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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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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

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http://www.archive.org/details/annualreportofrehyde22 




TWENTY-THIRD ANNUAL REPORT 



RECEIPTS & EXPENDITURES 



TOWN OF HYDE PARK 



REPORTS OF THE SELECTMEN, TRUSTEES OF 

PUBLIC LIBRARY, SCHOOL COMMITTEE. 

AND OTHER TOWN OFFICERS. 



KOK THE 



Year Ending January 31, 1891. 




rjuO* 11 



HYDE PARK: 

NORFOLK COUNTY GAZETTE JOB PRINT 

1S91 . 



TWENTY-THIRD ANNUAL REPORT 



RECEIPTS * EXPENDITURES 



TOWN OF HYDE PARK 



REPORTS OF THE SELECTMEN, TRUSTEES OF 

PUBLIC LIBRARY, SCHOOL COMMITTEE, 

AND OTHER TOWN OFFICERS, 



Year Ending January 31, 1891. 










HYDE PARK j 

NORFOLK COUNTY GAZETTE JOB PRINT. 
1891. 



Ml T' ■ i 



£<? 



OFFICERS OF THE TOWN OF HYDE PARK, 
For the Year Ending March 2, 1891. 



SELECTMEN AND SURVEYORS OF HIGHWAYS: 

ROBERT BLEAK1E, GEORGE L. ELDRIDGE, 

AMOS H. BRAIN ARD, FREDERICK N. TIKRELL, 

STEPHEN B. BALKAM. 



ASSESSORS : 

HENRY C. STARK, DAVID PERKINS, 

GEORGE SANFORD. 



TOWN CLERK : 

HENRY B. TERRY. 



TOWN treasurer: 
HENRY S. BUNTON. 



JOHN C. LINCOLN, 



BOARD OF HEALTH: 



DANIEL F. WOOD. 



OVERSEERS OF THE POOR: 

CHARLES C. HAYES (resigned,) 

JOHN JERRY 

CHARLES LEWIS 



COLLECTOR OF TAXES: 

GEORGE SANFORD. 



SCHOOL COMMITTEE: 



ANDREW WASHBURN 
CHARLES G. CHICK .. 
EDWARD S. HATHAWAY 
LOUISE M. WOOD 
RICHARD M. JOHNSON 
EDMUND DAVIS . 



SINKING FUND COMMISSIONERS I 

HENRY BLASDALE ..... 
WILLIAM J. STUART . . . . 
HENRY GREW 



JAMES P. BILLS, 



term expires 1893. 
term expires 1892. 
term expires 1891. 



term expires 1893. 
term expires 1893. 
term expires 1892. 
term expires 1892. 
term expires 1891. 
term expires 1891. 

term expires 1893. 
term expires 1892. 
term expires 1891, 



AUDITORS : 

WALLACE D. LOVELL, CHARLES F. MORRISON, 

ARTHUR C. BASS. 



TRUSTERS OF THE PUBLIC LIBRARY: 

CHARLES S. NORRIS . 
EDWARD S. HAYWARD . 
HENRY B. MINER 
G. FRED GRIDLEY 
FREDERICK N. TIRRELL . 
EDMUND DAVIS . 
CHARLES C. HAYES, (resigned) 
AMOS H. BRAINARD . 
CHARLES F. JENNEY . 



term 
term 
term 
term 
term 
term 
term 
term 
term 



expires 
expires 
expires 
expires 
expires 
expires 
expires 
expires 
expires 



1893 
1893. 
1893. 
1892. 
1892. 
1892. 
1891. 
1891. 
1891. 



CONSTABLES : 

FRANK GREENWOOD, CHARLES JACOBS. 

WILLIAM F. CURTIS, CHARLES E. JENNEY, 

SAMUEL P. SMITH, BENJAMIN E. FOGG, 

CYRUS GORMAN, DANIEL O'CONNELL, 

ANDREW D. ROONEY. 



FIRE department: 



WARREN W. HILTON 
FREDERICK A. SWEET 
REUBEN CORSON 



Chief Engineer. 
Assistant Engineer: 



SEALER OF WEIGHTS AND MEASURES: 

JOHN N. BULLARD. 



SELECTMEN'S REPORT. 



Fellow Citizens : 

We submit for your consideration the following report of 
our management during the year just closed of the duties 
intrusted to us. 

POLICE. 

This department has been in all respects the same as it 
was the previous year, and, we believe, equally as efficient. 
We have no special recommendations to make, and for 
further information, invite your attention to the report of 
the Chief. 

GRAVEL PIT. 

We have purchased from the Real Estate and Building 
Co., for $600, a gravel pit situated in the Clarendon Hills 
District. 

INCIDENTAL APPROPRIATION. 

This has proved barely enough to meet all the demands 
made upon it. We have paid from this appropriation bills 
to the amount of $1,751.15 contracted by the Board of Health 
in excess of the appropriation made for their use, which has 
been wholly insufficient for their purposes this year as it 
was last year. It seems evident that the sanitary needs of 
a town of upwards of 10,000 souls cannot be met by an 
appropriation of $500. But much of the money so expended 
for their use will come back to the treasury in the way of 
betterments.' 



STREET SUPERINTENDENT. 

Early in our administration we decided to appoint a street 
superintendent, and place under his charge a suitable force 
of men and teams, of such size that each could be properly 
looked after and kept constantly at work by one man. This 
force has been employed every working day during the 
year, when the weather did not prevent, and we ask your 
comparison ot the results accomplished with those of pre- 
vious years when no superintendent was employed. The 
following tables will show you where 11,255 running feet 
(or 2 miles, 12 rods, and 4 feet) of macadamized roadway 
has been built, and 8,710 running feet of sidewalk and 
curbing. 

MACADAMIZED ROAD. 



On Hyde Park and Central Par 

" River street 

" Arlington street 

" Business street . 

*' Fair mount avenue 

" Water street 

" Milton street 

" Bridge street 



On Arlington street 

44 River street 

44 Neponset avenue 

41 Walnut street 

44 Milton avenue . 

• 4 Highland street 

*• Pierce street 



k avenues 



Total 



SIDEWALKS. 



Total 



6,000 


feet 


3,200 


i. 


210 


ii 


120 


o 


270 


44 


720 


41 


555 


14 


180 


44 


11,255 


feet 


2,440 


feet 


2,570 


« 


950 


44 


830 


44 


150 


44 


320 


• 4 


1,450 


14 


8,710 


feet 



WORK ON STREETS AND SIDEWALKS. 

With feelings of pleasure we point to the work done, not 
only in the line of permanent improvements, shown in the 
preceding tables, but also in keeping our streets in a reason- 
ably safe and comfortable condition. There having been 
no specific appropriations for particular streets, we have 
not kept and cannot present a detailed statement of exact 
amounts expended on highways in different parts of the 
town. Many times work in two or more places can be 
economically dovetailed together under the watchful eye of 
a superintendent ; as, for instance, where a cut in one 
locality provides the material for filling in another, etc. 

Moreover, we have endeavored to consider the highwav 
business not as a sectional matter, but always with a view 
to the interest of the town as a whole. 

So we may summarize by saying that with the amount at 
our disposal, about $21,000, we have kept the highways, 
generally, in a reasonably satisfactory state ; have built 
over two miles of macadamized road and nearly 9,000 feet 
of sidewalk and curbing ; have rebuilt, at a cost of about 
$200, the stone wall on Walnut street, at the foot of Oak 
street, near the N. Y. & N. E. R. R. ; have rebuilt a retain- 
ing wall on Williams avenue, at a cost of about $300 ; have 
built a high retaining wall opposite Mrs. Carr's house on 
Pond street, to make good the damage done her property 
when the street was cut through two years ago ; we have 
a ledge well opened up from which stones for- the crusher 
can be cheaply got ; also about 1,200 loads of stone crushed 
and ready for distribution upon our streets ; and, what is of 
no little importance, we have a trained force of workmen 
for this department, fitted by their year's experience to 
render much more efficient service than any new levy could ; 



and we have about $3,500 in the treasury yet unexpended. 
These results seem to show that our town is in good finan- 
cial condition so far as its highways are concerned, and may 
fairly encourage us to expect that, in the near future, every 
street and every sidewalk may he brought up to the best 
standard for our use, if similar appropriations and like 
methods are continued. 

All the sidewalks built this year have been made under 
the betterment law, with the additional benefit of a written 
agreement made by the whole or the larger part of the 
abuttors to pay 50 per cent, of the cost within thirty days 
after completion of the work. 

Our Board felt bound to give priority to all such cases, 
because it was so plainly for the advantage of our citizens, 
as it enabled the same money to be used two or three times 
in the course of the year; thus increasing largely the 
amount of improved sidewalk which could be constructed 
from the appropriation made, and so enlarging the benefit 
to every citizen who has occasion to use our ways. More- 
over, this policy rendered impossible such jealousies as arose 
from the way in which the sidewalks were located in 1887 
and 1888, and saved the Board from any suspicion of cater- 
ing to particular classes or sections. 

Agreeably to their promise, the greater part of the abut- 
tors have paid their assessments, but some have failed to do 
so, and there is now due the town on this account $1,414.50. 
Some of those who have not paid complain that the side- 
walk is not equal to their expectations, These complaints 
have been a surprise to us, as they were first made long after 
the work was completed and notice to that effect given, and 
when the frost of mid-winter made it impossible for us to 
properly remedy any defects which time had made apparent. 
The new sidewalks are somewhat of an experiment. 



On most of the streets they are entirely satisfactory. 
Where defects have appeared we have frankly admitted 
them and pledged our best efforts to have them corrected 
in the early Spring. 

Let us close our report on streets and sidewalks by pre- 
senting to you in a business way a statement of net cost of 
these for the year. 

The sum which we had from all sources in cash or its 

equivalent lor sidewalks and streets was . . $21,321 48 

Of this there is now in the treasury . . $3,465 38 
There is due for betterments lrom work done 

this year 1,414 50 

There are 1,200 loads of stone ready for use, 

worth ..... . 1,200 00 

The value of I he ledge opened up, and platform, 

etc., built this year and ready for use next, is 1,000 00 $7,079 88 
Leaving the net cost to taxpayers of the year's 

work on streets and sidewalks .... $14,241 60 

If you will compare the work thus done at a net cost of 
$14,211.60, with that done including betterments received 
in 1886 at a cost of $32,702.04, in 1887 at a cost of 
$26,361.89, and in 1888 at a cost of $44,590.34, we think 
you will agree that when business principles, which include 
a proper organization, are applied to the expenditure of 
your money, the results are profitable and satisfactory. 

ASSESSMENTS OF BETTERMENTS ON WORK OF 1888. 

One of the most perplexing matters which has been 
forced upon our attention has been the assessment of better- 
ments upon abuttors on twenty-four streets which were 
accepted at a town meeting held August 14, 1888, and for 
which was appropriated sums aggregating $8,308 to be 
raised on the tax levy of the following year and to be ex- 
pended on those streets under the betterment law. When 



10 

the matter was presented at the town meeting the acceptance 
of those streets met with considerable opposition because 
there had already been spent on the highways that year over 
$30,000 made up of money raised by taxation or borrowed 
on ten years' time. But the urgency of those interested in 
their acceptance, coupled with the representations of the 
Selectmen that this money would be expended under the 
betterment law and would therefore soon come back into 
the treasury, convinced the meeting that it was wise to 
accept the streets and raise the necessary money on the 
taxes of the following year. Though the Selectmen of 1888 
spent that money, they did not assess the betterments, but 
left that important and delicate duty to those who should 
come after them. This matter was first called to our atten- 
tion by a member of that Board last June. We investi- 
gated and found that immediate action must be taken or the 
town would lose all right to make assessments. We 
devoted two days to careful, personal examination of those 
streets and every interest involved, and then made assess- 
ments to the best of our judgment. On a considerable 
number of the streets we could not conscientiously assess 
anything as betterments, and only where we saw that abut- 
tors were benefited did we make assessments, aggregating 
$1,865. When it is remembered that $8,308 was expended, 
the figures show that we endeavored to be careful and con- 
servative in our action, yet our leniency and moderation has 
met with no recognition. Of those assessed but twenty 
have paid, $170.91 in all, and every one under protest, 
while one of the parties who was considered the most bene- 
fitted has begun legal proceedings to avoid payment. The 
situation, then, is this : the $8,308 spent by the town two 
years ago to gratify the urgent demands of a portion of its 
citizens, under the promise that the money so spent would 



11 

be returned in betterments, results in only $470.91 coming 
back, and that under protest. This matter we report, 
fellow citizens, for your consideration at some future town 
meeting, if you think anything further should be done. For 
ourselves, while we make no claims to infallibility, we feel 
tbiit we have been sufficiently moderate in our estimate of 
benefits. 

SUITS. 

Mr. J. N. Bullard had brought suit against the town for 
personal injury, laying damages at $4,000. On trial, judg- 
ment was given for the tow r n. 

William J. Hayes of Dedham sued the town for $2,000 
damages received from a telephone wire. On trial a verdict 
in favor of the town was given. The case has been taken 
to the Supreme Court on exceptions, which will be argued 
in March. 

A claim of Thomas Corrigan for damages resulting 
from raising the grade of a street is a legacy from 1888. 
It was referred to the committee appointed by the town on 
the " Mur«*ay Case," by whom Corrigan was awarded $250. 

Maria A. Eustis has appealed from assessment made by 
us for betterments, resulting from the acceptance and grad- 
ing of Warren avenue. This matter is now pending. 

METROPOLITAN AVENUE. 

Early in the year we received notice from the County 
Commissioners of a petition presented to them by some of 
our town's citizens asking that Metropolitan avenue be laid 
out from the Neponset river to the line of the O. C. R. R. 
As this was the first instance in the experience of our town 
or, so far :is we could learn, in that of any other, where the 
County Commissioners w r ere appealed to in case of a street 



12 

lying wholly within the boundaries of one town until the 
town authorities had been first requested to act and had un- 
reasonably refused or neglected to do so, we felt it our duty, 
as custodians of our town's dignity and rights, to object to 
the jurisdiction of the Commissioners in this matter and 
oppose the action requested. And this the more, because 
no town in this County has spent more money on its high- 
ways in the last few years than ours, nor shown a more 
ready willingness to comply with any just or reasonable 
demands ; and because a considerable part of the street 
asked for was not needed, and its construction would call 
for a heavy expense. Numerous hearings were had before 
the Commissioners, who eventually made a decree granting 
the prayer of the petitioners. On October 27th, our coun- 
sel presented a petition to the Supreme Court setting forth 
that there were certain irregularities in the proceedings of 
the County Commissioners, and praying for that reason that 
a writ of prohibition be issued prohibiting the Commissioners 
from proceeding further. Upon the presentation of this 
petition the Court issued an order of notice to the Com- 
missioners to show cause why an injunction should not issue 
pending the proceedings before the Court. At the sugges- 
tion of the presiding Justice, it was agreed that no action 
would be taken until the case could be fully heard on the 
bill and answer, which will be in May next, probably. 

Following the method instituted last year, and which 
appeared to meet your approval, we here present our esti- 
mates of what you will need to appropriate to meet the 
current expenses of the town for the ensuing year, giving in 
a parallel column the sums appropriated for the same pur- 
poses for the current year. 



13 

SUfFOftT OF SCHOOLS. 

Salaries, janitors and fuel, $28,000 00 

Incidentals, 3,150 00 

Text books and supplies, 1,500 00 

Evening and Industrial schools, 850 00 

Laboratory for High School, 500 00 



1890. 1891. 



$34,000 00 $34,000 00 



Debt and inTp:kest. 

Schoolhouse bond maturing, $ 500 00 

Permanent improvement bonds 

maturing, 7,000 00 

Interest. 9,500 00 

Sinking Fund, 3.000 00 

— - — $20,000 00 $20,000 00 

Public Library, current expenses, 1.850 00 1,850 00 

Fire hydrant service, 5,100 00 5,200 00 

Street lights. 7.000 00 7.200 00 

Fire Department, 4,200 00 4,200 00 

Support of Poor, 4,733 00 3.500 00 

Police, 4,000 00 3.500 00 

Salaries of Town Officers, 3,325 00 3.29166 

Incidentals, 5,900 00 7,000 00 

Deficiencies of 1889, 600 00 

Highways, current expenses, 5,000 00 4,000 00 

Highways, permanent improvements, 10,000 00 10.000 00 

Board of Health, • 600 00 1,000 00 

Post 121, Grand Army of the Republic, 160 00 150 00 

High School House, deficiences, 1889, 277 92 

Hose for Fire Department, 500 00 

Additional Fire Alarms, 600 00 



$107,635 92 $104,891 66 
State and County Tax, as paid in 1890, 10,463 76 10,463 76 



$118,099 68 $115,355 42 

If the above sums are appropriated, the tax levy will be 
about $15 per thousand , or nearly one dollar per thousand 



14 

less than three years ago. All the estimates in departments 
other than that of schools have been carefully made. There 
we have simply taken the figures of last year, and as the 
appropriations then were liberal, and the sum asked for a 
laboratory will not be wanted again, we think the figures 
may be safe to base our estimate upon. 

In this report we have endeavored to put you in posses- 
sion of all facts and information which would seem to be 
useful or interesting to you. We hope that the same 
will meet your careful and candid consideration. If the 
government you have had the last two years is the kind 
you desire, then see to it that you attend the town meetings 
and give those whom you have elected to office that support 
which is needed for good government, and not leave them 
as targets for abuse from professional fault-finders, whose 
only claim to notoriety is their ability to excite disturbing 
elements to the injury of the best interests of our town. 

ROBERT BLEAKIE, 
AMOS H. BRAINARD, 
GEORGE L. ELDRIDGE, 
FREDERICK N. TIRRELL, 
STEPHEN B. BALKAM, 

Selectmen of Hyde Park. 



REPORT OF THE BOARD OF HEALTH. 



In compliance with the requirements of the Public 
Statutes, the Board of Health herewith presents its report 
for the year 1890. 

The general health of the town has been good. 

There has been no epidemic of diseases during the 
year. 

Our citizens are giving greater attention to sanitary ap- 
pliances and measures, and with beneficial results. 

In the performance of its duties, which have been more 
extended and arduous than during previous years, the 
Board has endeavored to cause as little inconvenience as 
possible, always keeping in view the preservation of the 
publichealth. 

MEETINGS. 

The Board has held forty-five meetings, and eight 
hearings, during the year. 

According to the last U. S. census report, our town has 
a population of nearly 11,060. With this increased popu- 
lation there has been erected a proportionate number of 
dwelling-houses, factories and mercantile establishments, 
and in conjunction therewith cesspools and privy vaults 
have alarmingly multiplied. This is a serious matter, de- 
manding the consideration of our citizens. Many of the 
so-called filth diseases are traced to cesspools and privy 
vaults. 

Another source of diseases may be traced to damp 



16 

and wet cellars, which exist in many localities. In the ab- 
sence of an underground system of drainage, (which is 
hereby recommended,) the Board believes all such should 
be cemented, and kept free from garbage or dirt of any 
kind, and well ventilated in pleasant weather. 

The foregoing statements lead the Board to conclude 
that if the owners and tenants of houses and industrial es- 
tablishments would comply with these suggestions, and 
with the Rules and Regulations of the Board, many cases 
of sickness might be avoided. 

The following Rules and Regulations were adopted by 
the Board early in the year and were publicly promul- 
gated through the local newspapers and on separate 
sheets. 

REGULATIONS OF THE BOARD OF HEALTH 

[seal] 
OF THE TOWN OF HYDE PARK. 



Public Statutes, Chapter So, Section* tS : —The Board of Health 
of a town shall make such regulations as It judges necessary for the public 
health and safet}', respecting nuisances, sources of filth and causes ot 
sickness within its town. Whoever violates any such regulations 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 be strictly enforced. 

Regulation i. — The owner, agent or occupant having the care of 
any tenement used as a dwelling house, shall furnish the same with 
sufficient drain, under ground, to carry off the waste water; also with a 
suitable privy or water closet sufficient for the accommodation of all 
those inhabiting the premises. All waste pipes from water closets, sinks, 
bowls, bath and other set tubs, shall be suitably trapped, and all drains 
entering cesspools must be made water tight. There should also be a 
trap in the soil pipe between the house and cesspool and provision made 
to admit air into said pipe between the house and trap. 



17 

Regulation 2. — All privy vaults, unless water tight, shall be so con- 
structed that the inside of the same shall be at least five feet distant from 
the line of every adjoining lot or street, and from any dwelling house, 
and shall be provided with a ventilation through the roof; the same shall 
not be used as cesspools nor receive drainage from the premises ; their 
contents shall not be allowed to leak out or otherwise become offensive. 

Regulation 3. — All waste water shall be so conveyed through sufficient 
drains under ground, to a reservoir sunk under ground as shall be 
approved by the Board of Health. No person shall allow any drain or 
the overflow of any cesspool to enter any running stream, or any drain 
constructed for surface water, and no person shall suffer any house drain- 
age or other offensive water to remain in any cellar, or upon any lot or 
vacant ground by such person owned or occupied. All privy vaults and 
cesspools within thirty feet of any well or spring, the water of which is 
used for domestic purposes, must be water tight. 

