repaired 



82 

at the expense of such owner, tenant or occupant. And any person 
who shall obstruct the Engineers, or any of them, in carrying out 
the provisions of this section, shall be liable to the penalty herein- 
after stated. 

11. — The removal, extension or essential alteration of any build' 
ing; also the rebuilding or repairing of any building which has been 
partially destroyed by fire, shall be subject to the same restrictions as 
are imposed by the foregoing By-laws on the erection of buildings. 

PUBI.ICATIOX OF BY-LAWS. 

The Selectmen shall publish these By-laws annually in connection 
with the town report. 

PENALTIES UNDER THE BY-LAWS. 

Every violation of any of the foregoing By-laws shall be punished 
by a fine not less than one dollar nor more than twenty dollars, to 
be recovered by complaint before any trial justice in the County of 
Norfolk, or any other court having jurisdiction. 

PROSECUTION UNDER THE BY-LAWS. 

Any citizen may, and the selectmen, constables and police officers 
shall, prosecute every violation of the foregoing By-laws, by com- 
plaint before any trial justice in the County of Norfolk, or any other 
court having jurisdiction. 

LIMITATION OF ACTIONS. 

No person shall be prosecuted or tried for any breach of the provis- 
ions of any By-laws of the town, unless the complaint for the same 
shall be instituted and commenced within six months from the time 
of committing such breach. 



All By-laws or parts of By-laws of this town heretofore existing are 
liereby repealed, and these By-laws of the town of Hyde Park shall 
go into effect from and after their adoption by the town and their ap- 
proval by the Superior Court or any .Justice thereof. 



Commomoealth of Massachusetts. Norfolk, 8. S. 

Hyde Park, November 17, 1886. 
At a meeting of the legal voters of said town of Hyde Park held in 
Everett Hall, on Wednesday, the seventeenth day of November, in 
the year of our Lord eighteen hundred and eighty-six, the foregoing 
By-laws were adopted by said town. 
Attest ■ 

HENRY B. TERRY, Toim Clerk. 



83 

Commonwealth of Massachusetts. Norfolk, S.S: 

SuPEKiOK CouBT, December Sitting, 1886, to wit: January 26, 1887. 
The foregoing By-laws are hereby approved. 
By the Court. 

ERASTUS WORTHINGTON, Clerk. 

True Copies. Attest: 

ERASTUS WORTHINGTON, Clerk. 



REPORT 



OF THE 



School Committee 



FOR 



THE SCHOOL YEAR 



ENDING JANUARY 81, 1888. 



HYDE PARK: 

RANDALL & LANGLEY, PRINTERS. 

1889. 



REPORT OF THE SCHOOL COMMITTEE. 



To THE Citizens of Hyde Park: 

As the custodians of our public schools your school 
committee in accordance with the provisions of our statutes 
and a long established custom in our commonwealth sub- 
mits to your consideration its annual report for the past 
year. 

ORGANIZATION. 

The Committee organized with James E. Cotter as 
Chairman and Richard M. Johnson as Secretary, the rules 
and regulations of the Board for the year just previous 
were adopted, and pursuant therewith the following sub- 
committees were appointed by the Chairman and approved 
by the Committee, viz. : 

High School, Messrs. Vose, Davis and Washburn, 
Grew School, Messrs. Davis and Cotter. 
Fairmount School, Messrs. Washburn and Johnson. 
Greenwood School, Messrs. Jolmson and Chick. 
Damon School, Messrs. Cliick and Cotter. 
Butler School, Mr. Cotter. 
^ Industrial School, Messrs. Washburn and Vose. 
Evening School, Messrs. Chick and Johnson. 

These sub-committees have made detailed reports of 
their several schools, which reports are hereto annexed, con- 
taining such statements and suggestions as in their judg- 
ment may be of service or interest to their fellow citizens in 
understanding the character of the work performed and 
the manner in which the school fund so generously appro- 
priated by you has been expended. 



SCHOOL, ORGANIZATION. 
HIGH SCHOOL. 

Graduates {four years' course). — Marian Elizabeth Blake, Bertha 
Brackett, George Manley Butler, Clara Estelle Davenport, Annette 
Elliott, Annie Elizabeth Guy, Nettie Burnham House, Clara May 
Lang, Annie Helena Rosalie McNally, Annie Blake Raynes, Mabel 
Louise Wright, Letitia Mae Snow. 

Two years'' course. — -John Michael Corrigan, Sarah Louise Elliott, 
Isabella King, Charles Davis Smith, Matthew Henry Stack, Jessie 
Louise Swinton. 

Statistics: 

Amount of teachers' salaries during the year, ' |3,800 00 

" of janitors' salaries during the year, 150 00 

" expended for fuel during the year, 125 65 

" expended for incidentals, 407 81 

BUTLER SCHOOL. 

statistics: 
Amount of teachers' salaries, 

" janitor's salary, 

" incidental expenditures, 

Whole number of scholars during the year. 
Average number of scholars during the year, 

" attendance dviring the year, 
Percentage of attendance during the year, 

DAMON SCHOOL. 

Graduates. — Nellie Hamilton, Edna Stevens, Robert Stevens, 

Maggie Flaherty, Katie Broderick, Geo. Brady, William Crowley, 
Lizzie Hoefiing, Mina Natter, Katie Sheehan, Lawrence Fahy, Angle 
Holt, Mary Riley, Frank Lynch. 

Statistics : 

Amount of teachers' salaries during the year, $3,710 50 

" of janitor's salary during the year, 150 00 

" expended for fuel during the year, :j19 38 

" expended for incidentals, 990 05 

Whole number of different pupils, 439 

Average number of pupils, 218 

Average attendance, 194.7 

Percentage of attendance, " 89.3 

FAIRMOUNT SCHOOL. 

Graduates. — Joseph Condry Andrews, Samuel E. Badger, Benjamin 
F. Bird, Fred H. Bryant, Andrew R. Bloom, Alice Louise Chamber- 
lain, Rolfe M. Ellis, John Hamilton Elliot, Charles Henry Gait, 



$412 


50 


65 


00 


5 


50 




57 




33 




28 




.84 



Charles Bradford House, George M. Goodspeed, Louise T. Marr, 

Florence Harriet Maxim, Rosa M. Morrell, Laurence S. Peck, Sadie 

J. Peck, George Pring, Marion T. Raynes, Henrietta C. Raynes, 

Herbert L. Savage, William R. Sparrell, Clement B. Tower, Jr., 

Bessie Willett Whipple, Frederick James Whipple, Florence A. 

Whittemore. 

Statistics : 

Amovmt of teachers' salaries during the year, $5,026 50 

" of janitor s salary, 170 00 

" expended for fuel, 319 37 

" expended for incidentals, 348 29 

Whole number of different pupils, 502 

Average number of pupils, 326 

Average attendance, 296 

Percentage of attendance, 90.8 

GREENWOOD SCHOOL. 

Graduates.— Helen S. Arnold, Estelle L. Beatey, Grace M. Brostrom, 
Henrietta Carrington, Arthur W. Cook, Alexander W. Corbett, Emily 
M. Enneking, Mary E. Fallon, Alice B. Forbes, Frank Fowle, Ruth 
A. Maxwell, Nellie M. Mortimer, Benjamin E. Phillips, Leon A. Pratt, 
George L. Reynolds, Frank W. Rogers, Hannah M. Sheean, Lottie B. 
Walker, Hattie I. Williams, Grace G. Wood, Harry P. Freeman. 

Statistics : 

Amount of teachers' salaries during the year, $4,467 50 

" of janitor's salary during the year, 322 60 

" expended for fuel during the year, 271 22 

" expended for incidentals, 748 41 

Whole number of different pupils, 443 

Average number of pupils, 334 

Average attendance, 307 

Percentage of attendance, 92 

GREW SCHOOL. 

Graduates. — William Gray Adams, Florence Elizabeth Barker, 
Catherine Anna Barry, Frederic Herbert Bass, Frederic William 
Blaisdale, Charles Franklin Brown, Catherine Elizabeth Butler, Mary 
Edna Cherrington, Charles Francis Cleary, Orin Francis Corson, 
George Albert Cutter, John Charles Dolan, John Frank Hayward, 
Edith Irene Higbee, Florence Helen Holmes, Emma Louise Holway, 
Margaret Genevieve Kelley, Mary Alson Knight, Kittie Alma Frances 
McCormick, Frederic Lincoln, Grace Ethel Lingham, Louise 
Josephine Loftus, William Michael McCormick, John Edward 
McDonald, Eva Grace Moreland, Ann Stella Margaret Murray, David 
William Murray, Fannie Lilian Preston, Bertha Jane Rich, Lilian 



6 

Alice Richardson, Gertrude Sanborn, Mary Elizabeth 8hea, Frederic 
Carpenter Stone, Anna Gordon Vivian, Ida Hersey Vose, George 
Henry Walter, George Stanton Webster, George Thomas Wil- 
liams. 

Statistics : 

Amount of teachers' salaries, $6,19o 70 

" janitor's salary, 200 00 

" expended for fuel during the year, 439 77 

" expended for incidentals, ' 830 46 

Whole number of scholars during the year, 533 

Average number of scholars during the year, 484 

" attendance during the year, 432 

Percentage of attendance during the year, 89.35 

SCHOOL APPROPRIATIONS. 

At your annual appropriation meeting for 1888, in ac- 
cordance with our recommendation, you generously voted 
and appropriated without dissent as follows for the support 
of our public schools for the then curent year ; 

viz.: . 133,000 

At subsequent meetings you appropriated for 

the same purpose ..... 1,650 

For repairing High School .... 600 



135,250 
And under the supervision of your committee that 
money has been prudently and cautiously expended for 
the purposes specified in the appended reports of our sub- 
committees. 

These expenditures appear large but no less amount in 
our judgment would have been adequate to maintain the 
high standard then acquired by our schools, so administered 
in accordance with your manifest desire as to give every 
boy and girl within the limits of our town an opportunity 
to beconie a just, intelligent, industrious and patriotic man 
or woman of the Republic. 

The laws under which we live provide how money thus 
appropriated shall be raised, viz.: tliat every person within 



our town should be required to contribute by taxation, so 
as to raise that amount of money, in proportion to his 
property whether he has chikh-en or not. 

This requirement had an existence in Massachusetts 
(kjng before our present form of government), and like 
that government was created and has been maintained not 
for any particular time, class, race or sect, but for all time 
and all the people of our Commonwealth, whose constitu- 
tion provides that no part of the money so raised shall be 
used for sectarian purposes, and that every person shall 
under all circumstances be protected in the freedom of his 
religion and religious belief. We have suffered no inno- 
vation to be made on these principles or safe-guards. 



SCHOOL LEGISLATION. 

You are aware that during the last year intemperate 
words were uttered and an intolerant spirit manifested in 
connection with discussions on the school question. All 
this your committee disregarded and performed its duty 
harmoniously in accordance with its understanding of its 
legal obligation under the commissions received from you. 

In this connection we deem it wise to refer briefly to 
the school legislation in our state. 

In 1642 the General Court of the colony required the 
municipal authorities to see that every child within their 
jurisdiction should attend school, and the selectmen of the 
different towns were required to see to it that that law 
was strictly enforced, and soon after the passage of the 
above requirement it was farther provided " that all 
parents and masters do bring up their childi'en in some 
honest and lawful calling, labor or employment either in 
husbandry or some other trade profitable for themselves 
and the Commonwealth if they will not or cannot train 
them up in learning to fit them for higher employment." 



By subsequent enactment it was provided that schools 
be maintained at the public expense and school committees 
were authorized to furnish text tooks at the public ex- 
pense to children who were' not so provided by their, 
parents. 

All the aforesaid provisions have been continued with 
approval upon our statute books to the present time, and 
in order to remove any possible distinction or inequality 
from the public schools of the Commonwealth, in 1884 the 
legislature passed an act which became operative in August 
of that year, requiring the school committees of the several 
cities and towns to })urchase at the expense of their re- 
spective cities and towns text books and other supplies 
used in the public schools. Our town has expended for 
the purposes specified in that act the following amounts, 



VIZ. 



In 1884 


- 1885 


" 1886 


^' 1887 


- 1888 



Total 



11,000 00 
3,335 82 
1,997 28 
1,473 91 
3,083 04 

^10,830 05 



Why were such laws placed and suffered to remain upon 
our statutes during all this time ? Why did free people 
voluntarily suffer themselves to be so taxed for more than 
two centuries? 

These interrogatories are answered when we compare 
the results of education with those of ignorance. Under 
the aforesaid educati(inal laws our state has reached aii 
exalted position in education, manufactures and commerce, 
her inhabitants are industrious, thrifty, respectful to each 
other and patriotic to the state and nation. Recent sta- 
tistics show that eighty per cent, of the crime committed 



9 

in our state is by persons of little education, that a still 
larger percentage of the criminals have no trade or re- 
gular avocation. 

SCHOOL BUILDINC4S AND GROUNDS. 

All the school buildings are in good repair and the 
health and comfort of the children have been well cared 
for. We recommend in this connection that the grounds 
about the grammar school buildings be graded and made 
better adapted for appropriate sports, gymnastic or other 
appropriate physical exercises to be moderately and syste- 
matically practised under the care and direction of the 
teachers, so that the school and its surroundings may be 
made interesting to the scholars and in order that due 
regard and encouragement may there be given to proper 
physical as well as mental culture. Such exercises will 
tend to produce a better quality of school work, greater 
vigor and force in the intellectual powers as well as a 
more rugged and vigorous constitution capable of meeting 
and discharging the arduous duties of life. 

We commend the consideration of this subject to you 
and our successors. 

ATTENDANCE. 

The schools have been free from any contagious disease 
or cause of interruption during the school year. The 
general health of the scholars has been very good. The 
attendance at all the schools was larger than at any prev- 
ious year of the town's history, until the commencement 
of the autumn term when a very material falling off was 
found in the grammar school buildings occasioned by the 
opening about that time of Parochial Schools connected 
with the Church of Precious Blood and attended as we 
are informed by about five hundred pupils. 