Regulation 4. — The Board when satisfied upon due examination that 
a cellar, room, tenement or building in the town occupied as a dwelling- 
place, has become by reason of the number of occupants, want of^cleanli- 
ness or other cause, unfit for such purpose, and a cause of nuisance or 
sickness to the* occupants or the public, may issue a notice in writing to 
such occupants, requiring the premises to be put in proper condition, or 
if the Board see fit they may require the premises to be vacated and the 
same shall not be again occupied without the written permission of the 
Board. 

Regulation 5. — No person shall throw or put into any public place or 
pond, or running stream, or body of water, or in anj' other place where 
the Board of Health may deem it a nuisance, any dead animal, animal 
matter, decayed fruit or vegetables, dirt or rubbish whatever; nor shall 
any person throw into or upon any flats within the jurisdiction of the 
town, any dead animals, filth or offensive matter. 

Regulation 6. — No person shall remove, or carry in or through any 
of the streets, lanes or 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 7. — No person shall bury swill or house offal, or the con- 
tents of any cesspool, vaults, privy, or privy well within the limits of the 
town of Hyde Park unless a permit be granted by the Board of Health. 

Regulation S. — Parties will be licensed by the Board of Health to 
collect swill and refuse matter from houses in Hyde Park twice a week or 
oftener, and all housekeepers and others are directed to deliver the same 
to those duly authorized to make such collection. 



18 



Regulation 9. — No person shall bring into the town, keep or offer for 
sale any diseased, putrid, stale or unwholesome meat, vegetables or 
provisions. 

Regulation 10. — No person will be permitted to keep any swine with- 
in the limits of the town of Hyde Park without a written permit from 
the Board of Health. 

Regulation ii. — Any person sick with the small pox or other contagi- 
ous disease, together with all persons in attendance upon them, and the 
premises where such sick person is, will be subject to the control of the 
Board, and no person shall- enter or leave a house wherein a person is or 
has been sick with the disease or in any way come in contact with the in- 
mates of such house except by permission of the Board. 

Regulation 12. — Whenever the Board of Health shall ascertain that 
any person is sick with small pox, scarlet fever, diphtheria, or any other 
disease dangerous to the public health, the Board shall at their discretion 
have full control of said person or premises, and shall if they deem 
proper, order the premises vacated. 

Regulation 13. — All persons are warned not to approach a house or 
the surrounding premises whereupon is displayed a disease flag by day, 
or a red light by night. 

Regulation 14. — The bodies of all persons dying of small pox, scarlet 
fever, typhus fever or diphtheria must be immediately disinfected, and 
placed in a tight coffin, which shall not be reopened, and the bed, bed 
clothing, and other clothing used by any such person, and by those in 
attendance on him, and all the furnishings of the sick room, thoroughly 
disinfected before being taken from said room. In the above case no 
public funeral will be allowed without permission from the Board of 
Health. 

Regulation 15. — The owner, or persons having charge of any vehicle, 
public or private, used at a funeral in the foregoing cases, to carry the 
deceased, or any of the family or attendants of the deceased, shall forth- 
with report the fact to the Board of Health, and shall thoroughly disin- 
fect such vehicle before the same is again used, and take such other pre- 
caution as the Board of Health shall direct. 

Regulation 16. — Any person in the town of Hyde Park, who knows 
or suspects any domestic animal has contagious disease (such as glanders 
in horses or cholera in swine) must immediately report the same to the 
Board of Health. The penalty for neglect to do so is fine or imprison- 
ment. The above is in accordance Avith the provisions of Chapter 252 
of the Acts of 18S7. 

Regulation 17. — All complaints in relation to nuisances and sources 
of filth injurious to the public health and safety, must be made in writing 



19 

to the Board of Health, Avith a description of said nuisance and of the 
premises on which it exists, with the owner's name, if known to the com- 
plainant. 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 nuisance, if such is found to exist. 

Fully believing that a large proportion of contagious diseases originate 
from unsanitary conditions, we trust we shall have the aid of all citizens 
and property owners in carrying out the above regulations, which are 
based on statute laws and the sanitary rules of our large towns. 

For burial permits apply to A. G. Childs, druggist, 30 Fairmount Ave. 

CONTAGIOUS DISEASES. 

In all cases of diphtheria, typhoid fever and scarlet 
fever reported to the Board, placards have been displayed 
and the premises have been thoroughly disinfected by 
order of the Board. 

The following blank form printed on postal cards, with 
Board of Health of Hyde Park, Mass., on address side, 
have been furnished to all physicians in the town, so far as 
known to the Board. 



The Board of Health is hereby notified that 

age living at No is ill with 

Attending Physician. 

Note i. Physicians are required under the Public Statutes, Chapter 
98, Section 2, to report immediately each case of diphtheria, typhoid 
fever, scarlet fever, cholera (Asiatic), small pox, typhus fever, measles, 
membraneous croup or cynanche trachealis, to which they may be called. 

Note 2. In unnumbered streets a favor will be conferred by stating 
in addition to the name of the street, the nearest cross street. 

The number of contagious diseases reported to the 
Board for the year 1890, has been as follows : 

Diphtheria, 60 cases with 21 deaths. 

Scarlet Fever, 7 " " o " 

Typhoid Fever, 38 " " 6 " 

Cynanche Trachealis, 1 " " 1 " 

Measles, 4 " " o " 



20 



Against 



Diphtheria, 




42 


cases 


Scarlet Fever, 




4 


" 


Typhoid Fever, 




10 


" 


Membraneous Ci 


"oup, 


1 


" 


Measles, 




170 


" 



with 6 deaths. 

" o " 



for the year 1889. 

The Board have condemned one well and one spring 
found to be unfit for domestic purposes, and town water 
ordered put in. 

There have been many dead animals removed from the 
Neponset river during the year and buried, besides quite a 
number gathered up in various places in town and also 
properly buried. 

The Board of Health deprecates the custom some 
people have of throwing dead animals into the rivers, 
brooks and ponds within the limits of our town. Near the 
rr red bridge " about a dozen dead and decaying dogs and 
cats were taken out at one time, the same having lodged 
at that point, and by order of the Board were buried. 

EXPENDITURES. 

The Board decided to employ Frank Hukin and C. H. 
Crumett to collect swill and house garbage, and upon same 
conditions as last year, and the Board feel satisfied that 
they have faithfully performed their duty. 

The manner in which the $500 appropriated for the 
use of this Board has been expended will be seen by refer- 
ence to the statistical tables. In addition to this the Board 
have incurred liabilities and approved bills to the amount 
of $907 .05 , of which $796 .05 have been paid by the Select- 
men from their incidental appropriation, and $111 remains 
unpaid. Of the amount paid $300 was for filling, etc., 



21 

near Elm and Arlington streets to abate the nuisance exist- 
ing there in the form of wet and rotten lands and stagnant 
water ; $46 were for plans necessary to wisely consider 
the petitions relating to such nuisances in the above-named 
locality, on Davison street, and near the O. C. R. R. sta- 
tion ; $41.25 were for clerical service; $24.80 were for 
miscellaneous purposes and $384 were on account of ex- 
penses in removing swill and house garbage. This latter 
work is in itself of a magnitude to cost more than double 
the amount appropriated by the town for all purposes. It is 
unnecessary to dilate upon the importance of the duties 
which are devolved upon the Board of Health by the laws 
of our State, and which it is obliged to attend to so far 
as lies in its power, whether hampered by insufficient 
appropriations or not. It is to be noticed that every 
citizen, whenever he feels that his health is menaced 
by unsanitary conditions, is extremely urgent that the 
Board take immediate and thorough measures of relief re- 
gardless of expense. If a somewhat similar recognition of 
the usefulness of the Board was manifested when the ques- 
tion of appropriations was under consideration, such action 
would be taken that the Board would not need to rely on 
the good will of the Selectmen to enable it to meet its ob- 
ligations and transact the business which it was elected to 
do. It seems fitting that the Board of Health should here 
express its appreciation of the kindly and courteous man- 
ner in which the present as well as the last Board of Se- 
lectmen have seconded and supplemented its efforts to 
promote the good health of the town. 

LOW, WET AND ROTTEN LANDS. 

Late in the month of March an overflow of water took 
place flooding a considerable portion of the territory be- 



22 

tween Davison and Pierce streets, and of the land lying 
east of the latter street, invading cellars, cesspools and 
privy vaults, washing out their contents and mixing them 
with the flood surrounding the numerous dwellings in that 
locality. 

Pending the performance of those acts required by law 
to give jurisdiction in such cases to this Board, the Select- 
men, in view of the grave character of the emergency, 
placed the steam fire engines on the spot and pumped the 
water out into the gutters, by which it was discharged 
into the Neponset river. 

Petitions being speedily prepared and presented to this 
Board, due notices given to all interested, and hearings 
held, the Board took action, and constructed a new drain 
from a point on land of one Pierce, to a drain on land of 
Mr. Higgins, with two large catch basins at proper points 
between. This is considered a work of a permanent 
nature, and calculated to prevent a similar catastrophe in 
the future. 

The cost of work done by the Board here was $697.81, 
which has been apportioned among the persons and estates 
benefitted. 



A complaint was received in April concerning wet and 
malarial land off Elm street and back of General Carring- 
ton's residence on East River street. 

Notices were given and hearings were held as required 
by law, and the Board adjudged the premises a nuisance 
and proceeded to remedy the same by filling the deep mud 
hole with stones and gravel, and constructing a covered 
stone drain connecting with an open drain, leading to 



23 

West street, which was cleaned out and graded so as to 
conduct its water into the existing West street drain. 

By this action has been removed a long-standing cause 
of sickness and complaint on the part of the residents in 
that populous district. 

The cost of this work was $300, more than half of 
which was assessed to those immediately benefitted. 



The condition of the low lands by the Hyde Park Station 
of the Old Colony Railroad have been the subject of com- 
plaint, and petitions to previous Boards of Health, which 
have attempted to mitigate the evil at a small expense 
to the land owners. 

Such action having not proved effectual, complaint was 
made to this Board, May last, upon which repeated hear- 
ings were held, at which were present the treasurer and 
others of the Real Estate & Building Company, and 
prominent officials of the Railroad Corporation, as well as 
many of our citizens of the neighborhood. Grave ques- 
tions as to the existence and location of former natural 
drains arising, and the corporations interested having 
given the Board reasonable encouragement to believe that 
they would take such steps as would remove the necessity 
for further complaint, this Board thought it inexpedient 
to pass any formal orders or requirements. 

A portion of what was indicated has already been done, 
and the Board looks for further action when the season 
will permit. This matter has been attended with no 
further cost to the town than the legal notices and services, 
and of plans prepared by our surveyor, which will prove 
of future value. 



24 

Other matters have been brought to the notice of the 
Board by a petition, to which it has endeavored to give 
faithful attention, and to provide such remedies as circum- 
stances seemed to admit. 

TERM OF OFFICE. 

The attention of the citizens of the town is called to the 
advisability of extending the term of office of their health 
officials to three years. This has become the rule in 
most places where health boards exist. As is now the 
custom, there is a possibility of an entirely new board 
being elected, and thus jeopardizing the sanitary interests 
of the town, from lack of experience. In case the town 
should make this change, there will be one retiring mem- 
ber annually, and one new, w r ith two members of the 
Board acquainted with the work of previous years pertain- 
ing to the Health Department. 

The Board of Health would therefore respectfully 
present this proposed change for your consideration. 

J. P. BILLS, M. D., Chairman, 
J. C. LINCOLN, M. D., 
D. F. WOOD, Secretary. 

Board of Health. 



REPORT OF THE OVERSEERS OF POOR. 



To the Citizens of Hyde Park : 

The Overseers of the Poor, in submitting their annual 
report for the year ending Jan. 31, 1891, have occasion to 
repeat the statement of last year, that " a majority only of the 
Overseers append their signatures to the report of the depart- 
ment under their charge." Our associate, Dr. C. C. Hayes, 
who was elected a member of this Board in March last, 
resigned last fall, owing to a distressing domestic affliction, 
and subsequently removed from town. For many years Dr. 
Hayes had been connected with this department as town 
physician, and had rendered efficient service. His loss to 
the town as a faithful official is to be regretted by all. 

The Board have endeavored to the best of their ability to 
deal promptly with and carefully provide for the wants of all 
worthy cases, and to give such attention to the unworthy as 
in their judgment was required. In the disbursement of 
partial support or relief, great care is necessary in dealing 
with pauperism, lest it be increased by too generous giving 
of aid to those applying for it and the evil increased rather 
than averted. A thorough and careful investigation of all 
cases has been made before giving assistance, and the fami- 
lies frequently visited. 

Number of persons aided, 3'479 

" " " fully supported, 17 

" " " partially supported, 138 

" " tramps lodged, 3'3 2 4 



26 

♦Indicates full support. 

Austin, Augusta* 

Barrett, Sarah J.* 

Carter, Eva F.* 

Carter, Ralph* 

Clapp, Clara E.* 

Curley, Francis* 

Fountain, Martha A.* 

Gilberts, Elizabeth A.* 

Tierney, Delia* 

Withington, Louisa* 

Benson, Lena and seven children, 

Withington, George 

Withington, John 

Feehan, Mary and three children, 

Moore, Kate and three children, 

Hutchings, Ella M. and three children, 

Rourke, Ellen and three children, 

O'Leary, Mary and two children, 

Dowries, Geo. F., wife and one child, 

Rogers, Bridget and two children, 

Springer, Fanny and one child, 

Welch, Isabella H. and two children, 

Fox, Catherine and three children, 

Lee, Margaret A. and three children, 

Tierney, Thomas, 

Gibbons, Mary M. 

Howe, Margaret, 

Melia, Michael, 

Powell, Mary A. 

Claffie, Keren, 

Dowd, Daniel F. 

Fox, Eugene, 

Nugent, Turner, 

Glass, Andrew, 

Small, Francis A. 

Fagan, Patrick, 

Connors, Ellen, 

Dick, Maggie, 

Clements, Mary, 

Sherman, Georgina E. 

Welsh, Michael J. 



SETTLEMENT. 


COST. 


Hyde Park 


$"5 36 


" 


169 46 


" 


169 46 


a 


224 71 


" 


156 43 


" 


169 43 


" 


91 07 


" 


240 70 


" 


90 70 


" 


208 00 


i t 


241 20 


" 


130 35 


" 


120 71 


" 


175 20 


' ; 


no 76 


" 


97 °° 


" 


24 00 


" 


32 70 


i < 


65 25 


" 


16 39 


tt 


3 25 


a 


5 00 


" 


4 37 


" 


2 00 


" 


67 00 


" 


36 00 


" 


40 36 


" 


29 65 


" 


33 H 


" 


3o 75 


" 


20 00 


" 


32 00 


" 


10 00 


" 


8 00 


*' 


9 29 


" 


11 50 


" 


1 59 


" 


1 80 


" 


6 00 


a 


9 00 


a 


1 35 



27 



Fisher, Michael, wife and four children,* 

Collins, Mary A. and three children, 

McDonough, Matthew, wife and four children, Medway 

Dugan, Catherine,* 

Walsh, Ellen, 

Mitchell, Asa S-, wife and two children, 

McGuire, Francis, wife and four children, 

Ryan, Mary and five children, 

Chesbro, Nellie and one child, 

Suffolk, Elizabeth and two children, 

Entwistle, Joseph, wife and four children, 

Murphy, Mary and four children, 

Peters, Ada, 

Riley, Patrick and wife, 

Glascow, Arthur, wife and two children, 

Robinson, Jane and four children, 

Morrisey, Bridget, 

Woods, Isaac and wife, 

King, Emma and one child, 

Bramwell, Emma A. and two children, 

Allen, Henry, wife and two children, 

Stearns, Jennie and two children, 

Le Page, John A. 

Goldy, Andrew, 

Unknown man, burial of, etc., 

Military aid, 

Expense account, 

Lockup account, 

Temporary aid, 



Oxford 


$269 18 


Dedham 


184 01 


, Medway 


78 50 


Milton 


99 00 


Newburyport 


59 00 


Boston 


7 93 


" 


2 00 


(t 


12 50 


State 


5 35 


" 


15 32 


a 


9 3S 


a 


13 34 


" 


10 00 


a 


1 63 


tt 


46 07 


Li 


2 00 


i i 


4 00 


1 1 


18 00 


a 


5 50 


1 1 


22 00 


" 


5 5o 


cc 


7 87 


it 


4 20 


" 


94 


If 


23 00 




495 00 




340 69 




101 75 




279 01 



Total, 

RECEIPTS. 

Cash balance on hand, 

Received appropriation, 

Received from state, cities, towns and individuals, 

Total, 
Cash on hand with town treasurer, 



05.133 6 5 

9 617 34 

.4.733 00 

1,626 49 

$6,976 83 
1,843 18 



CHARLES LEWIS, 
JOHN TERRY, 

Majority of Overseers of Poor. 



REPORT OF TRUSTEES OF THE PUBLIC 

LIBRARY. 



Public Libraries are now fully recognized as a most im- 
portant part of the educational system of the State, and the 
Commonwealth itself has recently taken action looking to 
their establishment in towns not already provided with the 
same. In 1888, a statute was passed requiring towns having 
free Public Libraries to elect by ballot trustees of such 
Libraries, established and regulated the duties of such 
trustees, and required them to annually make an explicit re- 
port of their receipts and expenditures, of the property in 
their charge, and any bequest or donations received by them, 
together with " such recommendations in reference to the 
same as they may deem necessary for the town to consider." 
In 1 889, further provisions of the same nature were made, 
and in 1890, an act was passed to "promote the establish- 
ment and efficiency of free public libraries," constituting a 
State board of Library Commissioners (who serve without pay) 
to advise with librarians and trustees, and also providing, to 
a limited extent, for financial aid by the state in establishing 
Libraries in towns not already provided with the same. 
Pursuant to and in fulfillment of the foregoing requirements 
of law, this report is submitted : 

BETTER ACCOMMODATIONS. 

It is necessary to reiterate again the pressing need of far 
better accommodations for the Library. No more cases for 
books can be placed in the space now reserved for that 
purpose. During the coming year it will undoubtedly be 



29 

necessary to encroach upon the limited space now provided 
as a reading room. Even that will be a mere expedient and 
will not relieve us from our difficulty but a very short timjg, 
The catalogue, issued in 1887, is exhausted, and no new 
catalogue should be issued until there is opportunity for a 
much needed re-classification of books. This cannot be done 
in our present quarters. There are none of the town offices 
that are used by so many of our residents as the Library, 
and no department of the town, except its schools, comes in- 
to such immediate relations with its houses. Prompt action 
is necessary to meet the emergency. Seven towns of Norfolk 
county already have special buildings for Library purposes, 
and still others have provided adequate quarters in buildings 
owned by the respective towns. The Treasurer's report 
shows a fund of $5,722.21 now available, and, as was said in 
the report of last year, our present rental is sufficient to 
meet the interest on ten thousand dollars. More commo- 
dious quarters, if such can be found, (we know of none,) 
will require a still greater rental. It is obvious that a suitable 
Library building does not necessarily mean an increased 
burden to the town. 

BOOKS AND CATALOGUES. 

During the past year five hundred and sixty volumes have 
been added to the Library, thirty-four volumes by donation, 
and five hundred and twenty-six Volumes by purchase. The 
total number of volumes now in the Library is about eleven 
thousand five hundred. Besides the above, the Current 
magazines are provided for use in the reading room and out- 
side circulation. The total circulation of the Library for the 
past year has been 33,452. There have been 1,119 magazines 
and 917 volumes used in the reading room. 

The character of the circulation has not changed materially 
from previous years. A second supplementary catalogue of 



30 

twenty-eight pages has been issued and includes all books 
added to the Library from November, 1887, to January, 1890, 
The original catalogues, as hereinbefore stated, are exhausted. 

HISTORICAL SOCIETY'S LIBRARY. 

The Library of the Historical Society has been placed up- 
on a substantial basis and opened for use- by its members. 
This Library is rapidly increasing in size and value, and now 
contains over six hundred volumes, files of local newspapers, 
and several hundred pamphlets. These are largely works 
not found in the Public Library, and supplement the same. 
If some arrangement could be made providing rooms for its 
Library adjoining the Public Library, and the use of the 
library of the Historical Society secured to all our citizens, 
it would be an advantage to the town. 

ELECTRIC LIGHTING. 

The Trustees desire to light the Library by electricity. 
To do this will require a slight increase in the annual appro- 
priation. 

CHARLES C. HAYES. 

The Library has met with a great loss in the removal 
from our town of Dr. Hayes. He had been an earnest and 
faithful trustee of this Library continuously since March, 
1879. 

STATEMENT OF FINANCIAL CONDITION AND PROPERTY. 

Reference is made to the report of the Town Treasurer for 
a statement of the financial condition of the Library, and its 
receipts and expenditures. A schedule of property under 
our care is herewith submitted. 



31 

DONATIONS- 

The following donations have been received during the 



year 



15 volumes from Washington. 

29 pamphlets from Washington. 

9 volumes from Commonwealth of Mass. 

6 " " City of Boston. 

1 " " Rev. Jas. Huxtable. 

2 " " Mr. A. E. Giles. 
1 " " W. Woodruff. 

1 pamphlet from W. D. Bidwell. 

CHARLES F. JENNEY, for the Trustees. 



STATEMENT OF PROPERTY IN CARE OF TRUSTEES : 

Books ; book-cases and shelving ; desks ; tables ; chairs ; 
gallery ; lamps ; stoves ; pictures ; cases of stuffed animals ; 
and the usual kinds of library supplies. 



32 



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POLICE REPORT. 



To the Board of Selectmen : 

Gentlemen : The following is a record of arrests during 
the year ending February, 1st, 181)1. 

Drunkenness, 125 

Assault, 10 

Vagrants, 31 

Larceny, 8 

Violations of liquor law, 8 

Insane persons committed to hospitals, 3 

Common drunkard, 4 

Disturbance of religious worship, 1 

Peddling without license, 2 

Malicious mischief, 1 

Employment of children under age, 2 

Cruelty to animals, 1 

Selling leased property, 1 

Non-support of children, 1 

Obtaining money under false pretence, 1 

Assault with intent to kill, 1 

200 

MISCELLANEOUS WORK. 

Persons arrested and turned over 10 officers of other places, 2 

Stolen property recovered, $731 00 

Stores found open at night, 19 

Cases investigated without arrest, 123 

Search warrants for intoxicating liquor, 7 

Defects in streets and sidewalks reported, 21 
Travellers lodged in station house over night and discharged 

the following day, 3,324 

In presenting my annual report for the year it gives me 

great pleasure, in the discharge of what I deem my duty, 



31 

as well as my privilege, to make at this time some sugges- 
tions, as well as a report in regard to the police service of 
our town. We are io-chiy one of the largest towns in the 
Commonwealth, having between ten and eleven thousand 
inhabitants ; with our present small police force and limited 
means to work with we demonstrate that we are a model 
town, as far as good order and quietness are concerned, for 
as it is considered in police circles that one officer is required 
for each one thousand inhabitants, we do not need this 
number in our quiet town ; but I am clearly of the opinion 
that we should have more officers to further protect the 
rights and property of our citizens. 

During the last few years the population as well as the 
valuation of our town has materially increased, but there 
has not been a corresponding increase in the number of our 
officers delegated to regular service. I therefore at this 
time recommend for the consideration of your honorable 
Board, and through you to the town, the advisability of 
having two men in the centre of the town, during the even- 
ing and night, with some additional protection for our out- 
lying districts, which we are not now able with our small 
force to give adequate attention. With a larger appropria- 
tion and more men on active duty the citizens of our town 
would be fully compensated and satisfied for this extra 
outlay. 

CHAELES E. JENNEY, 
Chief of Police and Keeper of Lockup. 



ENGINEERS' REPORT. 

To the Honorable Board of Selectmen : 

Gentlemen : We herewith present to you our annual re- 
port for the year ending Jan. 31st, 1891, together with the 
record of fires and losses. 

Unlike many towns in the State, we have no report of large 
or disastrous fires, there being only fifteen alarms during the 
year, and only one fire of any magnitude, which, owing to the 
efficient hydrant service, enabled us to confine it to the block 
in which it originated. 

We recommended in our report last year the addition of 
fifty or sixty more hydrants, provided they could be con- 
tracted for at a reasonable figure, and we hope the town 
will see the necessity of taking action at once, as many por- 
tions of our town would suffer serious losses in case of fire, 
and the Fire Department would be of little use, owing to the 
long distance from water supply, if called to these localties. 

FIRE ALARM. 

The Fire Alarm is in good condition and has proved satis- 
factory in every way. At the commencement of the year 
we added eight new boxes located as follows : 

Box 4 Cor. East River and West Sts. 

" 7 Engine House. 

" 8 Cor. Hyde Park Ave. and West St. 

" 13 Gordon Ave. near Grew School. 

" 14 Cleveland and Childs Sts. 

" 32 Beacon St. and Milton Ave. 

" 34 Summit St. and Fairmount Ave. 

" 35 Dana Ave. and Loring St. 



3(5 

The work was done under supervision of E. A. Hzwley, 
Steward of Engine House, who has the care of Fire Alarm, 
thereby giving the town more boxes for the money appro- 
priated than if done by outside parties. We have also con- 
structed a Battery Room in the basement of Engine House 
for the better care and protection of battery. There are 
still portions of our town that need alarm boxes, and we hope 
to see them put in so that all parts of our town will share the 
protection. 

HOSE. 

A special appropriation was made of $500.00 to purchase 
hose. We invited bids from the leading dealers in hose, 
and finally obtained 800 feet of good cotton hose, which was 
much needed, and gives us now about 3,000 feet of good hose 
and 1,500 feet of old hose. The apparatus is all in good con- 
dition. 



37 
OFFICERS AND NUMBER OF MEN. 



The following is a list of the officers and number of men in the 
department. 



W. W. HILTON, Chief Engineer. 

F. A. SWEET. Clerk. 

REUBEN CORSON, Assistant Engineer. 



Hose 'Jo. No. 1. 
E. VV. BULLARD, Foreman. 
C. M. WANDLASS, Assistant Foreman. 
C. T. LOVELL, Clerk and Treasurer, and five men. 



Hose Co. No. 2. 
A. E. MARSTERS. Foreman. 
F. T. GREENLOW, Assistant Foreman. 
W. G. ROBINSON, Clerk and Treasurer, and six men. 



Hosk Co. No. 3. 
J. H. O'BRIEN, Foreman. 
F. KUNKEL, Assistant Foreman. 
D. W. MAHONEY, Clerk and two men. 



Chemical Engine No. 1. 
MALCOLM ROGERS, Foreman. 
M. J. FOLEY, Clerk and three men. 



Hook and Ladder No. 1. 
W. HOLTHAM. Foreman. 
BENJ. RAFTER, Assistant Foreman. 
W. R. McDOUGALD. Clerk and seven men, 
M. J. FOLEY, Engineman. 

E. A. HAVVLEY, Superintendent Fire Alarm and 
Steward ol Engine House. 

Number of men in Department 40, 



38 



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DETAILED STATEMENT OF EXPENDITURES. 



SCHOOLS. 



TEACHERS 1 SALARIES. 



HIGH SCHOOL. 



Paid Jere M Hill, 
Emerson Rice, 
Sarah L. Miner, 
Carrie L. Morse, 
George F. Eldridge, 
Anna W. Edwards, 
George F. Freeman, 



DAMON SCHOOL. 



Paid J. S. Manter, 

Lizzie de Senanconr, 
Julia C. Donovan, 
Mary D. Pollard, 
Dora F. Hastings, 
W. A. Boardman, 



FAIRMOUNT SCHOOL. 



Paid E. W. Cross, 

Harriet N. Sands, 
Mary I. Coggeshall, 
Mary C. Howard, 
Helen P. Cleaves, 
M. H. P. dishing, 
HaUie F. Packard, 
Jennie S. Hammond, 
Abbie May Hood, 
Helen A Perry, 
II. O. Thompson, 



il.800 


00 




850 00 




600 


00 




300 


00 




250 


00 




300 


00 




300 


00 









$4,400 00 


!1,0(0 00 




500 


00 




500 


03 




200 


00 




200 on 




54 


00 


$2,454 00 


1,400 


00 


250 00 




500 


00 




525 


00 




475 


00 




500 


00 




450 


00 




500 


00 




75 


00 




500 00 




320 


63 





40 



Josephine P. Poole, 
Mrs. D. G. Thompson, 
D. A. Preston, 



Paid 



200 00 
18 75 
54 00 



GREW SCHOOL. 




F. H. Dean, 


$1,400 00 


Mary A. Winslow, 


525 00 


Isabella P. Noble, 


250 00 


Harriet Gordon, 


437 50 


Fanny J. Gushee, 


450 00 


Margaret A. Hanlon, 


500 00 


Margaret E. Bertram, 


500 00 


Fanny E Harlow, 


450 00 


Agnes J. Campbell, 


450 00 


Neliie M. Edson, 


425 00 


Nellie M. Howes, 


437 50 


Bessie C. SparrelJ, 


425 00 


Mary D„ Pollard, 


206 83 


Mary A. Thompson, 


3 99 


W. A. Board man, 


54 00 



$5,768 38 



5,514 82 



GREENWOOD SCHOOL. 

Paid D. G. Thompson, 
J. T. Reed, 
M. F. Perry, 
A. L. Dodge, 
Josephine E. Thompson, 
Sarah E. Roome, 
Emily Woods, 
Belle D. Curtis, 
E. S. Howes, 
Mary D. Pollard, 
Rose M. Tar box, 
Mary L, Peirce, 
Bessie B. Freeman, 
D. A. Preston, 

Josie T. Reed, Nov. 1 to Nov. 8 



1,400 00 






360 00 






500 00 






250 00 






462 50 






450 00 






450 00 






450 00 






44J 00 






5 67 






154 65 






125 00 






40 00 






54 00 






£5, 


,141 


82 




13 


75 



41 



BUTLER SCHOOL. 

Paid Grace B. Sidney, $450 00 



$450 00 



MUSIC. 

Paid Henry J. Whi temore, $650 00 



FUEL AND JANITOI5S. 

Paid 



$650 00 



47 tons coal, 1 cord wood. High. 


$284 75 


91 tens coal, 2 cords wood. Grew, 


539 50 


40 tons coal, 1 cord wood. Greenwood, 


266 00 


30 ions coal, Damon, 


172 50 


50 tons coal, Fairmount, 


285 00 


3 tons coal, Butler, 


18 75 


Caleb Hall, 2 1-4 cords wood, Fairmount, 


11 30 


2 cords wood. Greenwood, 


9 80 


2 1-2 cords wood, Grew, 


12 25 


1 1-2 cords wood, Damon, 


7 35 


Hyde Park Times, advertising, 


2 00 


Norfolk County Gazette, advertising, 


2 00 


Robert Scott, Jr., janitor, High, 


200 00 


John A. Peterson, janitor, Grew, 


275 00 


M. Kappler, janitor, Damon. 


150 00 


Caleb Hall, janitor, Fairmount. 


300 00 


Albeit Lord, janitor. Greenwood, 


360 00 


George Roundy, janitor, Butler, 


65 00 




•ft Ofil °0 






Total. 


$28,353 97 


Cr. 
By unexpended balance from last year. 


143 £4 


amount of appropriation, 


28.000 00 



$28 143 84 



Deficit. $210 IS 



EVENING SCHOOLS. 



Paid Emerson Rice, teaching, $138 00 

Margaret E. Bertram. 20 00 



42 



George F. Eldridge, 

A. M. Merrill. 

H W. Killlam, 

M. E. Cherrington, 

G. F. Freeiua.il, 

Edward St. C. Fellows, 

F. W. Howard, 

M. Kappler, janitor, 

Robert Seott, Jr., janitor, 

Miles & Morrison, oil, 

Norfolk County Gazette, advertising, 

M. Kappler, extra labor. 

Boston Branch Tea and Grocery House, oil, 

George II. Adler, lamp shades. ■ 

Wadsworth, Howland & Co., drawing paper, 

Miles & Morrison, oil. matches-, etc., 

Cr. 

By unexpended balance from last year, i 

By amount of appropriation, 



$G0l 15 



$782 49 



Balance unexpended, $181 34 

INDUSTRIAL SCHOOLS. 

Paid G E. Webb, teacning 
W. A. Boardman. 
R. Scott, Jr.. janitor. 
Hyde Park Times, advertising, 
Norfolk County Gazette, advertising, 
G. E. Webb, labor and material, 
S. B Balkam & Co.. lumber, 
Q. Dyer, hardware, 
C. S. Davii & Co., sewing supplies, 

5112 85 
Cr. 
By unexpended balance from last year, 
amount of appropriation, 

$170 11 

Balance unexpended, $57 26 



70 00 


21 


00 


9 


50 


2 


00 


2 


50 


3 


55 


8 


86 




40 


2 


04 


$ 20 


11 


150 


00 



43 



HIGH SCHOOL LABORATORY. 

Paid L. J. French & Co., stone jars, etc., 
F. W. Gleason & Co., plumbing, 
Whitehall. Tatum & Co., chemical supplies, 
Billings, Clapp & Co., 
E. S. Ritchie & Sons, laboratory •' 

John H, Tnckerman, " tables, 

Thomas Hall, supplies, 



$ 4 50 


33 


01 


46 


22 


4 


64 


9 


79 


10 


85 


1 


25 



$103 26 



By appropriation, $500 00 

Balance unexpended, $396 74 

SCHOOL INCIDENTALS. 

HIGH SCHOOL. 

Paid Alex. Millar, assignee, for clocks ami repairs, $3 55 

K. YV. Dodge, concrete gutter, 18 87 

J. F. Bailey, storm windows, 21 25 

Charles Lewis, labor and material, 66 43 

J. H. Tuckermau, repairing chairs, 1 00 

Q. Dyer, hardware, 92 

Richardson & Rafter, flagstaff and repairs, 37 0L 

Hyde Park Water Co., water, 15 00 

W. W. Hilton, labor and stock, 4 23 

G. S. Perry, supplies, 7 05 

F. M. Paine, tuning piano, 2 00 
J. V. Lut'kin, labor on windows and register, 3i 36 

Norfolk County Gazette, printing, 4. 00 

Lane Bros., printing, 1 50 

Ruby Bridgman, cash paid for ribbon, 7 50 

J. H. Daniels, 100 diplomas, 30 00 
Young Men's Christian Ass n, rent for 112 chairs, 1 50 

F. li Dean, work on blackboards, 29 05 
R E. Cheirington. repairing settees, 5 50 
H. H. Pooie, ribbon and cheesecloth, 6 70 
L. VV. Paikhurst, repairing locks, 75 
li. Scott, Jr.. extra cleaning and labor, 39 50 

G. H. Haskell, towels 2 70 ' 



44 



Joseph Hill, glazing, 

VV. D. Ward, school supplies, 

J. M. Hill, cash paid out, 

A. W. Dunbar, painting and glazing, 

F. W. Gleason & Co., repairing fu nace, 



BUTLER SCHOOL. 

Paid F. H. Dean, for work on blackboards, $3 32 

J. VV. Jigger, labor and material, 3 70 

F. VV. Gleason & Co., sink and plumbing, 34 53 



3 00 


2 50 


70 


7 15 


.56 



DAMON SCHOOL. 

Paid Alex Millar, assignee, clocks and repairs, 

F. VV. Gleason & Co., plumbing, etc., 
VV. VV. Hilton, stock and labor, 

Andrew D. Rooney, services as truant officer, 

Hubbard & Co., 2 atomizers, 

J. S. Manter, cash paid lor repairs on flag, 

C. S Davis & Co., 3 doz. towels, 

R. E. Cherrington, repairing settees, 

M. Kappler, extra cleaning, 

8. P. Crosman, repairs on roof, 

G. S. Perry, school supplies, 

H^de Park Water Co., service connection 

and water, 
Chas. Lewis, cleaning and repairs on furnaces, 
A. P. Hammett, 1 key, 
! H. H. Poore, oil cloth, 

Q. Dyer, hardware, 
A. VV. Dunbar, painting and glazing, 
t>. B. Balkam & Co., lumber, etc., 



FAIHMOUNT SCHOOL. 

Paid Alex. Millar, assignee, for clocks and repaiis, $11 00 
VV. 1). Ward, " t* •? 2 00 

Hubbard & Co., germicide, 5 00 



$ 2 


25 


110 


28 


54 


20 


29 


25 


2 


25 


3 


50 


3 45 


2 


75 


16 


00 


100 


15 


6 


25 


58 


2G 


21 


45 




2o 


1 


00 




77 


36 


56 


13 


4'J 



$354 28 



32 11 



45 



Caleb Hall, extra labor. 

Chas. Lewis, plumbing, cleaning and repairs, 

J. H. Tuckerman. shades, etc., 

Q. Dyer, hardware, 

Richardson & Rafter, flagstaff, setting and 

repairs, 
Hyde Park Water Co., water, 

F. A. Perry, glazing and labor, 

G. M. Harding, designs for bell-tower and 
dormer windows, 

F. M. Paine, tuning piano, 

W. W. Hilton, repairs. 

Sawyer, Walbridge & Briggs, 1 book case, 

R. E. Cherrington, chairs, carpets, shades, etc., 

F. H. Dean, work on blackboards, 

G. S. Perry, school supplies, 

L. W Parkhurst. labor on locks, 

D Higjjins, stock and labor on roof windows, 

S. B. Balkam & Co., lumber, 

K. W. Cross, cash paid out and labor, 

K. W. Dodge, concrete walks, 

C. S. Davis & Co., sewing supplies, 

Geo. H. Adler, .wall paper. 

Lane Bros., printing programmes, 

Hills. Turner & Co., 1 box glass, 

A. J. Wilkinson & Co., 1 door check, 

F. W. Gleason & Co., disinfectant, 

Hopkinson & Marden, 24 settees, 



GREENWOOD SCHOOL 

Paid Alex. Millar, assignee, for clocks and repairs, $9 10 
F. W. Gleason & Co., stand pipe, plumb- 
ing etc., 67 38 
Richardson & Rafter, flagstaff, setting and 

repairs, 37 29 

Hyde Park Water Co., water, 15 00 

Q. Dyer, hardware, 7 21 

R. M. Johnson, cash paid for bunting, 60 



m 


00 


91 


01 


7 


50 


13 


82 


39 


62 


15 


00 


10 


88 


14 


00 


1 


50 


4 


55 


16 


00 


36 


97 


39 


20 


19 


20 


3 


55 


236 


56 


11 


83 


15 


00 


70 


63 




24 




98 


4 00 


2 


88 


6 


00 


8 


00 


69 


92 



•1823 74 



4 6 



A. Lord, extra labor and material. 70 30 

Andrew D Rooney, services as truant officer, 24 75 

Hyde Park Times, priming programmes, 3 00 

J. VV. Jigger, labor and material, 74 47 

K. U r . Dodge, concrete walk, 95 00 



— $404 10 



GREW SCHOOL. 

Paid Alex. Miller, assignee, for clocks and repairs, 
Hubbard & Co., germicide, 
Thos. Sweeney, labor and gravel, 
F. W, Gleason & Co., cold air boxes and 

plumbing, 
Q. Dyer, hardware, 
Adams Express Co., expressing, 
Hyde Park Water Co., water, 
Geo. S. Perry, supplies. 
A. F. Hayward, clock and repairs, 
C. T. Bauer, tuning piano, 
Andrew D. Rooney. services as truant officer. 
Chas Lewis, plumbing, 
F. H. Dean, work on blackboards, 
R. E Cherrington, repairing settees, 
L. VV. Parkhurst, work on locks, 
T. O'Callaghan & Co., carpet and matting, 
Paine Furniture Co., furniture, 
S. B Balkam & Co., lumber, 
A. W. Dunbar, painting, 
J. H. Tuckerman, shades and fixtures, 
VV. H. Plummer, stock and labor, 
Joseph Hill, glazing, 
Miles & Morrison, brooms, 
Richardson & Rafter, labor on storm windows, 



MISCELLANEOUS. 



$ 2 


70 


16 


00 


9 


38 


173 


60 


4 


43 




30 


15 


00 


22 


55 


6 


50 


3 


00 


25 


50 


2 


10 


35 


00 


2.1 


58 


1 


45 


28 


50 


35 


05 


2 


16 


67 


18 


5 


66 


51 


67 


6 


00 


1 


05 


6 


65 



:5i4 01 



Paid R. Corson, for expressing, 
Ryan's Express, expressing, 
J. Mathewson, police service, 



$58 50 

39 05 

3 00 



47 

Cutter, Tower Co., files and clip. 

R. W. Gould, care of committee room, 

C. S. Davis & Co , sewing supplies, 

S. R. Moseley, postals and stamps, 

R. Scolt, Jr., 1 door spring, 

Geo. B. Sargent & Son, rubber stamps. 

Hyde Park Times, printing reports, etc., 

C. E Jenney, care of committee room, 

Norfolk County Gazette, printing, 

H. F. Howard, takh.g school census, 

J. F. Mooar, filling diplomas, 

G. H. Haskell, ribbon for diplomas. 

Mills, Knight & Co., envelopes and printing. 

Journal Newspaper Co., advertising, 

Caleb Hall, removing ashes, etc., 

J. Mahoney, care of committee room, 

A. D. Rooney, services as truant officer, 

Boston Herald Co., advertising, 

Q. Dyer, hardware, 

Rich Bros., sewing supplies, 

R. M. Johnson, services as Secretary of Board, 100 00 

— $489 05 

$3,118 84 
Cr. 

B}' balance unexpended from last year, $ 4 71 

amount, of appropriation, 3,150 00 

$3,154 71 

Balance unexpended, $35 87 

TEXT BOOKS AND SUPPLIES. 