10 

TEFAFCY, 

We found difficulty in enforcing tlie provisions of ch- 
48 of the Public Statutes relating to truant children and 
absentees from school, for the principal reason that no 
suitable or convenient place is provided by our county for 
the discipline and instruction of children convicted for a 
violation of that statute. We believe and recommend 
that it is for the public interest that a school be 
established in our county under sect. 14 of said ch. 48 as 
recently interpreted by our Supreme Court in the case of 
Lynn vs. The Commissioners of Essex County. Mr- 
Justice Knowlton who pronounced the opinion of the 
court in that case, says " that if three or more towns in 
any county so require, the county commissioners shall 
establish, at the expense of the county, at convenient 
places therein, other than the jail or house of correction, 
truant schools for the confinement, discipline and instruc- 
tion of minor children convicted under the provisions of 
sections ten and twelve and shall make suitable provisions 
for the government and control, and for the appointment 
of proper teachers and officers thereof, etc. Tliis statute 
is mandatory ; and county commissioners upon a propei- 
requirement under it, should establish a truant school, 
without reference to their own view as to the expedienc}^ 
of so doing." 

It is not unconstitutional as a deleg'ation of legislative 
power. It is complete in itself. It is as if the legislature 
had said : " The County Commissioners shall establish 
and maintain a county truant school in every county 
where there is* a public exigency for one ; and the require- 
ment of three or more towns in a county shall be con- 
clusive proof of the existence of such an exigency.'"' 



11 



TEMPERANCE TEXT BOOKS. 



The legislature of 1885 passed a laAv requiring special 
instructions to be given as to the effects of alcoholic drinks, 
stimulants and narcotics on the human system, as a regular 
branch of study to all pupils in all schools supported 
wholly or in part by public money, except special schools 
maintained solely for instruction in particular branches 
such as drawing, mechanics, art and like studies. This 
statute has been faithfully complied with. 

It is not our province to discuss the wisdom of that 
legislation. It is sufficient for us to know that it is a law 
and must be observed, not evaded or overdone- 

MUSIC. 

Mr. Henry J. Whittemore and Miss Mary E. Whitte- 
iTiore, both of whom are well known to you, as music 
teachers, have continued to give instructions to the pupils 
in music duiing the year, and we report improved progress 
in connection with tliis subject in nearly all the schools. 

PATIENTS TO VISIT SCHOOLS. 

We urge the parents and citizens to visit the schools 
frequently and thus encourage the teachers and children 
in their work. 

If you find defects or imperfections in any of the schools 
endeavor to correct the same by reporting such to the 
teachers or committee. 



conclusion. 
Fellow Citizens : 

Your schools are in charge of an able corps of teachers, 
selected with care to perform the work assigned to them 
in accordance with the principles herein stated. 



12 

We all agree tliat the moral, intellectual and physical 
training of our children is of the greatest importance to 
society and country. It is your imperative duty to keep 
the public schools free from race, class, political or social 
distinction or limitation, and to so govern and maintain 
them in accordance with the constitution and laws of our 
Commonwealth that they will continue to resemble as 
nearl}'^ as possible a perfect democracy, in the broadest 
sense — " Of alU by all, and for all." 

JAMES E. COTTER, Chairman. 

At a meeting of the Hyde Park School Board the above 
report of the Chairman was read and adopted as the 
report of the full board. 

R, M. JOHNSON, Secretary. 






SUB-COMMITTEE REPORTS. 



HIGH SCHOOL. 

No change lias occurred in the corps of teachers here 
the past year. The school is going straight forward in 
the good work of the preceding 3^ear and the citizens of 
the town may well be congratulated upon the advantages 
which their young people have here for obtaining a good 
liberal education or a thorough preparation for the higher 
institutions of learning. 

Every year brings a larger number of pupils to the 
school, the entering class in September numbering 63. 
This fact brings to our attention the matter of chief im- 
portance regarding the school, viz.: the need of larger and 
better accommodations. The advanced methods in teach- 
ing the sciences require that a room be fitted up for this 
purpose alone ; one that shall be commodious and where 
the apparatus now in use can be kept free from harm. 

A new encyclopaedia (Appleton's latest edition) has 
been placed in the school the past year. Reference books 
and apparatus are all the time accumulating as the school 
grows, but the building, while adapted to the needs of an 
earlier day, now furnishes but cramped accommodations 
for work. 

The school ought soon to have increased room and 
better facilities for its work, and the town cannot afford 
to risk the reputation it now has for caring liberally for 
its schools, by a long delay in the erection of a building 
that shall be commodious, well lighted and heated, and 
properly ventilated. The building ought also to be one 



14 

that hy its dignified, tasteful, and harmonious proportions 
shall exert a silent educational influence upon the pupils, 
and be a visible exponent of the high estimation in which 
the town holds its public schools. 

Since September, 1888, there have been 139 pupils in 
the school. In the preceding year there were 122, and in 
1885 there Avere 103. Another year's increase in the 
number of pupils will make the demand for a new building 
absolutely imperative. 

B. C. VOSE, 
EDMUND DAVIS, 
ANDREW WASHBURN, 
Local Committee. 



BUTLER vSCHOOL. 
The work in this primary school has been uniformly 
satisfactory throughout the year. Miss Grace B. Gidney 
continues in charge of this school and her faithful service 
as a teacher commands the respect of the parents and the 
affection of her pupils. 

JAMES E. COTTER. 



DAMOK SCHOOL. 

The Damon school has maintained its reputation for 
good work during the past year. 

At the time of our last report the building was fully 
occupied, and so continued until the close of the last 
school year ; the average number of pupils then being 
about 880, in charge of eight teachers. When the school 
opened in September last, this number was reduced to 
about 115, caused by parents withdrawing their children 
from the public schools and sending them, as we are in- 
formed, to schools of a private character, recently opened 



15 

in town. This large reduction in numbers made a reor- 
ganization of the schools necessary. Upon careful consid- 
eration the sub-committee recommended the retention of- 
Mr. Cross as master with the v., vi. and vii. classes in 
special charge, with the following assignments of the re- 
maining grades : viii. and ix., Mrs. L. de Senancour ; x. 
and xi., Miss Donovan ; and xii.. Miss Sears ; Miss Ber- 
tram to be transferred to fill an existing vacancy at the 
Grew school, and Misses Brown, Rooney and Mrs. Pettee 
to be discharged. Their names, however, to be retained 
upon the list of available teachers. The Board adopted 
these recommendations in the full and the school is now 
organized in accordance therewith. 

Since September the number of pupils has increased to 
about 150 and the opening of another room will soon be 
necessary, should the number continue to increase. 

As at present organized, it will be seen that the master 
has three classes and each teacher, except Miss Sears, has 
two grades in charge. This of course increases the labor of 
the teachers but, the number being small, the results ob- 
tained are quite satisf actor}-. The attendance of pupils 
regularl}' connected with the school has been good, al- 
though there has been much annoyance from a few boys 
playing truant. One cause of the apparent low per cent, 
in attendance has been from the fact that some pupils who 
attend private schools have come in for a short time and. 
after being enrolled, subsequently return to the private 
school without giving notice to their teachers, and have 
thus been marked as absent when attending elsewhere. 
This we are sorry to say has been practised considerably 
and does not serve the best interests of the school. 

The committee take pleasure in acknowledging the 
kindness of Mrs. Wolcott, who has again shown her gen- 
erosity and her interest in this school, by making it 
another donation of books for its library. We are pleased 



16 

to say tliat these books are much and carefully used by 
the scholars. 

Durmg the summer vacation the buildmgs and fence 
were repainted, the old furnaces repaired and the whole 
premises put in good condition so that little need be ex- 
pended here during the coming year. 

We feel it our duty to again call attention to the neces- 
sity of building White's crossing, (so-called), for the use 
of pupils attending here, who reside between the railroads. 
The large increase in the number of trains passing over 
the Old Colony railroad makes it very dangerous for these 
children to cross the track of this road as many of them 
do to avoid a very long walk to reach any liighway cross- 
ing this railroad. 

Respectfully submitted, 

CHARLES G. CHICK, 
JAMES E. COTTER, 

Local Committee. 



FAIIiMOUNT SCHOOL. 



As directed by vote of the Committee, the undersigned, 
the sub-committee in special charge of the Fairmount 
school, beg leave to submit a short report. 

The year has been one of quiet success. The same 
teachers have worked faithfully at their different posts of 
duty, from Jan. 1, 1888 to Jan. 1, 1889. At the latter 
period Miss M. L. Piper resigned her position, to the gen- 
eral regret of committtee and parents. Miss E. S. Howes 
was selected to fill the vacancy. She had passed a partic- 
ularly fine examination and been placed upon the list of 
accepted teachers some time before. At the time of her 
appointment, she was teaching with great success in the 
Centre Grammar school in Natick, Mass. The fact of 



17 

her residence in this town largely decided her to make 
the change in her field of labor. 

The health of Mr. Howard has interfered somewhat 
with his school duties, but we are glad to report a decided 
improvement and to express the hope and expectation 
that with proper care his health now much improved will 
become firmly established and liis services retained for 
a long time. 

The introduction of needle work as a part of the regu- 
lar school work is on trial for the first time here. Mrs. 
E. T. Hodgdon instructs in this department in the Fair- 
mount school, with gratifying interest and success. It is 
proposed to give the girls two years' instruction, during 
their grammar school course, and that it shall include 
ordinary sewing, mending, cutting, and, if possible, the 
use and care of a sewing machine. 

We regard each teacher in the school as well qualified, 
faithful, and fairly successful, and feel that the school 
deserves confidence and support, and that it is " training 
the youth of our town in good morals and sound learning " 
and fitting them for American citizenship. 
Respectfully submitted, 

A. WASHBURN, 
R. M. JOHNSON, 

Sub-Committee. 



GREENWOOD SCHOOL. 

The work of pupils and teachers in this school the past 
year has progressed under more favorable conditions than 
that of the year before, when they were obliged to take 
such quarters as could be had for their accommodation 
after the destruction of the old building. 

Some special attention on the part of the teachers has 
been necessary in particular cases and has been given in 



18 

order to keep all up to grade, and so far as can be judged 
now the school will show no bad results from the disturb- 
ance occasioned by the fire. 

The classes have been unusually free from the trouble 
arising from frequent changes in teachers which has been 
so common in the past few years. We lost the services 
of Miss Beede, who was obliged by ill health to give up 
her class last spring. Her place has been filled however 
by Miss Josephine E. Thompson, who will, no doubt, 
prove an able and eflicient teacher. 

No contagious diseases have appeared among the 
children and the improved appliances for heating and 
ventilation in the new building, together with the natural 
advantages of the location, will go far to preserve the 
health of the pupils and prevent the spread of contagion 
among them. The new arrangement for heating by steam 
works well so far and no dismissals have occurred on 
account of cold rooms, though there have been a few 
mornings this season when such would have been the 
case with the old furnaces. 

We have now 364 pupils in this building, and the time 
is not far distant when the question of increased accom- 
modations for the children of this district will be an im- 
portant one for the consideration of the citizens, in view 
of the rapid growth of this part of the town. 

The Committee congratulate parents and citizens upon 
the improved conditions for the health and comfort of 
their children while under the teachers' care and hope 
that a vigorous intellectual progress will be equally 
manifest. 

RICHARD M. JOHNSON, 
CHARLES G. CHICK, 

Local Committee. 



19 



GREW SCHOOL. 



The Grew school has, as usual, been called upon to 
part with a number of its teachers during the year. In 
April, Miss Rogers of the twelfth class ; in June, Miss Clark 
of the ninth class ; and in December, Miss Messer of the 
twelfth class, resigned, and their places were taken, re- 
spectively, by Miss Nellie M. Howes of Boston, Miss 
Margaret E. Bertram of Hyde Park (who had long been 
a valued teacher in the Damon school), and Miss Bessie 
C. Sparrell of Hyde Park. Miss Sheldon, teacher of the 
eighth class, early in the September term, was obliged by 
sickness to entrust her scholars to substitutes, and her 
health not becoming sensibly improved, in December she 
gave up her position, which was taken by Miss Gushee, 
who was transferred at her request from the sixth class 
for that purpose, and the vacancy thus made in the sixth 
class filled by Miss Margaret A. Hanlon of Sharon, where 
she had been teaching successfully for some years since 
her graduation from the Normal School at Salem. 

In all these cases the classes lost good and faithful 
teachers ; and, wliile there is every reason to believe that 
those who have succeeded them will make good their loss, 
the immediate effect of such changes is always injurious 
to some extent. Notwithstanding this, however, the 
present condition of the school is very satisfactory. 
There is apparent in the rooms an improved state of 
order and discipline, closer application to legitimate school 
work and greater advancement therein, and a better per- 
centage of attendance. There has been an entire absence 
of all diseases of a contagious or general nature, which 
we consider to be owing, in part, to the frequent use of 
Hubbard's disinfectant and germicide which we intro- 
duced into the school about a year ago, and which has 
lately been placed in all the public schools in this town. 



20 

Furnace heating of public buildings is being generally- 
superseded in cities and large towns by steam heat, which 
is capable of more even distribution through the buildings 
and is free from coal gas and other noxious odors. It is 
now in use in our Greenwood school. If its use there 
proves satisfactory, as it has thus far, we would suggest 
the consideration of its substitution for the half-a- 
dozen furnaces now used in the Grew. Otherwise, some 
appliance which will enable the teachers to control the 
heat of the furnaces is desirable, such as the Butz Thermo- 
Electric Regulator, which is now used on one of the 
furnaces with very pleasing results. 

We commend the scholars for their noticeably good be- 
havior when passing through the public streets on their 
way to and from school. 

EDMUND DAVIS, 
JAMES E. COTTER, 
Sub-Committee. 



EVENING SCHOOLS. 
The evening schools opened Dec. 3d last, under the 
charge of Mr. Rice as Master and Mr. Glover, a student 
in our high school, as assistant, the number in attend- 
ance at the opening being about 40. This number was 
decreased to about 35, who attend regularly. The work 
is going forward well and those in attendance seem in- 
clined to make the most of this privilege. It is to be re- 
gretted that more of our young men and women do not 
attend the schools. 

The evening drawing school is in charge of Mr. H. W. 
Killam, whose report is herewith submitted. 

CHARLES G. CHICK, 
R. M. JOHNSON, 

Sub-Committee. 



21 

Chas. G. Chick, Esq., Sir: 

The sixth term of the Industrial Evening Drawing 
School opened in the High school building December 3d. 
About forty young men presented themselves for admis- 
sion, a majority of them being employed in the various 
machine shops in town. The school has been in session 
Monday, Wednesday, and Friday evenings of each week. 
Friday evening is devoted to elementary work, definitions, 
plane geometrical figures, geometrical projections, devel- 
opment of surfaces, etc. ; Monday evening to details of 
machinery, including the stddy of screws, toothed gears, 
and cams. The advanced class has taken up the sttidy 
of machine design and construction as practised in the 
best machine shops at the present time. All work is 
done from blackboard or pencil sketches, no copying- 
being allowed ; the object being to educate the pupils 
to think instead of being mere copyists. 