Paid Ginn & Co., school books, $142 52 

Lee & Shepard. •« 10 76 

Thompson, Brown & Co., bookkeeping, 9 88 

Ivisou, Blakeman & Co., school books, 2 20 

Effingham, Maynard & Co., " 13 54 

Van Antwerp, Bragg & Co., arithmetics, 4 20 

Wm. Ware & Co., school books, 20 95 

G. F. King & Merrill, school supplies, 26 55 



9 


20 


6 


50 


4 


02 


6 


00 




50 


2 


20 


87 


00 


2 


00 


57 


25 


50 


75 


20 


40 


13 


10 


, 24 


50 


5 


50 


30 


00 


13 00 


6 


25 


2 


25 


3 


00 


2 


OS 


I, 100 


00 



48 



Geo. S. Perry, school supplies. 379 99 

1). Appleton & Co., school books, 39 78 

Dennison M'i'g Co., cardboard and fasteners, 5 60 
Thomas Hall, chemical supplies, 7 42 

C. W. Clark, ink powders, 4 86 
Hyde Park Times, printing, 1 50 
H. D. Noyes & Co., school supplies, 157 04 
M. E. Noble, chemical supplies, 1 20 
Bradley & Woodruff, rebinding dictionaries, 2 50 
Carl Schoenof, school books, 34 63 
Frost & Adams, smith's squares, 2 04 
E. W. Cross, cash paid tor supplies, 1 25 
Houghton, Mifflin & Co., American prose, 18 70 
Estes and Lauriat, Webster's dictionary, 24 50 
H. J. Whittemore. cash paid lor extra music, 7 95 
W. S. Tower, cash p.iid for supplies, 3 33 
Prang Education Co., drawing paper and 

books, 100 68 

E. S. Ritchie & Sons, spectroscope and 

microscope, 
American Book Co., school books, 
J. B. Lippincott & Co., Davis* 1 readers, 
J. W. Oilman & Co., writing books, 
B. B. Russell, Gazetteer of Mass. 
Carter, Rice & Co., supplies, 
Billings, Clapp & Co., chemical supplies. 
Jas. T. White & Co., physiological manikin, 

D. C. Heath & Co., school books, 
Boston School Supply Co., school books, 
A. P. Gage, laboratory supplies, 
Chandler & Farquhar, laboratory supplies, 
M. R. Lane, school supplies, 
Dexter Bros., alcohol. 
Norfolk County Gazette, printing, 
Thorp & Adams Co., 1 mimeograph, 
Whitehall, Tatuni & Co., laboratory supplies, 
J. L. Hammett, kindergarten supplies, 
Leach, She well & Sanborn, 30 copies Latin 

prose, 



19 


00 


79 


90 


1 


80 


17 


20 


12 


00 


23 


70 


14 


34 


25 


00 


17 


31 


16 


58 


90 


80 


7 


49 


4 


70 


3 


02 


20 


75 


15 


00 


4 


98 


7 


89 


19 


60 




— $1,424 69 



49 



Cr. 

unexpended balance from last year, $ 103 79 

amount of appropriation, 1500 00 



$1,603 79 



Balance unexpended, $179 l 1 * 

PUBLIC LIBRARY. 

CURRENT EXPENSES. 

Paid Mrs. H. A. B. Thompson, librarian, 
Mary A. Hawley. assistant librarian, 
W. H. Norris, agent, rent, 
11. S. Bunton, treasurer, 
H. A. Rich, agent, rent, 
P. H. Blodgett, janitor, 
A B. Smith, janitor, 
Estate J. B. Carter, coal, 
C. H. Tyler, labor, 
Ryan's Express, 
Corson's Express. 
Adams' Express, 
W. B. Kollock, insurance, 
Lane Bros., printing catalogues, 
S. B. Balkam & Co., fuel, 
S. R. Moseley, printing, 
S. R. Moseley, postmaster, 
Putnam & Worden, oil, etc., 
Carter, Rice & Co., paper, 
W. D. Ward, ink, 
A. P. Hammett, key, 
Chas. Lewis, lamp, 
H. D. Noyes & Co., periodicals, etc., 
Old Colony Book Bindery, 

Cr. 

By balance unexpended last ye'ar, 
appropriation, 

Balance unexpended, $205 72 



$100 03 




300 


00 




33 


33 




100 


00 




266 


64 




118 


50 




12 


00 




6 


88' 




2 


50 




5 


21 




1 


75 

40 




39 00 




118 


60 




41 


00 




49 


50 




3 


00 




59 


23 




15 


00 
50 

25 




6 


00 




132 


41 




35 


85 









$1,747 55 


$103 27 




1,850 00 








$1,953 27 







PURCHASE OF BOOKS. 



Paid DeWolfe, Fiske & Co., 
Old Colony Book Bindery, 
Balch Bros., 
Carl Schoenhof, 
D. Appleton & Co., 
H. D. Noyes & Co., 
B. B. Russell. 
H. C. Nash, manager, 
A. A. Post, 



Cr. 



By balance unexpended last year, 
appropriation, 



Balance unexpended, 



162 77 

57 80 

36 00 

47 01 

10 00 

9 50 

7 50 

6 00 

50 



831 65 
759 52 



INCIDENTALS. 



Paid Harry J. Booth, in settlement of claim, 

New England Telephone & Telegraph Co., 
telephone service, 

Hyde Park Electric Light Co., lights, town 
offices, 

F. C. Graham, burial expenses, J. G. Lowry, 

H. B. Terry, obtaining, recording and return- 
ing marriages, deaths and births, 

S. R. Moseley, printing, stamps, etc., 

Janitor, town offices, 

Lane Bros, printing, 

Dedham & Hyde Park Gas Light Co., gas, 

Rent, town offices, 

J. A. Crowley, carriage hire, 

The Thorp & Adams Mfg. Co., stationery, 

H. S. Bunton, insurance premiums, 

H. B. Terry, 

I. J. Brown, " " 

Hyd e Park Times, printing town reports, etc., 



$ 250 00 



36 72 



99 


96 


35 


00 


162 


30 


376 


43 


283 


70 


5 


50 


38 


15 


524 00 


2 


00 


23 


99 


123 


00 


19 


80 


145 


50 


385 


50 



$637 08 



$791 17 
$154 09 



51 



Edmund Davis, making list ot' transfers of 
real estate for assessors, 

Fred A. Hall, surveying, 

F. VV. Shattuck, carriage hire, 

H. B. Terry, professional services, 

Geo. W. Chapman, clerical services, 

W. H. Barritt, views of sidewalk, 

David Higgins, labor and material, 

Hyde Park Water Co., balance fire hydrant 
service, 

Winkley, Dresser & Co., books and stationery, 

Ryan's Express, expressing, 

John Smith, blacksmithiug, 

Library Bureau, card tray outfits, 

Sampson, Murdock & Co., Boston directory, 

H M. Meek, tally sheets, 

C. H. Libby, reporting hearing County Com- 
missioners, 

John Scarry, carriage hire, 

Charles E. Jenney, cash paid witness fees, 

H. H. Clayton, witness fees, 

W. F. Curtis, rent of Everett Hall, 

Geo. Sanford, copying valuation book, 

J. W. Chase, M.D., examination and witness 
fees, 

W. H. Plummer, labor arranging hall, 

Edmund Davis, inspector at elections, 

R. M. Johnson, " " 

Geo. W. Chapman, deputy inspector, 

Wm. S. O'Brien, 

H. B. Terry, indexing births, marriages and 
deaths, 1868 to 1890, 

H. B. Terry, services as registrar, 

Geo. E. Haven, " " 

Laban Worrick, " " 

JohnF.Loughlin, " " 

H. B. Terry, extra clerical services, 

John F. Loughlin, " " 

U. Holzer, index, 

A. D. Roone}-, cash paid witness fee. 



50 


00 


10 


00 


1 


00 


222 


uo 


52 


00 


9 


00 


4 


75 


66 


66 


66 


20 




45 


2 


90 


6 


00 


5 


00 


2 


00 


18 


50 


3 


00 


35 


20 


15 


00 


109 


00 


20 


00 


25 


00 


7 


61 


8 


00 


8 


00 


8 00 


8 


00 


114 


00 


30 00 


30 


00 


15 00 


30 00 


25 


00 


15 00 


10 00 


3 


40 



52 



Adams Express Co., expressing, 1 25 
Federal Ballot Box Co., repairs on ballot box, 7 70 

Andrew Fisher, stationery, 27 75 

Chas. Sturtevant, returning births, 2 00 

W. S. Everett, " " 7 00 

L. M. Gould, " " 4 50 

E. H. Baxter, " *• 6 00 
John Crosby, " deaths, 13. 50 
John Haney, distributing town reports, 16 00 
C. E. Davenport, " " 20 00 
H. C. Dimond & Co.. stamps, 2 30 
Geo. H. Barney, surveying, 24 80 
Quincy Dyer, duster, 2 50 
A. P. Bickmore, services to Selectmen, 10 00 
W. R. Warren, stationery, 2 25 

F. R. Kyle, refreshments at election, 20 50 
C. L. Farns worth, " •« 36 50 
E. C. Morris & Co., repairing safe, 3 00 
Annie M. Lincoln, copying, 23 40 
Cutter, Tower Co., stationery, 85 
R. Corson, expressing and carriage hire, 46 35 
Warren W. Hilton, labor and material, 6 48 
Chas. Lewis, repairing fountains, etc., 13 47 

G. L. Richai'dson, surveying, 15 00 
S. B. Balkam & Co., coal and wood, 81 75 
E. E. Young, surveying, 17 00 
Geo. Sanford, on account collection taxes, 700 00 
James E. Cotter, professional services, 400 00 
C F. Brown, services as clerk of Selectmen, 100 00 
Frederick Endicott. surveying. 11 00 
A. Raymond, carriage hire, etc., 4 00 
John N. Bullard, expressing, 1 50 

FOR BOARD OF HEALTH, 

J. Corbett, labor as per contract, 823 50 

M. J. Foley, labor pumping River St., 28 00 

C. P. Taylor, " ■« " 28 80 

John M. Brown, " '.« 6 40 

R. Corson. " " " 16 75 

•C. T. Lovell, " " " 6 00 



55,175 57 



53 



W. H. Matthews, labor pumping River St,, 7 20 

G. L. Richardson, surveying, 
Geo. H. Barney, " 

Frank Hukin, collecting swill, 
C. H. Criimett, 



Cr. 

balance unexpended from last year, 
amount of appropriation, 



Balance unexpended, $5 47 



15 


00 






46 


00 






389 


50 






384 00 










$1,751 


15 










$6,926 


72 


$ 32 


19 






6,900 


00 


$6,932 


19 



HIGHWAYS. 



Paid labor as per pay rolls, $6,715 29 

P. Rooney, labor and teams, 1.365 06 

R. Corson, .. .. 282 51 

John Downey, " " 47 25 

Patrick Curley, •« " 36 75 

Con Clary, .... 29 75 

Edward McKenna, " 17 50 

Cyrus Gorman, cash paid stone crusher 

apparatus. 2 75 

Bradlee, Hastings & Co., stone crusher 

apparatus and powder, 186 62 

S. C. Nightingale & Childs, stone crusher 

apparatus, 150 03 

American Tool & Machine Co., stone 

crusher apparatus, 
Win. Barron & Co., stone crusher apparatus, 
Wm. H. Gallison, " " •* 

Walworth Mfg. Co., " " 

Boston Blower Co., " " 

F.W.Gleason&Co., ' 
J. T. Langford & Co., steam drill and 

equipments, 
Geo. H. Sampson & Co., powder, etc., 



•20 


76 


20 48 


1 


25 




44 


18 


00 


40 


95 


337 


34 


61 


55 



54 



M. S Harlow, battery and equipments, 44 75 

Davis & Farnnm Mfg. Co., wheels lor 

sheet roller, 
Chas. Lewis, labor on fountains, 
David Higgins, labor and material, 
E. J. Sullivan, lubricating oil, etc., 
Chase, Parker & Co., springs, 
Quincy Dyer, hardware, 
G. P. Arnold, labor, 
S. B. Balkam & Co., coal, etc., 
John Smith, blacksmithing, 
G. T. McDonald, " 
Dennis Mahoney, plowing snow, 
Frank Greenwood, " " 

Thos. Sweeney, *' " 

Patrick Barritt, " " 

Patrick Dolan, 
K. W. Dodge, concreting, 
Oliver Wbyte, material for screens, etc., 
Putnam & Worden, oil barrel. 
J. H Cunningham, drain pipe, 
W. H. Plummer, tool box, etc., 
W. F. Loud, paving blocks, 
£. N. Bullard & Co., lanterns, 
John A. Paine, labor and material, 
B. F. Tyler, oil, 
W. H. Goodrich, surveying, 
A. H. Brainard, agent, use of ledge 1 year, 
Thos. Corrigan, gravel, 
Timothy Burns, " 
Stewart McKenzie, tools, 
Warren W. Hilton, labor and material, 
T. B. Moses, services rendered at hearing, 



Cr. 

By balance from last year, 
amount of appropriation, 
amount from Old Colony R. R. Co. as per 

contract, 639 29 



29 


89 


12 


22 


80 


59 


18 


75 


1 


00 


32 


20 


1 


75 


455 


21 


41 


59 


13 


45 


1 


75 


11 


55 


8 


05 


10 


85 


11 


55 


121 


55 


26 


60 


1 


50 


32 


15 


13 


49 


25 


00 


1 


00 


22 03 


6 


44 


18 


00 


100 


00 


106 


00 


20 


00 


12 


89 


2 


16 


5 


00 





— $10,623 24 


5 14 


35 


L 1,307 


13 



55 

By amount from N. Y. & N. E. R. R. Co., as per 

contract, 500 00 

miscellaneous, 18 00 

$12,478 77 



Balance unexpended, $1,855 5o 



PERMANENT IMPROVEMENTS. 

Paid labor as per pay rolls, $2 823 70 

Patrick Rooney, labor and teams, G35 19 

Patrick Curley, " » 28 88 

Thomas F. Welch, labor, 259 03 

Geo. H. Barney, surveying, 400 44 

Kirk W. Dodge, concreting, 743 17 

Albert A. Libby & Co., edge-stones, 4,500 00 

S. B. Balkam & Co., lumber, coal and paving, 381 31 
John A. Paine, labor and material, 228 26 

$10,000 00 

Cr. 

By amount of appropriation, $10,000 00 



HYDE PARK AVENUE. 

Paid labor as per pay rolls, $396 00 

E. B. Oliver, glass and setting. 4 00 

$400 00 

Cr. 
By appropriation, $400 Q0 



SIDEWALKS. 
Paid K. W. Dodge, concreting, 

David Higgins, labor and material, 

E. E. Young, surveying, 

Albert A. Libby & Co.. edgestones, 

Richardson & Rafter, labor and material, 

Labor as per pay rolls, 



$373 50 








13 


75 








29 


00 








2,057 


97 








30 


20 








293 


75 












$2, 


798 


17 



56 



By balance from last year, $218 62 

assessments by collector, 1,231 08 

assessments received by Selectmen, 2,958 32 



Balance unexpended, 



SALARIES. 



$4,408 02 
$1,609 85 



Paid Robert Bleakle, services as Selectman, 
Geo. L. Eldridge, " 
Frederick N. Tirrell, " •'■ 

Stephen B„ Balkam, " 
Amos H. Brainard, " 
Henry B. Terry, services as towji clerk, 
Henry S. Buntou, services as Treasurer of 

town and Sinking Fund, 
J. P. Bills, services board of health, 

D. F. Wood, 

J. C. Lincoln, " " " 

John Terry, services overseer of poor, 

Chas. Lewis, " " " 

Chas. C. Hayes, " " " 

H. C. Stark, services as assessor, , 

David Perkins, " " 

Geo. Sanford, " " 

R. M. Johnson, services school committee, 

Edmund Davis, " " 

Louise M. Wood, 

E. S. Hathaway, " 

Chas. G. Chick, " " " 

Andrew Washburn, " " " 

Wallace D. Lovell, services as auditor, 
Chas. F. Morrison, 
Arthur C. Bass, " " 



aoo 


00 


100 


00 


100 


00 


100 


00 


10!!) 0O 


250 


00 


400 00 


100 


oo 


100 00 


300 00 


100 00 


100 00 


66 


66 


300 


00 


300 


00 


300 00 


100 


00 


100 00 


100 


00 


100 00 


100 00 


100 00 


25 


00 


25 


00 


25 


00 



5,291 66 



Cr. 

By unexpended balance from last year, $3,325 00 

Balance unexpended, $33 34 



57 

POLICE. 

Paid Charles E. Jenney, services as chief of 

police and keeper of lockup, $1,055 80 

Benjamin E. Fogg, police duty, 922 50 

Andrew D. Rooney, " " 912 50 

John M. Brown, " " 70 60 

Michael Lynch, " " 63 60 

Jerome Matthewson, " " 57 20 

Daniel O'Connell, " " 20 00 

David A. McDonald, " ■« 18 38 

Police pay roll, 4th of July, 120 20 

S. R. Moseley, stamps and postal cards, 2 50 

S. B. Balkam & Co., coal, 73 50 

R. Corson, carriage hire, 40 00 

Charles Lewis, sundries, 11 80 

Ryan's Express, expressing, 1 00 

\V. S. Everett, examination, 1 50 
Hyde Park Electric Light Co., lights, lockup, 35 46 

Quincy Dyer, disinfectants, 4 62 

Frank Hukin, cleaning vaults, 2 50 

B. F. Tyler, oil, etc., 6 66 
New England Telephone and Telegraph 

Co., rental of telephone, 18 43 

John Mahoney, labor, lockup, 5 00 
Dedham and Hyde Park Gas Light Co., gas, 1 00 

A. Raymond, carriage hire, 4 50 

F. W. Gleason & Co., disinlectants, 3 25 



Cr. 

By balance from last year, 
amount of appropriation. 



Balance unexpended, 



STREET LIGHTS. 

Paid Hyde Park Elecric Light Co., $7,154 10 



.452 50 



$74 


23 




4,000 


00 








$4,074 23 
$621 73 



$7,154 10 



58 

Cr. 

By balance from last year, $154 10 

amount of appropriation, 7,000 00 

$7,154 10 



FIRE HYDRANT SERVICE. 
Paid Hyde Park Water Co., on acct. contract, $5,133 34 

Cr. 

By balance from last year, $33 34 

amount of appropriation, 5,100 00 



$5,133 34 



£5,133 34 



DEFICIENCY. 



Paid Cotter & Jenuey, in settlement of claims, $223 50 
Miner & Crumett, in settlement of claims, 277 93 



Cr. 

By amount of appropriation, $600 00 



$501 43 



$600 00 



Balance unexpended, $98 57 



ALTERATIONS IN SCHOOL BUILDINGS. 

Paid George M. Harding, plans for fire escapes, $43 00 
Warren W. Hilton, labor and material 

High school ventilation, 33 73 

F. W. Gleason & Co., labor and material 

Higb school ventilation, 61 30 

Warren W. Hilton, labor and material for 

Grew school fire escape, 970 57 

S. P. Grossman, labor and material for 

Grew school fire escape, 135 84 

F. W. Gleason & Co., plumbing Grew school, 36 48 

$1,283 92 



59 

Cr. 
By balance from last year, 146 74 

amount of appropriation, 1,200 00 

$1,316 74 

Balance unexpended, $62 82 



HIGH SCHOOL HOUSE DEFICIENCY. 

Paid A. W. Dunbar, balance bill painting, 1889, $126 00 
Richardson & Ratter, balance bill, 1889, 151 92 

$277 92 

Cr. 
By amount of appropriation, $277 92 



POST 121, GRAND ARMY OF THE REPUBLIC. 

Paid Post 121, Grand Army of the Republic, $150 00 

$150 00 

Cr. 

By amount of appropriation, $150 00 

$150 00 



FIRE DEPARTMENT HOSE. 

Paid Bay State Belting Co., hose, $500 00 

$500 00 

Cr. 
By amount of appropriation, $500 00 

$500 00 



FIRE ALARM. 

Paid Edward A. Hawley, labor and extra help, $55 50 
R. Corson, expressing, 19 6-5 

George M. Stevens, apparatus, 387 35 

$462 50 

Cr. 
By amount of appropriation, $500 00 



Balance unexpended, $37 50 



60 

STONE CRUSHER MATERIAL. 

Taid Real Estate and Building Co., gravel land, $600 00 



$600 00 



Cr. 

By amount of appropriation, $1,009 00 

Balance unexpended, $400 00 



POOR ACCOUNT. 