There has been an average of twelve pupils in attend- 
ance at each session. Several are doing work that would 
be creditable to any shop drawing room. Generally the 
pupils have shown commendable interest, and have made 
very good progress. Respectfully submitted, 

H. W. KILLAM, Instructor. 



INDUSTEIAX, SCHOOL. 

More arid more, each year, educators are demanding 
that our American public school system shall continue 
and include some manual training. In the old time 
country school the farmer's boy had work sufficient in 
amount and variety to develop both muscle and innate 
ability. The children of cities and large villages are not 
so fortunate, and the industrial school in connection with 
the public school must supply in part, at least, the defic- 
iency. With its usual liberality, this town has made 



9-7 



provision for some manual training, by an appropriation 
during the year of $150, which with flSO unexpended 
from last year's appropriation, placed in the hands of 
your committee the sum of $300. 

At the commencement of the summer vacation, a school 
in carpentry was organized with Mr, J. E. Webb as in- 
structor. Pupils came in in such numbers that three 
classes of eighteen to twenty each were organized and 
continued in session two days each week until the com- 
mencement of the winter term; the interest and attend- 
ance were both good, and the progress made such that 
even if they do not become carpenters, the pupils will find 
the hints and instructions given, and the knowledge in 
the use and care of tools acquired, of great and permanent 
value. 

A sewing school for girls was also opened under Mrs. 
A. Boardman, assisted by Miss M. E. Boardman, and val- 
uable instruction in needle work was given to one hun- 
dred girls, during the summer vacation. 

In the two upper classes of the grammar schools, 
sewing has been made a branch of the regular school work, 
but it has seemed impracticable to introduce it into the 
lower classes, and your committee therefore urge that the 
Industrial schools be continued in session during the sum- 
mer vacations hereafter, to give the younger as well as the 
older girls opportunity for instruction in sewing and the 
boys, not otherwise occupied, a chance to handle tools 
and get some practical ideas of their care and use. 
Respectfully submitted, 

ANDREW WASHBURN, 
B. C. VOSE, 

Committee. 



REPORT OF SCHOOLS. 



HIGH yCHOOL. 



Principal: JOHN F. ELLIOT. 
Sub-Master : E. Rice. Assistants : Miss S. L. Miner, Miss F. tr. Mekkick. 







. 












+^ 




h< 






c« 












01 

.a 


■"•2 


01 


% aJ 


c ^- 




S-i 


3i^. 


1888. 


S 

Of 

o 


^1 






^1 


c 


o 
s 


is 




^ 


^ 




0) 


p. " 


c 


^ 


J^^ 


January to June, inclusive 


107 


101 


94 


93.3 


99.4 


16 


60 


12 


September to December, inclusive 


139 


130 


126 


97 


99 


40 


71 


31 



Pupils not absent nor tardy .January to June, inclusive. — Bertha Brackett, Leon 
O. Glover, Florence W. Davis, William M. Trotter, Henry L. Bent, Harrison W. 
Hayvs'ard, Francis Houston, Bertram P. Huggins, Eugene F. Slocomb, Lizzie B. 
Stearns, Blanche G. Whittier, Cora E. Emery. 

September to December, inclusive. — George P. Elwell, Leon O. Glover, George 
T. Hanchett, W. E. C. Worth, George F. Elliott, Edith M. Farnsworth, Walter E. 
Piper, William M. Trotter, Amy E. Whittemore, Perley H. Blodgett, Isabelle X. 
Griflfin, Junius T. Hanchett, Harrison W. Hayward, Bertram P. Huggins, Lizzie B. 
Stearns, Blanche G. Whittier, Albert A. Carter, Eugene F. Slocomb, Joseph C. 
Andrews, Charles F. Cleary, George H. Walter, Helen S. Arnold, Frederic H. Bass, 
Edith E. Butler, George A. Cutter, George M. Goodspeed, George Pring, Bertha J. 
Rich, Lillian A. Richardson, Herbert L. Savage, Hattie I. Williams. 

Pupils not absent nor tardy the entire year. — Leon O. Glover, William M. Trot- 
ter, Harrison W. Hayward, Bertram P. Huggins, Eugene F. .Slocomb, Lizzie B. 
Stearns, Blanche G. Whittier. 

BUTLER SCHOOL. 













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41 


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NAME OF TEACHER. 


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as 

4^ 




a 


s 






a 
^ 


^ 


ce 


s 


pHi^- 


6 

J5 


c 




Jan. 1st, to June 30th, 1888. 
















XI. 


Grace B. Gidney, 


10 


9 


7 


80.7 


99.5 


1 


6 


XII. 


Grace B. Gidney, 

Sept. 1st, to Dec. 31st, 1888. 


35 


24.7 


20.3 


81.5 


99 





10 


XI. 


Grace B. Gidney, 


9 


8.8 


8 


92 


99.9 





7 


XII. 


Grace B. Gidney, 


27 


24 


20.3 


84.6 


99.7 





15 



Perfect in attendance from Jan. 1, to April 1, 1888. — Gerald Loughlin. 
Perfect in attendance from April 1, to June 30, 1888. — Willie Rudolph, Ella 
Cook, Gerald Loughlin, Willie Fitzgerald, Anna Barme. 



V 




24 














DAMO^' SCHOOL. 












fZ 


^ 




i 


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4^ 










ma 


^g 


4^ '^ 


a 

m 








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c4 03 


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NAME OF TEACHER. 


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Jan. 1st, to June 30th, 1888. 
















V. 


Edward W. Cross, 


14 


14 


13.4 


95.7 


99.8 


4 


11 


VI. 


and 


21 


19.8 


18.2 


91.9 


99.8 


5 


19 


VII. 


Lizzie de Senancour, 


30 


26.5 


24.1 


90.5 


99.5 


3 


20 


VIII. 


Julia E. Donovan, 


43 


35 


31.1 


88.8 


99.8 


2 


14 


IX. 


Margaret E. Bertram, 


42 


39.5 


35.7 


90.3 


99.5 





18 


X. 


Maria V. Rooney, 


47 


43 


37 


86 


99 





32 


XI. 


Emma P. Brown, 


55 


53 


46 


86.7 


99.3 


2 


25 


XII. 


Carrie C. Pettee, 


56 


45.4 


40.5 


88.9 


97.2 





25 


XII. 


Louise L. Sears, 

Sept. 1st, to Dec. 31st, 1888. 


63 


50.3 


43.6 


86.6. 


99.5 





34 


V. 


Edward W. Cross, 


10 


9.5 


8.5 


90.1 


99.9 


2 


7 


VI. 


and 


8 


7.8 


7.2 


92.5 


99.9 


1 


5 


VII. 


Lizzie de Senancour, 


8 


8 


7.5 


97.3 


99.9 





4 


VIII. 


Lizzie de Senancour, 


15 


10.8 


9.9 


91.6 


99.5 


1 


11 


IX. 


Lizzie de Senancour, 


18 


15.5 


13.5 


87 


98 





13 


X. 


Julia E. Donovan, 


14 


11 


10.5 


95.4 


99.4 


3 


8 


XI. 


Julia E. Donovan, 


19 


18.2 


16.7 


91.2 


98.9 


3 


10 


IXII. 


Louise L. Sears, • 


36 


28.7 


26 


90.6 


99 


4 


30 



PUPILS PERFECT IX ATTENDANCE. 