Paid Taunton Lunatic Hospital, board of insane, $541 49 

Miss C. P. Bispham, Marlboro', " " 156 43 

Mass. School for Feeble minded, " " 297 10 

St. Vincent's Asylum, " poor. 36 00 

House of Angel Guardian, " " 53 65 

City of Quincy, " " 277 35 

Commonwealth of Mass., " " 161 58 

Carney Hospital, " " 33 14 

Annie F. Kenny, " " 133 92 

Mary A. White, H " 81 86 

Elizabeth Coutts, " " 81 98 

Bridget Murray, " " 92 85 

Mrs. P. F. Towle, " " 16 50 

Emma A. Bramwell, •' " 10 55 

City of Boston, aid to poor, 243 97 

Town of Dedham, " " 24 00 

Town of Sturbridge, " " 114 94 

Town of Wareham, " " 1 35 

City of Fall River, •'■ " 30 75 

J. F. Pring, Agent, rent for poor, 66 00 

J. Hammond, " " 36 00 

Hannah Schofleld, " " 5 00 

Ella M. Hutchings, cash for rent, 96 00 

Mary Feehan, " " 72 00 

Kate Moore, " " 96 00 

Lena Benson, " " 77 25 

J. B. Carter, estate of, fuel for poor, 21 99 



61 



S. B. Balkam & Co., fuel for poor, 

J. A. Whittemore's Sons, 
F. W. Sawtel! & Co., 
Caleb Hall, 

F. W. Darling & Co., 

C. L. & E. S. Alden, groceries, 

Miles & Morrison, 
Smith, Collins & Co , 
L. J. French & Co., 

B. F. Tyler, 
Matthew Galligan, 

E. O. Taylor, 

Readville Store, " 

Ward & Co., provisions, 

C. E. Davenport & Co., milk, 

G. II. Bateman, 

G. H. Haskell, dry goods, 

C. S. Davis & Co., 

S. S. Somes, 'shoes, 

F. E. Norris, medicines, 
M. E. Noble, 

William Batho, 

A. G. Childs, 

J. A. Crow'ey & Co , 

Dr. C. C. Hayes, medical attendance and cash 

paid out. 
Dr. A. D. Holmes, medical attendance, 

F. C. Graham, burial of poor, 

C. L. Farnsworth, crackers for lock up, 

R. W. Gould, care of lodgers 

John Mahoney, " •• '« 

R. Corson, expressing. 

R. E. Cherrington, furniture, 

A. D. Rooney, car fares and expenses, 

Cutter, Tower Co., ledger, etc., 

Chas. Lewis, cash paid out car fares, 

S. R. Moseley, postage stamps, 

G. W. Chapman, clerical services and cash 

paid out, 
John Crowley, hack hire, 
Anna E. Pierce, nursing, 



22 74 
113 56 

62 49 
1 50 

1 87 
246 75 

82 00 

6 00 

128 50 

49 71 
182 50 

3 00 

11 50 
9 71 

55 44 
10 63 

2 45 

4 24 
10 00 

2 50 
15 £8 

5 80 

6 15 

5 20 

147 52 

50 00 
175 00 

46 75 

13 00 

42 00 

75 

2 50 

7 55 
7 12 

12 23 
2 00 

111 20 

6 00 
6 00 



62 

Cash on account military aid, 495 00 

Overseers of poor, per vouchers cash paid 

out, 109 26 

$5,133 65 

Cr. 
By amount of appropriation, $4,733 00 

balance on hand, 617 31 

cash refunded by State, cities, towns and 

individuals, 1,626 49 

$6,976 83 

Balance with Town Treasurer, $1,843 18 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 

Paid Hook and Ladder No 1, pay roll, $500 00 

Chemical Co. No. 1, •• 250 00 

Hose Co. No. 1, " 387 50 

Hose Co. No. 2, " 450 00 

Hose Co. No. 3, " 187 50 

Readville Hose, 62 50 

Warren W. Hilton, services as engineer, 75 00 

F. A. Sweet, services as engineer, 75 00 

R. Corson, services as engineer, 75 00 

Malcolm Rogers, services as clerk, 25 00 
Edward A. Haw ley, services as steward and 

cash paid out, 653 53 

R. Corson, use ot horses and expressing, 372 65 

Mathew Galligan, use of horse, 10 00 

Cornelius Callahan, apparatus, 51 40 

J. A. & W. Bird & Co., chemicals, 92 15 

M. J. Foley, repairs. 50 

C. T. Lovell, plumbing and repairs, 72 59 

L. J. French & Co., supplies, 13 13 

Charles E. Berry, harness, 34 30 

Frank Kunkel, labor, etc., . 3 00 

Quincy Dyer, supplies, 31 65 

Hyde Park Electric Light Co., use of lights, 141 30 

E. F. King & Co., apparatus, 80 

Hyde Park Times, advertising, 18 50 



63 

George M. Stevens, apparatus, 

Adams Express Co., expressing. 

Ryan's Express, expressing, 

S. B. Balkam & Co., coal, 

L. F. Upham, painting, 

Wm. H. Matthews, labor, 

Richardson & Rafter, labor and material, 

A. W. Mitchell Mfg. Co., badges, 

Cole Bros., repairs, 

Frank Hukin, cleaning vaults, 

James Mackintosh, repairs, 

Stewart McKenzie, handles, 

A. VV. Dunbar, setting glass, 

H. P. Page & Co., glass, 

Geo. H. Adler, shades, 

A. C. Smith, apparatus, 

Wm. D. Ward, stationery, 

Warren W. Hilton, labor and material, 

Cr. 

By balance from last year, 
amount of appropriation, 

$4,203 26 

Balance unexpended, $45 79 



108 


26 


3 


00 


1 


80 


105 


36 


7 


00 


1 


00 


3 


27 


4 


60 


143 87 


2 


50 


5 


60 




50 


2 


25 


12 


03 


2 


70 


40 00 


5 00 


125 


73 


$ 3 


26 


4.200 


00 



$4,157 47 



64 




ASSESSORS' REPORT. 



TABLE OF AGGREGATES. 





si 


-a 


c 




= • 


03 








X 00 


05 


c — 












!> 


GJ 








1 2 


5 - c- 

.r ° - 


re 


— JH - 


C = 

SO 


o 
o 


o 
o 


o 


w 


"c — « 

. — (U 




C3 




o 




C.= 




o 


c 


o 






> 


> 


H 


Z 


£ 


S-, 


K 


Y. 


X, 


z 




$6,585,03') 


$^85,080 


$7,470,115 


2 511 


1,792 


465 


165 


7 


58 


2,496 



State Tax. 



$5,915 00 



County Tax. 



Town Tax. 



$107,035 92 



Overlaying 



Total. 



$121,439 79 



EXEMPTED PROPERTY 



May 1, 1890. 



Churches. 



$205,650 00 



laivard College Sr " Ra P hi ! el School 
Association. 



$300 00 



$1S,375 00 



Total. 



$224 325 00 



:r,a_t:e :p:e:r, $i,ooo ; 



$15.60. 



MAY 1. 


Valuation Real Estate. 


Val. Personal Property. 


Total. 


1S90 


$6,317,765 00 
6,585,035 00 


$802,778 00 
S85.080 00 


$7,120,543 00 
7,470,115 00 






$267,270 00 


$82,302 00 


$349,572 00 



GEORGE SANFORD, 
DAVID PERKINS, 
HENRY C. STARK, 

Assessors. 



TREASURER'S 



HENRY S. BUXTON, TOWN TREASURER, IN ACCOUNT 



DR. 



Cash in the Treasury, February ] , 1890 . 

AMOUNTS RECEIVED DURING THE TEAR ENDING JANUARY 31, 1891 : 

From Treasurer's Notes— Renewal Funded Loan 

Treasnrei 's Notes— Temporary Loan .. . . 

George Sanford, Collector, Taxes for 1887 ■ . ... 

George Sanford, Collector, Taxes for 1888...., . 

George Sanlord, Collector, Tax^s lor 1889 ... 

George Sanford, Collector, Taxes for 1890.. . . .. 

George Sanford, Collector, Sidewalk Assessments 

George Sanford, Collector, Street Assessments 

George Sanlord, Collector, Board of Health Assessments 

Selectmen, Sidewalk Assessments . » 

Selectmen, Street Assessments. 

Treasurer, Commonwealth, for Corporation Tax.. 

Treasurer, Commonwealth, for National Bank Tax 

Treasurer, Commonwealth, for Income Massachusetts School Fund 

Treasurer, Commonwealth, lor State Aid, 1889 « 

Treasurer, Commonwealth, for burial soldier.. 

County Treasurer, dog licenses.. 

County Treasurer, rent of room occupied bj Probate Court........ 

Liquor Licenses.. 

Milk Licenses 

Miscellaneous Licenses < 

Lock-up fees 

Release of Tax Deeds.... 

Interest on Tax Deeds — 

Highways, cash refunded on account of current year's expendi- 
tures .. 

Poor, cash refunded by Commonwealth, cities, towns, &c 

Interest on bank balances.. . ................. 



$10,187 


79 


40,000 00 


53,000 00 


7 


06 


375 


26 


30,447 


51 


92,11-2 


55 


1,231 


08 


380 


fal 


23t 


78 


2,958 


32 


90 


00 


4,042 67 


1,074 


u 


115 


14 


557 


00 


12 


50 


804 03 


100 


00 


5 00 


16 00 


6 


00 


47 


00 


116 


10 


3 


10 


1,157 


29 


1,626 


49 


283 


68 



$240,993 48 



REPORT. 



CURRENT WITH THE TOWN OF HYDE PARK. 



OR- 



AMOUNTS DISBURSED: 

On account of Hyde Park Four per cent. Coupon Bonds, line Aug. 1, 1890 
Hyde Park Four per cent. Coupon Bonds, due Sept. 1, 1890 
Hyde Park Four per cent. Coupon Bonds, due Nov. 1, 1890 

Treasurer's Notes, Funded Loan 

Treasurer's Notes, Temporary Loan 

Interest.... 

Schools.— salaries, fuel and janitors, 

Evening Schools 

Industrial Schools 

School Incidentals 

Text Books and Supplies 

Laboratory for High School 

Public Library, current expenses 

Public Library, purchase of new books 

Incidentals 

Highways. 

Permanent Improvements on Streets and Sidewalks 

Hyde Park Avenue 

Sidewal ks 

Salaries 

Fire Department 

Police 

Street Lights 

Fire Hydrant Service 

Deficiencies ol 1889 

High School House deficiency, J8S9 

Alterations in School Buildings 

Stone Crusher material 

Purchase of Hose 

Additional Fire Alarms 

Post 121, Grand Army of the Republic 

Overseers of the Poor 

Board of Health 

Sinking Fund, amount of appropriation 

State Tax for 1890 < 

County Tax for 1890 

Tax Deeds..... 

Liquor Licenses, paid Treasurer Commonwealth, one- 
fourth of the amount received in 1890 

State Aid , 

Cash in the Treasury, January 31, 1S91 



$2,500 00 


2,000 00 


2,000 00 


51,000 00 


53,000 00 


9,785 68 


28,143 81 


601 15 


112 85 


3,118 84 


1,424 69 


103 26 


1,747 55 


637 08 


6.926 72 


10,623 24 


10,000 00 


400 00 


2,798 17 


3,29.1 66 


4,157 47 


3,452 50 


7 154 10 


5,133 34 


501 43 


277 92 


1,283 92 


600 00 


500 00 


462 50 


150 00 


5,133 65 


499 56 


3,000 00 


5,915 00 


4,548 76 


116 10 


1 25 


568 00 


$233,670 23 


7,323 25 


$240,993 4d 



APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES FOR 
THE CURRENT YEAR. 



ACCOUNTS. 

Interest 

Schools . 

Evening Schools . 

Industrial Schools 

school Incidentals , 

Text Books and Supplies... , 

Laboratory for High School 

Public Library, current expenses 

Public Library, new books 

Incidentals ; 

Highways 

Permanent Improvements 

HydePa-k avenue 

Sidewalks 

Salaries 

Fire Department , 

Police 

Street Lights 

Fire Hydrant Service., 

Deficiencies of 1889 

High School House dene ency, 1889 
Alterations in School Buildings.... 

Stone Crusher material 

Purchase of hose 

Additional fire alarms 

Post 121, G. A. U 

Overseers of the Poor 

Board of Health .... 

Sinking Fund 

State and County Tax 



Appropriation 


Expenditure. 


Un expended. 


2 $9,785 OS 


9.785 68 




28. 143 84 


28,143 84 




782 49 


601 15 


181 34 


170 11 


112 SS 


57 26 


3,154 71 


*.!18 84 


35 S7 


1,603 79 


1,424 69 


179 10 


5(10 00 


103 26 


3!l6 74 


1,953 27 


1,747 55 


205 72 


791 17 


637 08 


154 00 


6,932 19 


6,926 72 


5 47 


s 12 478 77 


10 623 24 


1,855 53 


10.000 01 


10,000 00 




400 CO 


400 00 




4,408 02 


2,798 17 


1,609 85 


3 325 00 


3,291 66 


33 34 


4,203 26 


4,157 47 


45 79 


4,074 23 


3 452 50 


621 73 


7,154 10 


7,154 10 




5,133 31 


5,133 34 




600 00 


501 43 


9S 57 


277 92 


277 92 




1,346 74 


1,283 92 


62 82 


1,000 00 


600 00 


400 00 


500 00 


500 d0 




500 00 


462 50 


37 50 


150 00 


150 00 




3 6,976 S3 


5,133 65 


1,843 18 


500 Ou 


499 56 


44 


3,000 00 


3,000 00 




10,463 76 


10,463 76 




130,309 22 


122 484 88 


7,824 34 



1 Including unexpended balance* from last year. 

2 Including interest on Treasurer's bank balances. 

3 Including cash refunded and received. 



TOWN DEBT, JANUARY 31, 1891, 



FUNDED LOAN. 



South Boston Savings Bank, 

lour percent, interest, due July 1, 1891 ...... $5,000 00 

Thomas T. Wyman, Boston, 

lour per cent, interest, due July 1, 1891 10,000 00 

Sinking Fund, Cambridge Water Works, 

four per cent, interest, due July J, 1891 5,000 00 

Chelsea savings Bank, 

tour per cent, interest, due November 1, 1831 15,000 00 

Treasurer's Note (Hyde Park Sinking Fund) 

lour per cent, interest, due November 1, 1891 5,000 00 

Treasurer's Note (Hyde Park Sinking Fundi 

lour per cent, interest, due February 1, 1891 85,000 00 

Treasurer's Note, (Hyde Park Sinking l*und), 

lour per cent, interest, due Febt uary 1, 1834 40,000 00 

Four Hyde Park Four per cent. Coupon Bonds, 

$500.00 each, dated August 1, 1884, due $500.00 annually, 1891—1894 2,000 00 

Twelve Hvde Park Four per cent. Coupon Bonds, 

$1,000.00 each, dated July 31, 1886, due $-2,000.00 annually, 1S91— 1896 12,000 00 

Fourteen Hyde Park Four per cent. Coupon Bonds, 

$1,000.00 each, dated November 1, 1887, due $2,000.00 annually, 1891—1897, 14,000 00 
Sixteen Hvde Park Four per cent Coupon Bonds, 

$1,000.00 each, dated September 1, 1SS8, due $2,000.00 annually, l!-91-1898, 16,000 00 
Hyde Park Savings Bank, 

lour per cent, interest, dated July 1.18S9, due $1000.00 annually, 1891-1895, 5,000 00 

Total indebtedness $214,000 00 

HENRY S. BUNTON, Town Treasurer. 
Hvde Park, February 1, 1891. 



TOWN OF HYDE PARK SINKING FUND. 



COMMISSIONERS' report.- 
Amount ol Sinking Fund, January 31. 1890 $126,229 06 

RECEIPTS, VIZ : 

From Town ol Hyde Park, annual appropriation $3.000 00 

Income Irom investments...- 4,048 77 

$7,048 77 

Amount of Sinking Fund, January 31, 1831 $133,277 83 

INVESTED, VIZ: 

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

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

Note, Town of Hvde Park, tour percent, interest, 

dated February 1, 1884, due February 1, 1894 85,000 00 

Note. Town ol Hyde Park, four per cent, interest;, 

dated February 1, 1691, due February 1, 1834 40,000 00 

Deposit with New England Trust Company, Boston 3,277 83 

HENRY GREW, 

WILLIAM J. STUART, 

HENRY BLASDALE, 

Commissioners, 
HENRY S. BUNTON, 

Treasurer Sinking Fund. 

Hyde Park, February 1, 1891. 



AUDITORS' CERTIFICATE. 



In compliance with the By-laws of the Town, the 
undersigned 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, 
CHARLES F. MORRISON, 

ARTHUR C. BASS, 

Auditors. 



TOWN CLERK'S REPORT. 



as follow 



BIRTHS. 

Number of births registered in Hyde Park in 1890 
Males 

Females 

The parentage of the children i? 
Both parents American 

Irish . 

Scotch . 

English 

Swedes 

Germans 

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

Born in January, 16 ; February, 26 ; M; 
June, 16; July, 24; August, 26; September, 27; October, 
November, 14; December, 15. 



ireh, 20 ; April. 26 ; May 



252 

134 
118 

109 

28 

10 

6 

o 

8 

20 

50 

18 

15; 

18; 



MARRIAGES. 

Number of intentions of marriages issued in 1890 
" " marriages registered in 1890 

Oldest groom 

" bride 

Youngest groom .... 

bride .... 

Both parties born in United Slates . 
" '* ■' Ireland 

" " England . 

" " Scotland . 

" " " Germany . 

" " British Provinces 

" " other foreign countries 

Foreign and American .... 



104 

104 

77 

65 

}i) 

16 

51 

6 

1 

2 

2 

7 

8 

26 



72 



Married in January, 6; February, 4; March. 5; April, 13; May. 4; 
June. 18; July. 7 ; August, 11; September, 6; October, 13; Novem- 
ber, 12 ; December, 5. 

The following - are the names and residences of the parties whose 
marriages were solemnized in 1890, certificates of which have been 
filed in this office : — 

Jan. 1. Michael II. Walsh and Mary E. Barrett, both of Hyde 

Park. 
" 8. Anton B. Burger and Alice E. Harden, both of Hyde Park. 
9. Thomas O'Shea and Minnie O'Halloran, both or Hyde Park. 
"■ 13. William J. Carpenter and Edith S. Harwood, both of 

Hyde Park. 
" 15. James F. Landers of Boston, and Elizabeth E. Howard of 

Hyde Park. 
" 29. Gardner F. Estes and Mary J. Flagg, both of Hyde Park. 
Feb. 11. Edward J. Keating of Hyde Park, and Thressa E. Powers 

of So. (iroveland. 
" 13. Robert J. Cranshaw and Clara Grigg, both of Boston. 
" 22. Adin R Fuller of Norwood, and Adeliza G. Ingham of 

Hyde Park. 
" 26. Michael Lynch of Hyde Park, and Catherine E. Murphy of 

Newburyport. 
Mar. 3. George Melrose and Ellen Wood, both of Beverly. 

5. William B. Grossman and Belle Blackney, both of Hyde 

Park. 
'• 12. Raymond T. Meeken and Mary A. Miller, both of Hyde 

Park. 
" 20. Charles E. Page of Hyde Park, and Emma M. Hirseh of 

Dedham. 
" 26. John E. Drnmmond of Cambridge, and Lulu E. Burns of 

Hyde Park. 
Apr. 9. Edward C. Newton of Everett, and Ida P. Howes ot 

Hyde Park. 
" 10. William P. Bowen and Mary E. Carroll, both of Hyde Park. 
" 11. William H. Patterson and Mary A. Butler, both of Wal- 

pole. 
•' 14. Patrick J. Kyte of St. Peters, N. S., and Anastasia B03 d of 

Hyde Park. 
" 16. Russell T. Elwell of Hyde Park, and Josephine M. Wood 

of Boston. 



73 

Apr. 1G. George E. Yahnig of Hyde Park and Clara A. Schoch of 
Springfield". 
'• 16. Benjamin F. Ualloupe of Soinerville, and Mabel E. Brown 
of Hyde Park. 
17. William F. Wentwortb of Quincy, and Mary Steward of 

Hyde Park. 
19. George V. Barritt and Elizabeth Benson, both of Hyde 
Park. 
" 21. Edward H. Meyer of Worcester, and Annie S. Bottger of 

Hyde Park. 
'• 2o. John Robinson andilelen Brown, both of Hyde Park. 
" 60. Frank F. Elvin of Hyde Park, and Caroline E. Brooks of 

Stnrbridge. 
■' :-IO. Arthur C. Raymond of Boston, and Lillie F. Ward of Hyde 
Park. 
May 8. John P. Lyons of Randolph, and Mary A. Flanagan of Hyde 
Bark. 
'• 15. Levi Meister of Hyde Park, and Florence L. Calvye of 
Boston. 
17. John N. Hassain and Emily A. Hewens, both of Hyde ParK. 
'■ 22 1 Timothy Leahey and Catherine Sweeney', both of Hyde 
Park 
June i. Augustus N. Doe and Mary II. Ilassam, both of Hyde Park. 
4. William Mofan and Margaret A. Booth, both of Hyde rark. 

7. Oscar McCausland of Farmingdale, Me., and Elizabeth P. 

Boynton ol little Park. 

8. Jonathan Hopkins of Newton, and Caroline S. Woodside 

of Boston. 

9. Edward H. Unrell and Annie H. Kendall, both of Hy« e 

Park. 
10. James Wilkinson and Jemima Huggan, both of Hyde Park. 
1G Adalors Galbert and Louisa Gaguon. both of Hyde Park. 

17. John S. Kirwan and Edith P. Haskell, both of Hyde Park. 
i8. Patrick Monahan ot Hyde Park, and Bridget Doyle of 

Milton. 

18. Charles II. Merriam of Hyde Park, and Helen I. Gordon 

of Melrose. 
18. Charles Marque of Boston, and Wilhelmina Mathus of 

Hyde Park. 
25. Albion H. Pinkhatn of H}de Park, and Fannie G. Wilson 

of Norihboro. 



74 

June 25. George R. Stuart of Hyde Park, and Carlotta M. Reed 3f 
Everett. 
" 25. Patrick J. Seery and Annie E. Connelly, botli of Hyde 

Park. 
V 26. William B. Norton of Hyde Park and Fanny G. Merrick of 
Walpole. 
26. William Wilson of Boston, and Ella Williamson of Hyde 
Park. 
" 26. Charles L. Stewart and Nellie E. Sherman, both of Hyde 

Park . 
" 30. Daniel R. Hake of Hyde Park, and Lillian E. Moulton of 
Chelsea. 
July 3. James Nash and Annie Brown, both of Hyde Park. 

15. Edward I). E. Jones and Annie C. McMurtry, both of 
Hyde Park. 

20. Walter E. Eddy of Sterling, and Lizzie A. Wiiliams of 

Hyde Park. 

21. George II. Wade and J. Agnes Willis, both of Hyde Park. 
" 22. Martin J. Kilroy and Mary T. Dunn, both of Hyde Park. 
" 28. George Gagnon and Amanda Hatalon, both of Hyde Park. 
'■ 30. Frederick M. G. Wood and Hattie E. A. Wentworth, both 

of Boston. 
Aug. 2. Charles F. Svvanson of Hyde Park, and Augusta Lund- 
berg of Brockton. 
2. William Batho and Harriet C. George, both of Hyde Park. 
5. Daniel Lynch and Mary Flaherty, both of Hyde Park. 
" 6. Ernest C. Tibbetts of Hyde Park, and Jennie E. Tillson 
of Foxboro. 
11. Pierre Jalbert and Maria L. Lafond, bothof Hyde Park. 
14. Charles F. Chisholm of Hyde Park, and Jennie A. McKeon 
of Millbury. 
" 18. Edward X. Frost and Clemmie E. Dubey, both of Hyde 

Park. 
" 20. Charles W. Towne of Hyde Park, and Minnie F. Briegel 
of Dedhain. 
28. Gerald W. Fleming of Boston, and Delia Lambert of 
Hyde Park. 
" 30. William M. McDonald and Jennie D. Will, both of H\ de 
Park. 
30. John J. O'Brien and Rose Johnson, both of Hyde Park 
Sept. 4. George F. Campbell of Boston, and Elizabeth Mac Nair 
of Hyde Park. 



to 

Sept. 10. George Miles and Eva E. Shaw, both of Hyde Park. 

20. John E. Griffiths and Mary Connors, both of Hyde Park. 
22. Joshua N. Foss of Rowley, and Abbie C. Adams of Hyde 

Park. 
25. Joel B. Sanger of Denton, Texas, and Jane F. Rogers of 

Hyde Park. 

18. Robert Taylor and Maggie Cooley, both of Hyde Park. 
Oct. 1. Edmund A. Walsh of Worcester, and Mary J. Shea of 

Hyde Park. 
2. James Keily of Boston, and Mary McNeil of Hyde Park. 
2. Thomas Tennyson and Mary A. McGlory, both of Hyde 

Park. 
1. George E. Hubbard and Emma B. Walker, both of Hyde 
Park. 
15. William Flett and Elizabeth G. Balkam, both of Hyde 
Park. 
6. Charles J. Russell and Mary E. Tyler, both of Hyde Park. 
15. Francis P. Rogers of Hyde Park, and Johanna Spillane of 

Uedham. 
15. William A. Johnson and Grace D. Mills, both of Phoenix., 

R. I. 
20. Charles E. Putnam and Olive C. Humphrey, both of Hyde 

Park. 
22. John E. Cotter of Hyde Park, and Jennie W. Mariner 

of Boston. 
22. James A. Tilden of Hyde Park, and Mary H. Whitaker 

of Maiden. 
29. Edward F. Estes of Boston, and Grace F. Eustis of Hyde 

Park. 
29. John H. Monahan of Hyde Park, and Mary A. Dolan of 
Boston. 
Nov. 4. Timothy Spencer and Mary L. Carroll, both of Hyde Park. 
5. John J. Coyle of Hyde Park, and Nellie M. McCarthy of 
Arlington. 

5. B. Leroy Spiller and Josie E. Smith, both of Hyde Park. 

6. George W. White of Hyde Park, and Annie Greaves of 
Pittsburg, Pa. 

12. George F. Chase of Milton, and Harriet A. Scrivens of 
Hyde Park. 

19. Harry A. Jigger and Juliet Sampson, both of Hyde Park. 
22. Reginald O. Osborne of Hyde Park, and Alice B. Ling of 

Boston. 



76 

IS'ov. 26. Samuel L. Weston and Loretta Drake, both of Hyde Park. 

26. John Curten and Annie A. Maxwell, both ot Hyde Park. 
" 27. Edward F. Casey of VVillimantic, Conn., and Annie E. 

Drndy of Hyde Park. 
" 27 Laughlin Gavin of Cambridge, and Margaret Chisholm of 
Hyde Park, 

27. Frank Leger and Bridget Welsh, both of Hyde Park. 
Dec. 2. Harry A. Collins of Hyde Park, and Annie 13. Ilazen of 

Hillsborough, N. H. 
10. Charles H. Blair and Caroline E. Booth, both of Hyde 

Park. 
10. George A. Beatey ot Hyde Park, and Ada F. Howard of 

Kingston. 
10. Edwin N. Brown of Dedham, and Mary A. Locke of Hyde 

Park. 
" 17. William E. Amback and Gertrude A. Collins, both of 

Hyde Park. 



< ( 



DEATHS. 

Number of deaths in Hyde Park in 1890 

Males 

Females .... 
Born in the United States 

" Ireland . 

" British Provinces 

" Scotland 
England 

',' Germany 

" Sweden . 
Birthplaces unknown 



Stillborn 

Under one year . 
Between 1 and 5 years 
5 " 10 " 



10 
20 
30 
40 
.50 
60 
70 
80 



20 
30 
40 
50 
60 
70 
80 
90 



AGES 



176 

79 

97 

137 

28 

6 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 



7 
31 
19 

8 
13 
17 
11 
14 
19 

9 

l.j 
12 



CAUSES OF DEATH. . 




Accident .... 


8 


Convulsions 


5 


Consumption, pneumonia or 




Meningitis . 


1 


other lung diseases 


38 


Heart disease 


11 


Cholera infantum or other 




Typhoid fever 


6 


bowel diseases 


19 


Paralysis and apoplexy 





Diphtheria .... 


2L 


Stillborn 


7 


.Throat diseases (other than 




Old age 


7 


diphtheria) . 


7 


Bright' s disease . 


4 


Cancer and tumor 


6 


Dropsy 


1 


Brain diseases 


2 


Various other diseases 


. 26 


Marasmus .... 


2 







78 



The following are the names of those who died in Hyde Park and 
of residents of Hyde Park who died elsewhere, during the year 1890. 



Jan. 



Feb. 



" 2t 
" 24 

26 

•28 

March 2 

4 

5 

8 

10 

13 

18 

20 

" 20 

21 

21 

21 

« 27 

April 1 
" 3 

3 

9 

" 10 

14 

2(5 

" 28 

29 



May 



Mary Conroy 

Catherine Co wen 

Sarah Ward 

John Gill 

Joel F. Goodwin 

Fayette A. Hall.. 

Stephen Dyer 

Abigail D. Davenport 

John B. Carter 

Margaret B. Sheedy 

Frances G. Stillman 

Eddie Wallace 

.loe Wallace 

Michael Rogers 

George. L. Baker 

Sarah B. Deering 

George F. Downs 

Irene Boyce. 

Martin Kedey 

Annie T. Flaherty 

Eveline W. Wires 

Blamie Boyce.... 

IraD. Fish 

Burns 

Charlotte E.Wigglesworth 

Martha A. Bancroft 

Owen Hughes 

Rhoda A. Lincoln 

Ethel L. Curtis.. . 

Henry A. Stone 

Philander Harlow... . ... 

Edward Lane 

Margaret McGovern 

James G. Lowery.. 

Frederick B. Estabrook.. 

Teresa McDermott 

Caroline Batalon 

Georse S. Shepard 

Frank K. Hodgkins 

Ivaty Dorian 

Miriam S. Terry 

William Donohue.... 

Laura B. Watson 

Sidney A. Brooks 

Jennie Mack ...... 

Lillian Snow 

Isabella Ahearn.... 

Henry Whittemore 

Harriet E. Tower 

Mary E. Swett 

Caroline M. Whitney 

Elizabeth Williams 

Ethel May Howard 

Catherine Curley 

John Ahearn 

Sarah Conant 

Nora Bums 

Lydia L. Coes 

Charles J. Barden 

Joseph A. Connick. 



CAUSE OF DEATH. 



Consumption. 

Consumption. 

Shock and old age. 

Consumption. 

Phthisis. 

Pneumonia. 

Consumption. 

Old age. 

Endocarditis. 

Pneumonia. 

Old age. 

Diphtheria. 

Diphtheria. 

Cancer. 

Neuralgia of heart. 

Asthenia. 

Catarrhal pneumonia. 

Diphtheria. 

Phthisis pulmonalis. 

Consumption. 

Bright's disease. 

Diphtheria. 

Cancer of stomach. 

Stillborn. 

Pneumonia. 

•'.right's disease. 

Dropsy. 

Old age. 

Typhoid fever. 

Cerebral hemorrhage 

Pneumonia. 

Consumption. 

Ascites. 

Haemoptysis. 

Tracheitis. 

Convulsions. 

Pneumonia. 

Pneumonia. 

Phrhis's pulmonalis. 

Diphtheria. 

Cancer. 

Bright's disease. 

D phtheria. 

Diphtheria. 

Pueumo ia. 

Diphtheria. 

Diphtheria. 

Heart fail lire. 

Phthisis pulmonalis. 

Apoplexy. 

A^henia. 

Paralysis. 

Phthisis. 

Convulsions. 

Diphtheria. 

Gastritis. 

Angina pectoris. 

Asthenia. 

Marasmus. 

Cholera inlantum. 



79 



Deaths — {Continued.') 



26 
27 
27 
20 
30 
30 
27 
27 
2 

3 
3 

4 
10 
13 
13 
14 
14 
15 
17 

17 
IS 
18 
ItS 
22 
22 
2i 
22 
23 
23 



Margaret Jordan 

Chaimian G. Holmes 

Sarah E. F.wi-ll 

Harriet A. Haley.. 

William G. Kelley.... 

Catherine Doyle .-. 

Augustus F. Schell 

S/amuel Kellev...... 

Helen G. White 

Lizzie M. Porter 

Robert R. Moore [lev 

Henry W.Carter [alias But 

Thomas McGreal 

Rosa P. Hassam 

Julia Madden 

Margaret H. Fitch 

Carrie F. Meade 

Catherine HicKey 

Michael Mulcahy 

Richard Mulcahy 

Ethel B. Walley... 

Joseph Hickey 

Mark H. Gallant 

Mary Burke 

Th' oiore Walter 

Frank P. O'Brien 

Ida I. Beatey 

Peter Gormley 

Edward Boettcher 

Mary E. Doiron 

Margaret C. Nee 

— Nash 

James O' Do nnell 

James H. Barker 

Joseph Hortur 

Lillie A. Boettcher 

Ruth H. Martin. 

Unknown man 

William E. Jenkins 

Flaherty 

Mary Flaherty 

Charles J. Magaa 

Edward T. Nolan 

Brodeur 

William G.Wood 

John C- Tyrrell 

Nancy 31. Waters 

ijouiz S. Kendall 

Emma Grable 

Franklin Gurney 

Luke W. Farnsworth 

Mary A. O'Reilly 

Mary A. Powell 

Jennie Small 

Lorenzo D. Morse , 

Marion Hale 

Augusta F. Hardy , 

Augusta Austin 

Annie M. Mclaughlin 

Patrick J. O'Rourke 

Emma 11. McDonough — 

Catherine Duggan 

Bessie Peters 



42 — 



CAUSE OF DKATH. 





- 




_ 





25 


40 


— 





. — 


7 


21 


2« 





_ 


1 


4 
4 


27 


57 


9 


5 


— 


11 


25 


82 


5 


20 


16 


6 


5 


— 


5 


20 


56 


— 


— 


fel 


10 


14 


16 


7 


— 


37 


— 


— 


4,-S 


— 


— 


1 


7 


— 


— 


5 


11 


1 


2 


22 


4!) 


— 


— 


— 


2 


23 


4 


5 


— 





7 


24 


75 


— 


— 


— 


3 


24 



Phthisis. 

Diphtheria. 

Peritonitis, 

Pericarditis, etc. 

Diphtheria. 

Insufficient nutrition. 

Bright. 's disease. 

Diphtheria. 

Membranous croup. 

Typhoid lever, etc. 

Tuberculosis. 

Shock following burns 

Tuberculosis ol larynx, t 

Heart disease. 

Heart disease. 

Bronchitis. 

Typhoid pneumonia. 

Consumption. 

Diphtheria. 

Diphtheria. 

Diphtheria. 

Premature birth. 

Enteritis. 

Heart disease. 

Phthisis pulmonalis. 

Phthisis pulmonalis. 

Consumption. 

Diphtheria, 

Diphtheria. 

Cholera infantum. 

Cholera infantum. 

Stillborn. 

Pneumonia. 

Paralysis. 

Anaemia. 

Ch (leva infantum. 

Cholera infantum. 

Railroad accident. 

Convulsions. 

Stillborn. 

Asthenia. 

Cholera infantum. 

Diarrhoe i. 

Stillborn. 

Septicemia. 

Cholera infantum. 

Apoplexy. 

Hydrops pericardii. 

Cholera infantum. 

Railroad accident. 

Old age, etc. 

Consumption. 

Phthisis pulmonalis. 

Tumor. 

Convulsions, 

Cholera inlantum. 

Cholera infantum. 

Acute mania, etc. 

Cholera infantum. 

Diphtheria. 

Exhaustion after burns. 

Diarrhoe i. 

Cholera infantum. 



80 



Deaths — (Continued) , 




A ns. 25 
28 
30 
] 
4 
5 



Sent. 



Oct. 



Nov. 



9 
10 
11 
12 
12 
14 
28 
28 
3 
3 
4 
7 
II 

12 
10 
17 
17 
23 
3 
8 
8 
10 
13 
13 
13 
13 
It 
U 
16 
17 
17 
IK 
211 
2 
6 
10 
11 
11 
13 
10 
18 
23 
26 
26 
30 
31 



MarsraretM. O'Rourke. 

Ann Floyd.... .... 

Minn'fi E. Estabrook.... 
John Kiggen < 

See'ey ■ 

Beatrice H. Newman. . 
Margaret Tow I.e.... -. 

Kreuerick Cochran 

Carrie B. Woods 

Catherine Houston 

Charles Steven » 

Annie Downev 

Georgina E. Sherman... 

B n chan 

Florence E.. Hayes 

Nancy T. S. Waters 

Phehe H. Greenwood... 

Patrick K'lley 

Annie L. Nunn 

James E. Lee — . 

Vilhelmina C. Norris... 

Jennie G. Draper . 

Sarah Kelly... 

William M. McDonald.. 

Levi A. Benson 

Hannah F. Burton 

Joseph A. Daley........ 

Myra Newton 

Peter Ryder 

Inez C. Bacon 

Joseph G. Hamblin 

Johannah McGillicuddy 

James McKiver.. 

Lawrence E. Fay 

Kean ... 

Albertine Grossmann. 

Joseph McDonough 

Richard Quinlan 

Victor Thibault. 

Patrick Fagan 

Harold Williams 

Elizabeth W. Pratt 

Mary Flynn 

Russell G. Kenyon 

Mary Welch 

Catherine Gibne v. ...... 

Michael Kennedy 

Cheevers 

Ernest C. Tibbetts ... . 

James Ratter.... 

Helen G. MacGi egor.... 

George S. Troy 

Anna M. Houghton..... 



V. 


M. 


1 


2 


85 








9 


78 


— 





1 


— 


10 


— 


1 


13 


11 


05 


— 


0,s 





7 


5 


25 


9 


51 


3 


4i 


S 


79 


10 


55 


— 


11 


7 


3+ 


8 


25 


11 



Diphthe'i i. 

Consumption. 

Diarrhoea. 

Old age. 

Stillborn. 

Pneumonia. 

Cholera infantum. 

Malnutrition. 

Typhoid lever. 

Asthenia. 

Prost.atjtH, etc. 

Acute laryngiti . 

Acute mania. 

Asphyxia. 

Drowning. 

Consumption of bowels. 

Anasarca. 

Heart disease. 

Typhoid lever. 

Pneumonia. 

Phthisis. 

heart disease, etc. 

Apoplexy. 

Typhoid fever. 

Phthisis puimonalis. 

Marasmus. 

Bronchitis. 

Old age, etc. 

Cancer. 

Diphtheria. 

Pneumonia. 

Congestion ol lungs. 

Railroad accident. 

Phthisis. 

Stillborn. 

Cancer, etc. 

Rheumatic lever. 

Railroad accident. 

Railroad accident. 

Pulmonary phthisis. 

Convulsions. 

Debility. 

Heart disease. 

Accidental suffocation. 

Meningitis. 

Bronchitis. 

Railroad accident. 

Stillborn. 

Typhoid (ever. 

Chronic cystitis. 

Pneumonia. 

Pulmonary consumption. 

Capillary bronchitis. 



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, 

HENRY B. TERRY, Town Clerk. 



BY-LAWS. 



NOTIFICATION OP TOWN MEETING, 

Every town meeting shall be notified by posting copies of the 
warrant 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 sball 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 shail also be held annually between the first 
Monday of March and the first Monday of April, for appropriating 
such sums of money as may be necessary for town purposes, and lor 
transacting such other business as may legally be brought before 
said meeting. 

RULES FOR THE GOVERNMENT OF TOWN MEETINGS, 

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

2.— No vote fixing the period for closing a ballot shall be recon- 
sidered 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 <o 
adjourn, to lay on the table, the previous question, to postpone to a 
certain time, to postpone 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 " Cushing's Manual, 1 ' so far as 
they are adapted to the condition and powers of the town. 

5.^2so vote shall be reconsidered except upon 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 voting 



82 



FINANCIAL YEAE. 

The 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. 

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 norice of the times of their respective 
meetings. 

COLLECTION OP 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 
ot each year. * 

2.— All taxes which may be assessed, if paid on or betore 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 clay ot 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 OE THE AUDITORS. 

] . — The auditors shall 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 on proper vouchers, carefully examine all pay- 
ment 8 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 ac- 
companied with proper vouchers. 



83 



Coasting on any of the public streets of the town is prohibited, 
except upon such streets as the selectmen may designate each year 
by public notice. 

HIGHWAY AND POLICE REGULATIONS. 

1. — No 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 sure 
ties 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 ol such use of the highways. 

3. — No person except the selectmen or the surveyors of highways. 
in the lawful performance 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 select- 
men ; and all persons acting under such permit shall put up and 
maintain a suitable railing or fence around the part 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 
travellei-s. 

4.— No person shall ride or drive ahorse 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 
throw or shoot stones, arrows, 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, tri- 
cycle, 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. 



84 

7.— No person shall hitch or fasten any horse to any ornamenal 
tree standing or growing on or near any sidewalk, or to I he 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 
travel thereon, any vehicle, wood, coal, manure, dirt, gravel, stones, 
building material, barrels, boxes, merchandise, or any rubbish or 
obstruction whatever. 

9. — No 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. — No person shall behave in a rude, indecent or disorderly 
manner, or use profane, indecent, or insulting language, in any 
public place, or on any sidewalk or street in the town, to the annoy- 
ance or disturbance of any other person there being or passing in a 
peaceable 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 crossing, 
or in any public place, in such a manner as to obstruct a free 
passage for foot passengers, after having been requested by a con- 
stable or police officer to move on. 

13. — No person shall be or remain in any doorwa}', or upon anj* 
stairs, doorstep, portico or other projection from any house or build- 
ing, or upon any wall or fence on or near any street or public place, 
after having been requested by the owner or any occupant of the 
premises or by any constable or police officer to remove therefrom. 

14. — No 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 an} r sidewalk or other place 
resorted to by the public, or against any tree, building or structure 
adjoining a sidewalk. 



85 

15. — 1V> person shall extinguish any street light, or extinguish or 
remove any light placed to denote an obstruction or a detect in any 
street or way, without proper authority. 

16.— No person shall swim or bathe in any of the waters within the 
limits of this town, so as (o be exposed in a nude state, to the view 
of any person passing or being upon any railroad or street or in any 
dwelling house in this town. 

17.— No person shall intermeddle with any lvydrant, gale, 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. 

Pasturing of cattle or other animals on streets or ways. 

No person shall pasture any cattle, goat or other animal upon any 
street or public way in said town, either with or without a keeper, 
except within the limits of such way adjoining his own premises, and 
field drivers are instructed to enforce this by-law. 

TRUANTS. 

I. — This town hereby avails itself of the several pr ndsions 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 occupation 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 County of Norfolk, or to any 
place provided by this town within its limits, for confinement, 
instruction ar,d discipline. 

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

4.— It 6hall 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, anil if the truant offi av cm olrain s,itjs,<v 



S6 

factory 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. 

7.— 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 dis- 
cipline. 

LIST OF TAX-PAYERS. 

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

DUTIES OF TOWN CLERK. 

The Town Clerk shall keep a file of all town reports, reports of 
all committees chosen by the town, and all original documents relat- 
ing 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 
committee was chosen to perlorm. 

CONTRACTS MADE IX BEHALF OF THE TOWN. 

Every contract exceeding one thousand dollars shall be accom- 
panied by a suitable bond for the performance of the same, or by 
the deposit 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 the name of the 
town, and appear for and defend suits brought against it, unless 
otherwise specially ordered by a vote of the town. 