First Term : Edna Stevens, Katie Broderick, Patriclt Cogan, Annie Quinlan, 
Mamy Cogan, Grace Dunbar, Michael Conley, Annie Conley, "Willie Conley, 
Archie Cochrane, Willie Fenton, Martin King, Anthony Ward, Rosa Perier, 
Charles Simpson, Willie Crawford, Bessie Balloch, Alice McDonough, Henry 
Cogan, Ina Otis, Mary Woods, Mary Thompson, Anthony Scanlan, Alcide Carette. 

Second Term : Geo. Brady, Maggie Flaherty, Katie Sheehan, Lizzie Hoef - 
ling, Mary Conroy, Michael McGuire, Mina Natter, Minnie Hoefling, Nellie Christy, 
Annie McDonald, Willie Scott, Willie Conley, Wallace Crawford, Michael 
Meaghan, Alice McDonough, Mabel Lynch, Robert Cochrane, Joseph Gately. 
Edward Lynch, Maria Oubuchon, Frank Lagner, Elizabeth Hudson, Patrick Con- 
ley, Percy Hinds, John Leithead, Patrick Lynch, Henry Scott. 

Third Term: Patrick Cogan, Mamy Cogan, Thomas Cogan, Henry Cogan, 
John Leithead, Roy Balloch, Bessie Balloch, Lillie Motte, Blanche Canfleld, Kate 
Christie, Jane Curren, James Ward. 



25 



FAIRMOUXT SCHOOL. 





u 


tH 




i 


t ^• 


^ 






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33 


6 

0) o 


^ 6 


^ +j' 


a 


>-. 




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NAME OF TKACHER. 


S 
O 


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0) S 
OP ? 




o 




s 

^ 


^ 

^ 


c« 




^a 


1 


i 




Jan. 1st, to June 30th, 1888. 
















V. 


Henry F. Howard, 


27 


25.6 


24.3 


94.9 


99.2 


3 


12 


VI. 


Mary C. Howard, 


39 


33.7 


30.4 


90.2 


99.6 


2 


20 


VII. 


Mary I. Coggeshall, 


48 


41.5 


38.2 


92.0 


99.8 


4 


13 


VIII. 


Helen P. Cleaves, 


46 


43.7 


39.9 


91.3 


99.7 


4 


18 


IX. 


Matilda H. P. Gushing. 


50 


43.3 


37.2 


86.0 


98.0 


3 


13 


X. 


Hattie F. Packard, 


47 


40.0 


36.2 


90.4 


98.8 


1 


11 


XI. 


Jennie S. Hammond, 


53 


47.5 


44.6 


93.8 


99.5 


1 


25 


XII. 


Helen A. Perry, 


65 


47.0 


37.8 


80.4 


98.5 





35 


XII. 


Marion S. Piper, 

Sept. 1st, to Dec. 31st, 1888. 


47 


36.3 


30.5 


84.0 


98.8 





11 


V. 


Henry F. Howard, 


28 


27.3 


25.7 


94.1 


99.5 





16 


VI. 


Mary C. Howard, 


33 


29.9 


28.5 


95.3 


98.9 


3 


15 


VII. 


Mary I. Coggeshall, 


37 


36.1 


.34.7 


96.0 


98.8 


5 


17 


VIII. 


Helen P. Cleaves, 


36 


32.8 


31.8 


96.9 


99.5 


7 


26 


IX. 


Matilda H. P. Gushing. 


43 


35.3 


31.8 


90.0 


98.3 


7 


22 


X. 


Hattie F. Packard, 


42 


34.6 


32.6 


94.0 


98.2 


6 


19 


XI. 


Jennie S. Hammond, 


44 


42.0 


40.0 


95.2 


99.8 


2 


30 


XII. 


Helen A. Perry, 


34 


28.6 


25.7 


89.8 


99.0 


2 


21 


XII. 


Marion S. Piper, 


32 


26.0 


21,8 


83.8 


97.4 


1 


9 



Perfect in attendance September 1st to December 31st. — Marcus Alexander, 
Helen Emery, Nellie Morrell, Manora Jenness, Daniel Felch, Hilda Bloom, Arthur 
Pitman, Cora Scrivens, Lillie Benson, Charles Freeman, Elvera Bloom, Eddie Pit- 
man, Susie Fall, Grace Damon, Herbert Norris, Carrie McAskill, Freddie Smith, 
Lewis Wells, Arthur Norris, Mahlon Plummer, Harold Pring, John McAskill, 
Millie Hathaway. 

Perfect in attendance January 1st, to June 30. — Joseph Andrews, Latirence Peck, 
George Pring, Arthur Howard, Lewis Wells, Charles Freeman, Mahlon Plummer, 
Amelia Hathaway, Annie Jones, Minnie Murray, Marcus Alexander, Willie Zapff, 
Willie Rees, Elvera Bloom, Harry Pring. 

Perfect in attendance for the year.— Marcus Alexander, Lewis, Charles Wells, 
Freeman, Mahlon Plummer, Amelia Hathaway, Elvera Bloom, Harold Pring. 



26 



GKEENWOOD SCHOOL. 





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NAME OF TEACHER. 


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SI 

PL, p. 


2 
Is 

i 




Jan. 1st, to June 30th, 1888. 
















V. 


D. G. Thompson, 


26 


21.5 


20.7 


96 


98 


1 


9 


VI. 


M. F. Perry, 


44 


41.3 


38 


91.7 


97.6 


4 


15 


VII. 


A. L. Dodge, 
L. M. Beede, 


43 


39 


35.7 


91.5 


98.5 


4 


28 


VIII. 


53 


50.9 


45.9 


90.2 


99.1 


4 


27 


IX. 


S. E. Roome, 


59 


55.4 


48.6 


87.4 


99.2 


2 


31 


X. 


E. Woods, 


50 


45.5 


41.2 


92.7 


99.3 


2 


18 


XI. 


B. D. Curtis, 


40 


33.3 


28.8 


86.4 


99.4 


1 


23 


XII. 


L. Alger, 

Sept. 1st, to Dec. 31st, 1888. 


59 


36.8 


31.3 


85 


99.1 





7 


V. 


D. G. Thompson, 


38 


35.3 


33.6 


95.2 


98.4 


12 


11 


VI. 


M. F. Perry, 


50 


47 


43.7 


93 


98.7 


13 


18 


VII. 


A. L. Dodge, 


42 


39.2 


36.9 


94.2 


99.8 


14 


30 


VIII. 


J. E. Thompson, 


58 


50.1 


47.6 


95 


99 


9 


23 


IX. 


S. E. Roome, 


55 


52 


49.8 


95.8 


99.9 


17 


44 


X. 


E. Woods, 


45 


43.5 


41.4 


95.2 


99.9 


5 


17 


XI. 


B. D. Curtis, 


36 


32.8 


31.2 


95.1 


99.6 


1 8 


23 


XII. 


L. Alger, 


52 


43.9 


39.1 


80 


99.4 


2 


28 



Perfect in attendance from January 1st to June 30th. — Frank W. Rogers, Fred 
Granger, Douglas Wilson, Lulu Arentzen, Freddie Carlton, Irving McLeod, 
Charlie McLoon, Hattie Roundy, Edith Maxwell, Percy Phillips, Ned Judd. 