87 

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 (own, the same shall be executed by the selectmen, or a 
majority of them, in behalf of the town, unless the town shall other- 
wise vote i i any special case. 

BY LAWS IN RELATION TO THE PREVENTION OF FIRES. 

1. -It shall be the duty of every person who shall commence the 
erection of any building within the town of Ilj'de Park to notify the 
Board of Engineers ihereot before he shall commence building the 
chimneys therein. 

2. — All chimneys in wooden buildings shall be built of brick, stone, 
or other tire-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 below 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 ot 
the building to which they belong. The brick topping out of chim- 
jieys shall nut have more than two inches projection unless covered 
by a cap of meialor stone properly secured. 

5. -Hearths ol fireplaces or grates shall be laid upon brick or 
oth< r trimmer arches, or upon bars of iron supporting a bed of brick- 
work. 

6.— No 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 ca&e 
shall a nail be driven into the masonry of any Hue. 

7. —No 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 sam^. 

8. —No smoke pipe in any such wooden or frame building ehail 
hereafter enter any flue unless the said pipe shall be at least twelve 
inches from either the floors or ceiling: and in all eases 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 



88 

double collar of 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. 

&. — The Board of Engineers shall examine into all shops and other 
places where shavings or other combustible material may be de- 
posited or collected, and at all times be vigilant in the removal of tbe 
same, whenever, in the opinion of a majority of them, the same may 
be dangerous to the security of the town from fires; and direct (he 
owner, tenant, or occupant of said shops, or other places, to remove 
die same ; and in case such owner, tenant or occupant, refuses of 
neglects so to do, shall cause the same to be removed at tbe ex- 
pense 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 
I o 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 the majority of the Board of 
Engineers, any chimney, hearth, oven, stove, stovepipe, fire frame 
or other fixtures, or any camphene or other explosive or inflammable 
finidor 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 
remove 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 re- 
paired 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 here- 
inafter stated. 

11. — The removal, extension or essential alteration ol 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. 

PUBLICATION OF BY-I^AWS. 

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



89 

PENALTIES UNDER THE BY-LAWS. 

Every violation of any of the foregoing By-laws shall be punished 
by a line of 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 pro- 
visions of any By-laws of this town, unless the complaint tor the 
same shall be instituted and commenced within six months from the 
time ot committing such breach. 



All By-laws or parts of By-laws of this town heretofore existing 
are hereby 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 approval by the Superior Court or any Justice thereof. 



Commonwealth of Massachusetts. Norfolk, SS. 

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 an I eighty-six, the foregoing 
By-laws were adopted by said town. 
Attest j 

HENRY B. TERRY, Town Cleirt. 

Commoniuealth of Massachusetts. Norfolk, SS. 
Superior Court, December Sitting, 1886,, to wit: January 26, 1887. 
The foregoing By-laws are hereby approved. 
By the Court. 

ERASTUS WORTH INGTON, Clerk. 

True copies. Attest: 

ERASTUS WGRTHINGTQN* Clerk 



RESIDENT TAX-PAYERS. 













Per- 


Real 




NAMES. 


sonal. 


Estate. 


Unpaid. 


A 








Aborn. Elizabeth ...... 




$42 12 




Adams, Charlotte H. . 












40 56 




Adams, William L. B. 












30 03 




Ada 1.8, Josephine G., heirs 












55 3i 




Addison, Harry 












48 30 




Adler, George H. 










$[•2 48 




$12 48 


Alden, C. L. & E. S. . 










47 58 






Alden, Charles L. 












43 68 


43 6? 


Alderman, Merrii P. . 












17 16 




Alderman, Lucy A. 












57 72 




Alexander, P. H. 










23 40 






Alexander. Belle H . 












89 70 




Allen, Zenas, heirs 












47 lit 




Allen, Orville . 












75 06 




Allen, Charles F. 










23 16 


272 22 




Allen, Mark 










4 m 






Allen, Adelia £. 












H6 66 




Allen, Thomas.i. 












22 2i 




Allen, Emma W. 












67 OS 




Allea William H. 










4 08 


SI 12 




Aldrich, Pertia VV. 












45 24 


45 21 


Amback, Frank- II. 












79 5i> 




Anderson, Lydia 












47 97 


47 97 


Anderson, (-.eorsre E . 












4 68 


6s 


Andrews, Mary E. 












32 76 


32 76 


Andrews, Ellen L. 












42 12 




Arentzen. Christiana, heirs 












32 76 




Arnold, Ellen W. 












36 66 




Arnold, Henry F. 












57 72 




Atkinson, Isabella 












49 14 




Atkinson, Robct 










3 28 






Atkinson, Ida M. 












7 02 




Atwood, Delia . 












21 45 




Ayer, George, heirfi 


B 










20 67 




Bachelder, John B. 








„ 


19 50 






Baehelder, Lizzie P>. . 










7S 


313 20 




Badger, Miss Susan C. 












209 04 


209 ft! 


Badger, William F. . 










5 07 




5 07 


Badger, Mrs. Susan C. 












82 68 




Baessler, Henry 












23 01 




Bailey, Annie E., heirs 












62 40 


62 40 


Baker, Eugene . 










2 34 






Balkam, Stephen B. . 










2 73 


118 56 




Balkan), S. B. & Co. . 










196 56 


232 44 




Baptist Church Society 












70 20 




Barme, Charlotte 










55 


ltd S5 


181 90 


Barney, Amanda M. . 












34 32 


3t 32 


Barney, George II. 


i 








3 96 






Barrett, Py trick 










1 95 






Barrett, Michael 












1 56 




Barrett, M. W. & John E. . 












3 12 




Barritt, William H. . 










4 68 






Barritt. Katharine 












45 24 




Barry, Patrick and Caiherin 


ft 










32 76 




Barry, Michael 












23 40 




Bartholomew, Myron H. 












118 95 


118 95 


Bartlett, Elizabeth E. . 












34 32 




Bass, Lizzie L 












78 00 




Bass, Elizabeth 












78 00 




Bass, George 












39 00 




Bates, Eiitina M. 












162 24 





91 



Resident Tax-Payers — (Continued.) 



Bates, He riry-N. . 
Bates, James 
Batho, William 
Baxt r, Edward H. . 
Bean, Gertrun> B. 
Bean, James W. 
Beatey, Annie J. 
Beau ang, P.itrick 
Beausang. Job i 
Bennett, Fred. C. 
Bennett. John . 
Bennett, John C. 
Bent, Catherine D. 
Bent, George W. 
Benton, Jesse S. 
Benton, Mary A. 
Berry, Louisa M. 
Beverly, Louis E. 
Bicklord, Lomelia A. . 
Biekford, Leroy M. 
Bickmore, Albion P. . 
Bicknell, Mary J. 
Bidvvell, Lavvson B. . 
Bigelow, Fred C. 
Bills, James P. 
Blackey, Herbert I. 
Blackmer, Han.iah H. 
Blaisdell, Angi.- H. 
Blaisdell & Bartleti 
Blake, Enoch E. 
Blake, Ruth S. 
Blake, Phoebe E. 
Blake, Percy ft.. 
Bl.ike, vVinfield 
Blasdale, Henry 
Bleakie, Robert 
BleaUie, liobert, " Tasker " 
Bleakie, Robert, Trustee, 
Bleakie, Robert & Co. 
Blodgett, Anna E. 
Bloom. Julius K. 
Bodwell, William P. . 
Bond, John R. 
Bonnell, John D. 
Bonney, Susan 
Bowen. Patience, heirs 
Boyd, Fred W. 
Boyden, George E., heirs 
Boyden, George E. 
Boylan, Lawrence A. 
Boylan, Stephen 
Bovnton, Arthur L , heirs 
Boynt'in, Charles ,a. 
Bradford, Sophia I. 
Bradley, Kate E. 
Brady, John 
Bragan, Thomas P. 
Bragan, Sarali . 
Bragdon, Julia A. 
Brainard, Amos H. 
Brainard, Elizabeth C. 
Brainard Milling Machine C 
Brainard Foundry < '■". 
Bramwell, William C. 
Brannon, Pal lick 
Breinjian, And e\v 
Bresnahan, Hannah . 



Per- 
sonal. 



$3 90 

18 72 
3 90 



2 73 

4 63 

1 56 
15 

58 8 

3 12 

1 56 
55 

55 

7 SO 

7 SO 
039 60 

404 97 

5 46 

2 73 



19 50 



577 20 

7 80 



Real 
Estate. 



Unpaid. 



$37 83 


3 


90 


71 


76 


22 


62 


19 5i» 


33 66 


40 02 


123 


24 


47 58 


2 


73 


35 


83 


101 40 


9 


75 


101 


79 


63 96 


US 


4t 


27 


30 


74 49 


48 


36 


7 


80 


120 


12 


107 


95 


74 88 


260 


13 


I 9 2il 


2,424 


24 


31 


20 


123 24 


55 


38 


45 


24 


9 36 


17 


16 


59 


23 


44 


85 


32 


76 


59 


28 


48 36 


37 44 


8 97 


57 


72 


56 


16 


35 


88 


40 50 


20 


28 


40 


41 


2 


34 


30 


U 


377 Si 


113 


83 


331 


11 


18 


72 


198 


12 


35 


10 


8 97 


74 


10 



$ 3 90 

3 51 

71 76 

19 50 

2 73 

46 02 



1 50 
101 79 

27 30 

1 56 
75 04 

7 80 

107 95 

74 88 

7 80 

142 35 

31 20 

55 38 

17 16 



59 2s 
18 36 

■i rz 



56 16 



8 97 



92 



Resident Tax-Payers — (Continued.) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
gonal. 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Brett, John Q. A. . 




$52 26 


J 52 26 


Brewer, Frank H. 












$4 68 




4 68 


Bndjreman, Alfred F. 














113 88 




Brigham, Frauk D. 












18 72 






Brigham, Helen 














f6 72 




Briggs, Georsfe W. 














3S 61 




Brooks, John L. 














35 10 


35 10 


Brostrom, Andreas J. 














42 12 




Brown. James R. 














57 72 


57 72 


Brown, Isaac J., Trustee 












110 40 






Brown, Isaac J. 












11 70 


612 72 




Brown, Bartlett J. 








vl 






48 36 




Brown, Elizabeth W. 














32 76 


32 76 


Brown, Ellen 














32 76 




Brown, George A. 












53 




55 


Bruce, Annetta 














43 68 




Bryant, Walter C. 












1 09 


8 58 




Bryant, Helen . 














59 28 




Bnchan, Thomas 














3 51 




Buck. Laura A. 














41 34 


41 34 


Bullird, Isaac 














51 48 




Bullard, William A., heirs 














42 12 




Bullard, William, heirs 














326 04 




Billiard, Mary A. 












3 12 




3 12 


Bullard, E. N. & Co. . 












9 30 




9 36 


Bullard, Susan A. 














63 18 


63 18 


Bunker, Stephen S. 














39 00 


39 00 


Bunton, Henry S. 














<i5 52 




Bunton, H. S., Trustee 














1 796 34 




Burger, Anton 












55 


31 98 


32 53 


Burgess, Ada 














63 18 




Burgess, Isaac C. 












1 95 






Burke, John 














35 10 




Burke, Thomas, 1st . 














11 70 




Burke, Thomas, 2d 














13 26 




Burke, Mnry E. 














8 58 


8 c8 


Burneii, Marshall, heirs 














46 80 




Bui ns, Timothy, 1st, heirs 














9 36 




Burns, Timothy 














15 60 


15 60 


Burns, Timothy and Dennis 














42 12 


42 12 


Burns, Duncan D. 














39 78 


39 78 


Burns, James M. 














17 94 




Burns, Jules M. & Co. 












54 (>;> 






Buss, Mary C. . 














7 02 


7 02 


Bitler, George H., heirs 














3 12 




Butter, Harriet P. VV. 














73 32 




Butler, Patrick 












1 17 






Butler, Mary A. , 














35 10 




Butler, Walter 


C 












7 41 




Caffin, Francis H. 














109 9S 


109 98 


Caffin, Ruth P. . 














54 60 




Cahill, James 














4(1 95 


40 95 


Cahuvell, Emily L. 














93 60 




Caldwell, Alexander . 














20 28 




•„ aller, Ella A. . 














49 92 




Caller, Frederick E. . 














78 00 




Caller, Joseph . 












2 11 






Cameron, Jane L. 














99 64 


29 64 


Campbell, Carrie 














28 id 




Campbell, Agnes 














73 32 




Campbell, John 












2 73 






Campbell, John 














23 01 




Cane, Edmund 














7 02 




C innon, Ann 














44 46 




Carberry, William 














52 1 16 




Carlton, Clara M. 














34 32 


34 32 



93 



Resident Tax-Paters—- (Continued.) 



Per- 
sona'. 



Carlto i, George E. 
Can-, Eliza A , 
Carruiston, H. B. 
Carter, Austin F. 
Carter, John 15., Trustee 
Carter, Elizabeth B. 
barter and Churchill 
Case, Wilbert J, 
Cashman, Ellen F. 
Cass. Francis W. 
Chaffee, MVry M. 
Chamberlain, Thomas 
Chamberlain, H. J. 
Chandler, Edwin J. 
Chandler, Emeline N. 
Chandler, Abram F. 
Chandler, Julia S. 
Chapman, Annie S< 
Chapman , diary 
Cheever, Hattie N. 
Cherr'mglon, K. E, 
Chesley, Samuel A. 
Chick, Charles G. 
Chdds, Alexander G. 
Chipman, Benj., heirs 
Chipman, John H. 
Chipman, Hannah H, 
Chittick, J. J. 
Choate, Warren, heirs 
Christopher, James K 
Church, Emma J. 
Cilley, Jonath m L. 
Clark, Mary 

Clark, Joseph Q. 
Clark, Leonard C. 
Clark, Sarah A. 

Clark, Margaret K. 

Clark, Henry C. 

Clarke, Marcus, heirs 

Clarke, Mary 

Clarke, Frank B, 

Clary, Mary 

Cleveland, Alden T. 

Coan, Caroline A. 

Cobb, Sylvanus, Jr., 1 

Cobb, Mary Jane 

Cochran, Adelaide L. 

Goes, Charles S. 

Coflin, Sarah A. 

Cogswell, Luella 

Cogswell-, William S. 

Colby, Frank M. 

Colby, Charles If. 

Colby, Martha H. 

Coleman, Elizabeth S 

Coleman, E. J. . 

Colesworthy, Eusene . 

Collins, Patrick D. 

Collins, James . 

Concannon, Patrick 

Concannon, Patrick F 

Condon, James 

Conley, Michael, heirs 

Conley, Mrs. James 

Conley, Stephen 

Conn, Freeman W. 

Conn, Etta E. . 



$2 34 
26 13 



3 51 



7 80 
2 34 



3 90 



7 80 
31 20 



3 12 
3 90 



Real 
Estate. 



31 20 
2 34 
1 95 



2 73 

3 12 

7 02 
24 18 
15 60 

1 64 



6 24 
9 12 



$45 24 

36 27 
43 68 
56 16 
14 04 

112 32 

27 30 

37 83 
63 96 
48 7.i 

38 61 

28 08 
53 04 
20 2s 

6 63 
148 20 

35 10 
30 03 

39 00 
50 31 
02 40 
52 26 
20 28 
38 22 

30 81 

42 90 

65 52 

27 30 
33 54 
46 80 

7 80 
117 00 

42 90 

59 28 

55 77 
35 88 

31 20 
46 41 

140 40 
50 70 

50 31 

51 48 

104 52 



78 00 
118 17 

42 90 

62 40 
17 16 

" 12 48 

78 00 

9 75 

21 06 

20 23 

57 72 



Unpaid. 



$2 34 

27 30 

30 42 

14S 20 
42 90 



3S 22 
30 Si 



3 90 



7 SO 
17 00 



3 90 



35 83 



53 04 
51 43 
3 12 



IIS 17 

1 64 

42 90 

17 16 

12 48 
6 24 

9 75 



55 
57 72 



Resident Tax-Payers — (Continued.) 



•d, John and 
waru 



Connelly, Mary 
(Joimickj James A. 
Connolly, Michael 
C >nnor's, Patrick 
Conrov, Patrick 
Cook, Emily A. 
Cook, Jacob 
Cooley & Coville 
Cooper, Margaret 
Corbett, Ellen E. 
Corbett, Jeremiah 
Corbett, John . 
Corbett, Margaret 
Corcoran, Mary, Edw 
Corcoran , Mary and Ed 
Corcoran, John 
Corrigan, Bridget 
Corrigan, Thomas 
Corrigan, Rose 
Corson, Clara 
Corson, Reuben 
Corthell, James R. 
Cotter, John 
Cotter, James E. 
Cotter, Timothy and H 
Coughlin, Bridget T. 
Couilahan, Charlotte . 
Coullahan, Margate^ 
Coveney, Augusta E. 
Coveney, Mary 
Coveney, James S. 
Coveney, James S. 
. Cowan, William C. and Matilda 
Cox, Hugh 
Crabtree, Nancy E. 
Cremins. Jeremiah 
C< ocker, Henry E. 
Cromvvall, Peter J. 
Crosby. John 
Cross, Edward W. 
Crowley, John A. 
Crumett, Charles H. 
Crumett, Lucy T. 
C'rummet, Newton 8, 
Cullen, John H. 
Cuilen, James A. 
Cummiags, Bridget 
Cundall, Phoebe A. 
Cunningham, Joseph 
Cunningham, Mary 
Cuiiey, Sabina 
Curley, Mrs. Keren 
Cuiiey, Patrick 
Curtis, Jason L. 
Curtis, Joseph N. 



Dadley, James . 
Damon, Roscoe 
Darling, Mary M. 
Darling, Willis A. 
Dai ling, Francis W. 
Davenport, Charles E. 
Davenport, Albert E. 
Davenport, A. and C. E 
Davis, Harriet S. 
Davis, Jane W. . 



Br id 



et Dol 



Per- Real 
ional. Estate. unpaid. 



$2 34 
5 07 



8 5S 
16 38 



124 06 



9 36 
52 26 



1 05 

12 4S 

2 34 
17 16 

7 33 



1 95 
3 12 



3 90 

21 90 



$24 T6 

5 85 

54 60 

11 31 
17 94 
43 68 
59 28 
39 00 

41 34 

30 42 
27 30 
27 69 
23 40 
32 37 
129 48 
155 61 

12 09 
91) 48 
54 60 
36 66 
62 40 



171 60 


29 64 


8 58 


13 26 


21 45 


38 61 






23 01 


395 07 


45 24 


24 96 


47 97 


35 *8 


74 88 


32 37 


223 OS 


1 56 


4S 36 


24 57 


24 57 


7 02 


31 98 


34 71 


3 12 


22 62 


1 56 


48 33 


59 28 


104 52 


42 90 


54 60 


54 60 


40 5i 


20 28 


2 34 


1 05 


31 59 



Rf.sidekt Tax-Payers — (Continued.) 



NAMES* 


Per- 
sona?* 


Reaf 
Estate- 


Unpaid. 


Davis, Alonzo ,....,< 


$4 6S 


$193 05 




Davis, Edmund 








lib 87 


54 W 




Davis, Edmund, trustee, 










4 68 






Davis, Arris H. „ 












30 03 




Davis, David L. 










118 56 


148 20 




Davis, Charles S. 












7S 00 


50 94 




Dean, Ellen C. 














Si 68 


$82 68 


Dean, Fiank H. 












2 73 




2 73 


Deane, Helen M. 














2 73 




Deane, Henry M. 














69 03 




Delano, Alphonzo F. 














92 43 




Devlin, Ellen - 














4 68 


4 68 


Doane, Clara J. 














39 00 




Dodge, Kirk W. 












4 68 






Dodge, Louisa A. 














37 44 


37 44 


Dolan, Patrick 












1 64 


14 04 




Dolan, Bridget . 














95 16 




Donahoe, Bridget 












78 


14 04 




Donahoe, Patrick M. 














35 88 


35 83 


Donlan, Hannah 












10 6S 


59 28 




Doty, George E. 














50 70 




Downey, John 












2 50 


24 IS 


26 68 


Downey, Michael 














77 61 


49 14 


Downey, Hosa 














3 12 


3 12 


Downing, Elizabeth 














4S 75 




Downing, Alfred 












91 18 


63 96 




Downing, Belinda 












58 89 


51 48 




Dray, Bridget . 














6 63 


6 6? 


Duggan, Dennis < 














24 86 


24 96 


Duggan, Ann 














18 72 




Dnnliar, Hannah J. 














30 42 




Dnnbar, Alonzo VV, 












1 95 






Dunn, William, Jr. 














74 88 




Dunn. Lizzie 














25 74 




Dunni g, Henry M. 














60 06 




Durell, James McD. 












7 SO 


87 36 




Dinning, Mary . 














27 30 




Dwyer, Patrick J. 












1 95 


30 42 


32 37 


Dyer, Quincy 












46 80 


74 88 




Dver, Laura E, , 














53 82 




Dver, M. J, and C. E. 














65 52 




Dyer.Elbridge H, 












2 34 




2 St 


Dyer, Agues P, 














68 61 


68 64 


E 








Easton, Charles 4l. 


2 34 






Edenburg, John 












33 54 




Eil^e, Anthony . 














7 02 




Edwards, Lovey L. 














77 22 




Edwards, Jane B. i 














42 12 




Elliott, Margaret B. 