Perfect in attendance from September 1st to December 31.— Ned Blake, Allen 
Brooks, W. S. Davis, Addie Goss, John Sheehan, Cora Cook, Winnie Coveney, 
Walter Day, Susie Delano, Clark Waters, Helen Balkam, Herbert Clogston, Frank 
Goss, Lizzie Googins, Lottie Heydacker, Lulu Williams, Ella Williams, Ethel 
Boynton, Lizzie Neilson, Bradlee Rich, Alexander Stevens, Harry Simpson, George 
Willard, Freddie Annis, Florence Arentzen, Elisa Barme, Inez Brooks, Carl Fish^ 
Stillman Griffin, Minnie Clogston. Grace Granger, Douglas Strachan, Mary Wil- 
liams, Charlie Arentzen, Willie Gunn, Addie Park, Willie Rudolph, Goldie Annis, 
Willie Chandler, Frank Chandler, Leon Day, Hortense FovFle, Charles Graham, 
Margaret Holzer, Ethel Palmer, Elmer Day, Willie Strachan. 

Perfect in attendance for the year.— Charles Coveney, Gilbert Balkam, Samuel 
Rafter, Harold Fish. 

Perfect in attendance for six years.— Henry Barme. 



27 

GREW SCHOOL. 







h 


.. 




tl 


in . 








OJ 


V 


v 




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f- 






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a o 


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o 


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NAME OF TEACHER. 


3 


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6 


6 




Jan. 1st, to June SOth, 1888. 




. 












V. 
VI. 


Frank H. Dean, 
Isabella P. Noble, 


58 


52 


49 


94 


99 





14 


VI. 


Mary A. Winslow, 


42 


41.5 


39 


93 


99 


5 


24 


VII. 


E. JVi. Farnswortb, 


57 


55 


49 


89 


99 


3 


22 


VII. VIII. 


Fanny J. Gushee, 


54 


47.5 


44.5 


94 


99.5 


19 


41 


VIII. 


Blanche Sheldon, 


47 


44 


41 


93 


99 


2 


21 


IX. 


Annie M. Clark, 


54 


48.75 


46 


94.7 


99 


1 


39 


IX. X. 


Fannie E. Harlow, 


53 


50 


42 


84 


99 


4 


22 


X. XI. 


Agnes J. Campbell, 


56 


49 


40 


83 


99 


1 


29 


XI. 


Nellie M. Edson, 


56 


52 


46 


88 


99 


2 


37 


XII. 


Bertha E. Messer, 


68 


51 


40 


78 


98 





15 


XII. 
XII. 


Mary E. Rogers, 
Nellie M. Howes, 

Sept. 1st, to Dec. .31st, 1888. 


55 


48 


37 


77 


99 





17 


V. 
V. 


Frank H. Dean, 
Isabella P. Noble, 


43 


41 


40 


98 


99 


5 


17 


VI. 


Mary A. Winslow, 


36 


33 


31.25 


95 


99 


4 


13 


VI. 


Fanny J. Gushee, 


33 


30.5 


28.5 


94 


99 


5 


19 


VII. 


E. M. Farnsworth, 


36 


35 


33 


94 


99 


8 


27 


VII. VIII. 


Blanche Sheldon, 


32 


31 


29 


94 


99 


4 


20 


VIII. 


Margaret E. Bertram, 


34 


30.4 


28.6 


94 


99 


3 


22 


IX. 


Fannie E. Harlow, 


51 


47 


43 


91 


98 


8 


28 


X. 


Agnes J. Campbell, 


39 


37 


34 


93 


99 


2 


17 


X. XI. 


Nellie M. Edson, 


45 


43 


40 


93 


99 


2 


27 


XI. XII. 
XI. XII. 


Bertha E. Messer, 
Bessie C. Sparell, 


53 


46 


37 


69 


99 


1 


24 


XII. 


Nellie M. Howes, 


63 


54 


45 


83 


99 


1 


24 



PUPILS NEITHER ABSENT NOR TARDY. 

FiKST Term : Fred Blasdale, Kate Butler, Edith Higbee, Fred Lincoln, George 
Walter, J. W. King, Willie Leonard, Earl Cochran, Willie Cullen, VitalLs Hul- 
strand, Martha Richter, Walter Angell, Harry King, Josie Rooney, John Ford, 
Carrie Higbee, Kate Rooney, Harry Allen, Charles Higbee, Duncan McDonald, 
Elsie Burgess, Alice Rooney, Mary Rooney, Gertrude Parker, Arthur Poore, Laura 
Rollins, Mary Rooney, John Shea, Lizzie Sweney, Howard Burgess, Harry Hig- 
bee, Edward McMillan. 

Second Term : Fred Blasdale, Kate Butler, George Cutter, Edith Higbee, John 
McDonald, George Williams, Florence Bnllard, J. W. King, Millie Leonard, 
Maggie O'Rourke, Louise Thulen, Nettie Wood, Earl Cochran, Eugene Sweeney, 
Alice Brown, Vitalis Hulstrand, George Hayward, Alice Rogers, George Crowley, 
Harry King, Josie Rooney, Bertha Burgess, Maggie Shea, Verona Sturtevant, John 
Ford, Carrie Higbee, Alice Paine, Mattie Plummer, Kate Rooney, Fred Webster, 
Celia McDonald, Harold Corson, Hattie Dodge, Mark Taylor, Mabel Jenney, Adah 
Childs, Alice Rooney, Gertrude Boynton, Howard Burgess, Michael Hickey, 
Harry Higbee, Edward McMillan, Robert Towle, Arthur Poore, Nellie Richard- 
son, Blanche Vaughan, Hattie Webster. 

Third Teem: Mildred Leonard, Freelon Newell, Lydia Scott, Willard Vose, 
Mamie Conroy, Harry Higbee, Charles Lawson, Fannie Sweet, Lizzie Jenney, 
Gussie Beatey, Joseph Rooney, Carrie Higbee, Alice Farnsworth, Harold Wald- 
ron, Howard Pierce, Adolph Edenborg, Arthur Evans, Daniel Ford, Albert Rollins, 
William Sweet, Alice Fowler, Charles Migbee, Mabel Jenney, Arthur Poore, Mark 
Taylor. 



LIST OF RESIDET^TS 

ASSESSED A TAX ON PROPERTY 

FOR 1888. 



1 Q 









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SOOOOOt-Ot-Ot-OOOC-lOC-lOlOOOO 
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o-ioocooc-it-oooot-oooot-ooigoo;: 

CO GO C5 .^o ooir:iOc^fMcot>'0_,r<ocoT-(t^oooo 



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oooooooooo ooo 
oooooooooo ooo 

C5 t^w O lO'l* LOO-^-^^wOCO lOOCCCOOl-OlOCOlOOO Ot-^tr- 

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1 


$29 65 

169 18 
46 37 

105 07 

196 89 
75 84 
8 32 






It 


$180 16 

29 65 

5 16 

3 58 

159 18 
46 37 
21 33 

105 07 

216 88 

75 84 

8 32 

120 50 


331 19 
3 16 

204 61 




TOTAL 
ESTATE 


$7,400 
1,750 

10,075 
2,900 
1,350 

6,650 

13,600 
4,800 

7,000 


18,600 
12,950 




$3,800 
550 

1,200 

1,000 

575 

1,100 

1,350 

1,500 

550 

375 

900 

1,000 

425 

1,300 

4,500 

1,300 

250 


625 

276 

425 

50 

375 

1,500 

250 

900 

2,650 

1,360 

425 

300 

225 

5,000 
1,000 
4,000 






64062 
6000 

19750 

12175 

9952 

22437 

11550 

19208 

8525 

7728 

18608 

14506 

7728 

5379 

40000 
5200 
5323 


12500 
4275 
6161 
2000 

16000 

41621 
5229 

13715 
5300 

15000 
6805 

11250 

10500 

48760 
16678 
60000 




< 

> 


$3,600 
1,200 

3,000 
4,.300 

1,800 

2,900 
1,700 

2,600 
5,000 
3,.300 
3,500 

2,600 
2,600 


1,300 
1,300 

1,300 
1,200 

6,000 

950 

9,000 




< 

o 
1 




House and stable 
House, Arlington st. 

House and stable 
House, Beacon st. 
Land, Metropolitan ave. 
House and stable 

House, Fairmount ave. 
" Summit st. 

6 houses, Easton ave. 
2 houses. Highland st. 
House, Warren ave. 
House, Webster st. 

House and buildings 
House, Central Park ave. 
Land, Central Park ave. 
'.' Thompson & Dedham 


Sts. 

House, Thompson st. 
" Thompson st. 
Land, Franklin st. 

" Dedham st. 

" Adams st. 

" Glenwood ave. 

" Winslow St. 

" River st. 
House, River st. 
" Beaver st. 
Land, Beaver st. 

" Beaver st. 

House and stable 

House & stable, Thompson st. 

House and stable 






$3,875 

200 
100 

.36 

400 

500 

2.235 


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Albion St. 
Norway Park 

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Webster st. 

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Sunnyside St. 
Sunnyside st. 

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Bidwell, Lawson B. 
Bigelow, Fred C. 
Bills, James P. 
Blaekey, Herbert I. 
Blackmer, Hannah H. 

Blaisdell, Angie H. 
Blake & Barnes 
Blake, Ruth S. 

Blake, Winfleld 

Blake, Phoebe E. 
Blake, Percy M. 
Blasdale, Henry 
Bleakie, John S. 


Bleakie, John S., Adm. 
Bleakie, Margaret P. 

Bleakie, Robert 



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lien, Mark 

Hen, Adelia S. 

lien, Thomas J. 

nderson, Lydia 

ndrews, Mary E. 

rentzen, Christiana 

mold, Henry F. 

tkinson, Isabella i 

yer, George, heirs 




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dams, Charlotte H. 
dams, W. L. B. 
dler, George H. 
Iden, Charles L. & 
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Iderman, M. P. 
Iderman, Lucy A. 
lexander, P. H. 
lexander. Belle B. 
lien, Zenas, heirs 


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achelder, Lizzie B. 

adger, Miss Susan 
adger, William F. 
adger, Mrs. Susan 
aessler, Henry 






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UN- 
PAID. 








$79 79 
38 71 
21 33 

15 80 
48 19 

80 58 
12 25 
10 66 

89 66 




TOTAL 
VALUE 
EEAL 
ESTATE 


$5,050 
2,450 
1,350 

1,000 
3,050 

5,100 

775 
675 

5,675 




< 
> 


$1,350 
. 650 
1,350 
325 
350 
325 
950 

1,500 
775 
675 
550 
275 
250 






14981 
6450 
11550 
11977 
12000 
11979 
6080 

106830 
11383 
44117 
8000 
5600 
5625 




H 
D 

> 


.$3,700 
1,800 

2,100 

2,800 

800 

2,300 
1,300 
1,000 




<! 
K 

O H 

s 

o 

CO 


House, and stable, Dana ave. 

" " " Water st. 
Land, Albion st. 
Lots 136, 137, camp ground 
Lots 189, 190, " " 
Lots 282, 283, " 
House, River st. 

" Milton St. 

Land, Hilton st. 
" River st. 
House & stable, Gordon ave. 

" Beaver st. 

" Chestnut St. 




j TOTAL 
RESIDENCE. FEB. 
ESTATE 








Boston, Mass. 
Walpole, Mass. 
Lawrence, Mass. 
Boston, Mass. 

Fall River, Mass. 
Milton, Mass. 

Roxbury, Mass. 
Grandon, Mo. 
Boston, Mass. 






Williams, William H. 
Wilmarth, Naaman V. 
Winslow, Edward N. 
Wood, Frank 

Woodward, Mary S. 
Woodwortli, Thomas H. 

Wright, Isaac L., heirs 
Wright, Richard W. 
Wyman, Isaac C. 



ABSTRACT OF THE RETURNS MADE BY THE 

ASSESSORS TO THE TAX-COMMISSIONER, 

AUGUST, 1888. 



EXEMPTED PROPERTY. 





TOTAL 


DESCRIPTIOX 








TOT. VAL. 


NAME. 


PER. 


OF 


VALUE. 


FEET 


VALUE. 


PER. & 




ESTATE 


REAL ESTATE. 




LAND. 




REAL 
ESTATE. 


Catholic Ch. Soc. Fur. inc. Organ, 


$8,000 


Church Build. 


$50,000 


34414 


$7,500 


$65,500 


H. p. C. " " 


4,000 


" " 


15,000 


24040 


14,000 


33,000 


Baptist " '• " " " 


3,500 


" " 


15,000 


15552 


6,200 


24,700 


M. E. " " " " " 


3,500 


'• " 


17,000 


14625 


3,600 


24,100 


Episc'l " " " " " 


1,500 


" " 


5,000 


23895 


14,000 


20,500 


Unitar'n " " " " " 


2,500 


" " 


9,000 


12112 


2,650 


14,150 


CI. Hill " " 


250 


" " 


1,200 


6000 


200 


1,650 


Har. Coll." " " " " 




Land, Muddv 














Pond woods. 




8 3-4ac 


225 


225 



Total value exempted 



$183,825 



LIST OF CORPORATIONS TAXED. 



Real Estate & Building Co., 
Am. Tool«& Mach. Co., Machinery 
B.&P.(0. OR.R. Co., 
Brainard Mill. Mach. Co., " 
Bost. Blower Co., " 

N. Y. & N. E. R.R. Co., 
H. P. Water Co., " 

H. P. Elect. Light Co., 
Ded.&H.P.Gas&El.L.Co., " 
Peoples Ice Co., " 



$51,500 

500 

33,000 

21,000 

8,400 

20,000 

8,000 

300 



$142,700 



Land & Build. 



121,575 
55,000 
64,400 
20,200 
17,475 
33,400 
22,875 

3,500 
6,100 



$121,575 
106,500 
64,900 
53,200 
38,475 
33,400 
31,275 
20,000 
11,500 
6,400 



$344,525 $487,225 



STATEMENT OF ASSETS AND LIABILITIES, FEBRUARY 1, 1888. 
Assets : Liabilities : 



School Houses and Land . . . $115,000 00 

Other Public Buildings . . . 8,000 00 

Other Real Estate 6,500 00 

Fire Apparatus 13,400 00 

Sinking Fund 110,906 30 

Other Assets 46,466 96 



$300,237 26 



On Acct. Addition School Houses, $3,500 

" " Highways (Per Improv.), 38,000 

" Other Debts 175,000 



$216,500 



Memoranda : 

$500 raised and applied toward the payment of . . . ,«3 500 

$4,000 " " " " " • " 38 '000 

Sinking Fund Established for the payment of 175,000 



$216,500 



43 Steam Boilers used in Manufacturing Establishments estimated Horse Power, 2300.