55 3» 




Elliott, Samuel T. 












2 34 


35 10 




Elliott, Mary C. 














78 




Uliott, Albert E. 














22 62 




Ellis, Joseph D. 














74 88 




Ellis, Hattie E. 














43 65 




Ehvell, George P. 














31 98 




Elwell, t. T. 












4 68 




4 68 


Emerson, Luther 0. 














134 16 




Emerson, Charles \V. 














79 5G 




Emery, John P. 












1 95 


81 12 




Emery, Betsey 














39 U0 




En n eking, John J. 












4 6S 


106 08 




Lstes, Gardner F. 














293 28 




Euslis, Mary A. 














121 68 


121 68 


Kva is, Emily F. 














63 96 




Everett, Willard S. 












8 58 


92 04 





96 



Resident Tax-Payers— (Continued.) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 

E si ate. 


Unpaid. 


Ewell, George L. ..... 




$37 0.) 


$ 37 05 


F 








Fairbairn, Draxanna . 




3t 32 




Fairbairn, Win. U. 












(U 74 




Fairbanks, Caroline W. 












53 04 




Fairmount M;miU'g.O . 










.$■24 00 




24 9 ; 


Fall, James B. 










4 08 




4 68 


Fallon, Bridget 












8 58 


3 58 


Fallon, Peter 












25 74 


25 U 


Fallon, Peter & Michael 










21 m 




21 99 


Farnsworih, Charles L. 










51 48 


T28 70 




Farwell, Eva S. 












81 9.1 




Fannoe, Josephine 












47 97 


47 97 


Feehan, Hannah 










55 


61 48 




Felon, Sarah A. 












n 24 




Fellows, George M. 












85 52 




Fellows, Martha T. 












74 88 




Fennell, \V lliam 












25 35 




Fennessy, Cassle & Rosa M. 












4 68 




Fennessy, Luke 












3 12 


3 12 


Fennersy, James 










1 95 




1 95 


Fennessy, John L. 












3 12 


3 12 


Fen no, Mary L. 












68 64 




Fenno, William -. 










3 12 


63 18 




Fernald, Elmer R. 












31 98 


31 98 


Field, Thomas G. 












15 99 




Flffe, Margaret 












20 28 


20 28 


Fiffe, James 










1 5B 




1 56 


Finn. Thomas 












22 23 




Fish, Charles 1). 












46 80 




Fisher, Andrew 










35 25 






Fisher, Frank A. 










3 12 




3 12 


Fisher, Lydia M. 












46 02 




Fisher, Sophia 












49 92 




Fisher, George 












47 97 




Fisk, H. C. & P. E. 












167 7o 




Fiske, Andrew J. 










1 72 






Fiske, Mary 












82 68 




Fiske, Charles F. 










3 12 


29 64 




Fitton, Lucy B. . 












43 68 


43 08 


Fitton, John 












35 s8 




Fitzgerald, Peter J. 










3 90 




3 90 


Flaherty, Martin 












3 12 




Flaherty, Roger J. 










1 71 


14 82 


16 5 5 


Foley, "donora . 












28 86 




Foley. Michael J. 












39 00 




ForbUbh, Clara F. 












30 42 




Foss, Cyrus D. 












33 54 


33 54 


Foster, Alice G. 












71 76 




Foster, Sarah E. 












95 55 




Foster, Samuel A. 












4 29 




Foster, Alfred 










4 68 


161 19 




Fowle, Francis A. 












39 39 




Fowler, Anselioe F. . 












41 34 




Fox, Catharine 
Fradenburg, Morris 












14 82 


14 82 












25 35 




Frame, Annie M. 












106 08 




Frampton, Amelia E. 












7 80 


7 SO 


Frampton. Robert L. . 










43 68 


152 88 


1C6 56 


Freeman, Sarah A. 












26 13 




Freeman, Charles T. . 












74 89 




Frenoh, L. J. & Co., . 










59 26 






French, Leroy J. 












65 52 




French, Amanda M. . 












6S 64 




French, Caroline A. . 












37 05 


37 05 


French, Lemuel B. 


. 








40 17 


40 17 



97 



Resident Tax-Payers . — ( Continued. ) 



French, Alice G. 
Frost, George W. 
Frost, Fannie M. 
Frye. Jane 
Furdon, Margaret 



Gallagher, John, heirs 
Galligan, Matthew 
Galligan, Andrew 
Gannon Mary 
Gatelv, Ellen 
G;iy, Daisey E. . 
George, Hawley M. 
George, Frank E. 
George, Erlie M. 
Gihbons, Mirv J. 
Giles, Alfred E. 
Giles, Alfred E. 
Giles, Susannah R. H. 
Gilligan, Mary 
Gilmartin, Patrick 
Gilson, John 
Glanville, Charles F. 
Gle.iS'in, F. W. & Co. 
Gleason, Marv J. 
Goodspeed, Charles F 
Goodspeed, M. M., guard : an 
Gorman, Harriet B. 
Gormlev, William 
Goss, Ella E. . 
Goss, Canie (J. . 
Goss, Daniel J. 
Goss, Jo«iah 
Gould, H. H., heirs 
G >uld, William H. 
Gould, Marv L., heirs 
Graham, Frank C. 
Graham, Charles F. 
Grant, George VV. 
Grant, Peter 
Grant, J.imes D. 
Gray, Orin T. 
Gray, Orin T., trustee 
Greeley, John H. 
Greeley, John D., heir 
Greenwood, Frank 
Greenwood, Phoebe H 
Greenwood, Lucy S. 
Gregg, Claik C. 
Grew, Henry S. 
Grew, Henry 
Gridley, Nannie 
Grid'ey, George Fred. 
Griffrn, Fannie M. 
GriQ'en, Sarah . 
Griffen, John W. 
Gunn, Dennis . 
Gunn. Elizabeth 
Guy, Charles W. 

H 

Habherley, Martha A. 
Haigh, George and Bertha ■* 
Halden, John 
Halden, Mrs. S. C. 
Hale, Elvira F. . - 



Per- 

sonal. 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 




$49 53 


$49 53 




46 80 


46 SO. 




5S 11 






44 07 






43 08 


43 68 




31 20 


31 20 


$14 82 


30 03 
21 St 

25 74 
46 80 




18 72 




18 72 


6 78 


20 28 

21 84 




31 20 


102 91 

2S0 02 




33 54 


23 08 




55 


9 36 
55 77 


9 91 


3 12 






34 32 




34 32 




28 08 


28 08 


3 no 


56 16 




20 28 


27 30 
3S 61 




1 71 


14 82 


16 53 




81 12 


81 12 




4* 36 


48 36 


14 82 


21 84 
34 32 

51 S7 
23 01 
12 18 


36 66 


31 20 


45 24 
27 30 






50 70 


50 70 


55 


32 76 
31 98 




12 09 


40 56 
78 78 
39 00 


12 09 


4 76 


7 02 


11 78 




2*9 38 


280 38 




51 60 






37 44 




780 00 






118 71 


1.802 42 
98 28 




50 31 








47 58 


47 58 




33 54 


33 54 




52 26 






20 67 


20 67 




32 76 






47 58 






51 48 


51 48 




S3 54 






99 45 






5 ?5 






95 16 





Resident Tax-Payers — ( Continued. ) 



Haley, Elizabeth A. . 
Haley, Charles . 
Hall, Angnata 
Hall, Caleb 
Hall, Sarah C. 
Hall, George 
Hall, Maria E. . 
Hall, William R. 
Hamblin, Carrie L. 
Hamblin, Benjamin E. 
Hamblin, Joseph G. . 
Hammond,. Joseph W, 
Hammond & Albee 
Hanchett, George W. 
Hanfcerd, Edmund 
Hannan, Matthew 
Harding. George M. . 
Hardy, Bartlett H. 
Haidy, George H. 
Hardy, Eugene 
Harlow, Mary E. 
Harlow, Susan M. 
Hart, Bridget M. 
Hart, El a C. ., 
Hartwell, Francis W. . 
narwood, Henry V. . 
Haskell, Maria, heirs 
Haskell, Gideon H. 
Haskell, (Annie . 
Haskell, Elmer W„ heirs 
Haslam, Frank H. P„ . 
Hassam, -John N. 
Hassam, Rosa P., heirs 
Hatch, Freeman, heirs 
Hathaway, E. S. 
Haven, George E. 
Hawes, Easily R. 
Hawes, Charles E. 
Hayes, Chas C. {BuUon Tr.) 
Have, James 
Hayward, Edward S. 
Hayward, Arthur F, 
Hayward, Maggie M. , 
Hazard, Edgar V. 
Hazelton, H. F. heirs . 
Hedge & Webster 
-ienderson, Walter 
Henderson,. Mary 
Henderson, William . 
Henderson, Frank 
Hennessv, Miehael 
Heuatis, Charles P. 
Heuslis, AMce M. 
Heydecker, Louis- 
Hickey, Edward J. 
Hickey, Margery A, . 
Higbee, Celia S. 
Higgins, Antoinette 5t. 
Higgicre, David 1 
Higgins, Henry M. 
Higgins, Cornelius J. 
Higgins, Margaret 
Higgins, Joaiah P. 
Higgius, Floi iuda 15. 
Highland, Alice 
Hill, Sarah J. 
Hill, Hamilton A. 



Per- 
sonal. 



$3 12 
3 32 



10 14 



1 9S> 



S4 74 



21 66. 



Real 
Estate. 



6 24 

10 92 



6 24 



1 95 
1 9& 



19 72: 
15 SO 

15 60 



Unpaid. 



$56 16 

683 35 

192 27 

46 80 

43 68 S 

46 30 ' 

7 80 

53 04 

39 00 

288 60 

577 98 

52 26 

56 9H 
30 42 



79 00 


112 32 


40 17 


31 20 


212 16 


123 24 


12 48 


59 28- 


41 73 


46 80 


46 80 


255 06 


5S 56 


2 73 


6 24 


74 88 


43 68 


50 7 


52 6* 


42 12 


43 68 


56 W 


16 38 


125 58 


4&92 


49 14- 


43 68 


46- 80' 


&36 


22 23 


22 &J 


98 28 


35 S8 


35 88 


41 34 


184 86 


40 56 


93 60 


43 6-8 


168 48 


25 74 


25 74 



186 86 
71 76 
92 04 



99 



Resident Tax-Payers — (Continued.) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Hill, Fred R 




$47 19 




Hill. Warren S. 














71 76 




Hiller, Lucy E. 














35 49 


$35 49 


Hilton, Orissa P. 














74 88 




Hilton, Lav i nia J. 














54 00 




Hobby, Mary A. 














60 84 


60 84 


Hodgdon, Frank L. & Co. 












$7 SO 






Hodges, Joseph F. 














146 64 




Hodges, Ella A. 














42 91 » 


42 90 


Hodgkins, Anna M. 














32 37 


32 37 


Hodgkins, Luther D. . 














33 54 


33 54 


Hodgkinson, John & Son 












9 36 






Hodgkinson, John 












2 11 


16 38 




Hodsdon, David M. 














17 16 


17 16 


Hoefling, Anton 














15 60 




Holbrook, Joseph B. 














37 44 


37 44 


Holmes, Mandana D. 














45 24 




Holmes, Mary 














21 45 


21 45 


Holmes, Alv n D. & Co. 












7 SU 




7 80 


Holmes, Hugh and Agnes 














16 77 




Holmes, Thomas C. 












2 31 




2 34 


Holmes, Margaret R. . 














21 06 




Holt, Charles F. 














79 56 




Holtham, Henry S. 












28 08 


73 71 


101 79 


Holtham & VVetherbee 












12 48 






Holway, Emma A. 












1 56 


379 47 


381 03 


Hoi way, Alexander H. 














620 88 


620 88 


Holzer, Ulrich 












55 


57 72 




Homans, Emma R. 














69 03 




Homans, Frank B. 














3 51 




Hood, Georgian a 














7 80 




Hood, John 












6 68 


99 84 




Hood & Reynolds 












51 48 






Hoogs, Hannah M. 














97 50 




Hoogs, Thomas W. 














42 12 




Hoogs, William H. . 














43 68 


43 68 


Hope, James D. 












. 


47 97 




Hopkirk, Martha 














24 96 




Home, Ernest, heirs 














18 72 


18 72 


Home, Olive 














24 18 


24 18 


Horr, Sarah E. . 














63 18 




House, Nettie F. B. . 














59 28 




Hovey, Solomon 














106 08 




Howard, Henry F. 














46 80 




Howard, Clara . 














31 20 


3J20H 


Howard, Loea P. 














62 40 




Howe, Lucy M. 














17 55 




Howe, Leonard H. . 














50 70 




Howe, Kittie M. 












9 36 


31 20 


40 5S> 


Howes, Kliza 














47 58- 




Howes, Charles 














61 62 




Hudson, Maria . 














32 76 


32 76-. 


Huggins, Charles E. . 














33 54, 




Hughes, Catherine 












5 46 


56 16 


61 62: 


Hughes, William J. . 












9 36 




9 36. 


Hukin, Frank . 












7 80 


1 56 




Hukin, Emily 














33 93 




Huntington, Harriet N. 














64 74 




Humphrey, Jennie B. 














54 60 




Humphrey, Henry B. 












4 29 


14 04 




Hurley, Dennis and Mary A. 














10 92 


10 9% : 


Hurter, Jennie F. 














143 52 




Hurter, John C. 












10 14 






Hurter, George C. 














49 14 




H usted, Richard W. . 












15 60 






Hutchinsnn, H. C, heirs 














35 88 


35 8S 


Hutchinson, Elizabeth H. 














35 88 





100 
Resident Tax-Payers — (Continued.) 



Hyde Park Water Co. 

Hviie Park Electric Light Co. 

Hyde P rk Club 

Hyde Park Cong. Society 



Ingersoll, William H. 



I 

heirs 



James, George . 
.Tank, Call R. 
Jaquith, Andrew 
Jeffers, George . 
Jeffery, Dora M. 
Jenkins, Eliza B. 
Jenkins, Howard 
Jenkins, Arthur FT. 
Jenney, Charles F. 
Jennings, C. E. T. & Etta H 
Jennings, Edward L. . 
Jennison, Charles S. . 
Jigger, John W. 
Johnson, Richard M. 
Johnson, Edwa d J. & Co. 
Johnson, Susan M. 
Johnston, John 
Jones, Antoinette C 
Jones, Parker 
Jones, Royal M. 
Jones, Arthur F. 
Jordan, Ellen 
Jordan, Patrick J. 
Jordan, John C. 
Joubert, Mrs. F. A. 
Joubert, Didier Z. 
Joyce, Jane 
Judd, Emerson W. 
Judd, Mary W. 
Julian, William H. 



Kappler, Meinrad 
Katzman, Elizabeth 
Kazar, John H. 
Kazar, Jessie T. 
Kearney, John, heirs 
Keating, John B. 
Keeley. William W. 
Keene, Charles W. 
Keith, James 
Keith, Louisa . 
Kelley, Mary A. 
Kelley, Annie E. 
Kendall, Daniel F. 
Kendall, D.F, & Co. 
Kendall, Edward A. 
Kennedy, John 
Kennedy, Mary 
Kent, Arabella B. 
Ketcnam, W. W. and 
Kibbler, Philemone 
Kibbler, Louis 
Kiggen, John 
Kiggen, Michael 
Killeher, Mary 
Kiner, Josephine T. 
King, Armeda E. 



Per- 
sonal. 



$131(4 

889 2d 
15 60 



4 6S 
62 40 
29 64 



K 



7 80 



55 



31 20 



46 8 ) 
30 42 



Real 
Estaie. 



$356 85 
ID 34 



43 68 
23 40 
4i i 02 
42 90 
54 60 
58 50 
6 24 
8 97 
48 36 
37 44 
48 75 
39 00 
1 15 83 
187 20 



81 12 
9 36 
49 92 
42 90 
45 2t 

18 72 
21 06 
56 94 
97 50 
34 32 
42 12 

62 40 

19 50 



Unnair 



29 61 


20 28 


57 72 


31 2ii 


27 30 


53 82 


6 24 


123 24 


20 28 


62 40 


57 72 


187 '20 


23 40 


9 36 


70 98 


38 61 


53 04 


49 92 


19 50 


262 08 


23 40 


40 56 


76 44 



101 
Resident Tax-Payers — {Continued.) 



NAMES. 










Per- 
sonal. 


Real 

Estate. 


Unpaid . 


Kingston, Thomas . .... 


$1 95 


6 24 


8 19 


Knight, Angit L. 














62 40 




Kollock, Ai-ihm- C. 












7 80 


106 OS 




Kollock. William li. . 












3 90 




3 90 


Kuhn, Clara E. 














45 24 




Kunkel, Frank 














24 18 




Kyle, Fannie K. 












7 80 






L, 








Lagnev, Eleanor .... 




23 40 




Lake, Martha S. 














56 Hi 




Lally, Michael 














7 02 




Lam bard, Chas. and Marga 


et 












24 18 




Landt, Henry 














48 36 




Lane, Charles E. 














56 16 




Lane Brothers . 












7 80 






Lane, Ann 














19 50 




Lanahan, Robert 














19 50 




Larrson, Peter 














46 80 




Lawrence, Catherine . 














41 34 


41 34 


Lawson, James D. 












3 90 


62 40 




Lawson, Eliza J. 














3 12 




Lavvson, Theophilus, heirs 














14 04 




Lee, Bi-'dget 












1 53 


45 24 




Leeds, Catharine F. 














45 (-3 




Leonard, Thomas F., heirs 














290 55 




Leonard, D. Ambrose 














86 58 




Leonard, Arthur F. 












2 34 






Leonard, James VV. 














16 38 




Leseur, Horatio 














169 26 




Leseur, Benjamin F. . 














74 88 




Leslie, Sylvester Z. 












40 56 




40 56 


Leulgien. Oscar J. 














15 60 




Leverett, James W. 














43 68 




Lewis, Mary C. 














45 2d 




Lewis, Charles . 












10 14 






Lewis, David VV. 












In 60 






Lewis, EIIhd D. 














44 46 




Libby, Samuel VV. 














U 82 




Lincoln, John C. 














102 96 




Lincoln, Aiice M. 














23 79 




Lindgreu, Swan J. 












4 99 


32 76 


37 75 


Lindsay, Mary B. 














27 30 




Lmgham, Charles T. 














26 52 




Littletield, Lucretia 














45 24 


45 24 


Little eld, Alonzo 












4 68 




4 68 


Lockman, Jane 














59 28 


59 28 


Loltus, Julia 














39 78 




Lord, Linda C. 














57 72 




Luring, Laura S. 












3 12 




3 12 


Loughlin, Mrs. A.. L. 














90 48 


90 4i 


Lovell, Sarah A. 














47 19 




Lovell,C;lebT. 












17 91 






Loverinsr, Flora 














60 84 




Lucey.Miss E. and M. 












9 33 






Latum, David VV. 












3 27 




3 27 


Lnfkin. Joseph V. 












3 12 


44 46 




Lynch, Alfred D. 












4 68 






Lynch, Margaret 














HI 62 




Lynch, Bridget A. 












55 


17 55 




Lyon, Emerson W. 












16 ys 


65 52 


81 90 


Lyons, Mary E. 














42 12 


42 12 


SI 








Macdonald, George F. 




39 78 


39 78 


Mackintosh, Juines ...... 


15 60 






Macomber, Amos, heirs ..... 




13 26 


13 26 



102 
Resident Tax-Payers 



{Continued.) 



Macomber, Sarah Ann 

MacGregor, Archibald 

Mackrille, Ha) riot 

Mahoney, Dennis 

Mahoney, Florence 

Mandell, Albert A. 

Maney, Johanna,, 

Mauley, Mary E. 

M rks, Herman 

Marr. Adeline M. 

Marr, Addie E. 

Marion, Mary . 

Marsden, James 

Marshall, Emma G. 

Marshall, John . 

Martin, Robert B. Jr. 

Mafon, Abby 8. 

Mathus, Frantz 

Matlhewson, Jerome 

Maxim, Jane 

Maynard, William M. 

McAskell, Kenneth 

McAuliffe, Edward and Prid 

McAvoy, James D. 

McAvoy. Mary E. 

McCarty, Mary . 

McCarty, Michael 

McClellan, Peter 

McCormack, Mary L. 

McDermott, Margaret 

McDermott, Joseph F. 

McDonald, David A. . 

McDonald, William J. 

Mcnonough, Margaret 

McDonough, John, heirs, 

McDonough, Peter 

MoDonough, Mary O. 

McDougald, J. C. and Georg 

McDuffie, Lncy L. 

McFarland. James B., heirs 

McGillicuddy, John, heirs 

McGinley, Hugh 

McGowan, Andrew 

McGowan, Thomas 

McGowan. Margaret 

McGrath, Mary E. 

McGrory, Edward 

Mclnt> re, Hatiie J. 

Mclntyre,, Harriet F. 

Mclntyre, Hannah P. 

McKendry, Benjamin 

McKenna, Edward 

McKenna, Joiin H, 

McKenna, James 

McKenna, James 

McKenna, Patrick 

McKenna, Catharine 

McKenzie Stewart 

McLean, Alexander 

McLellau, Eliza K. 

McLeod, Mary J. 

McMahon, James E. 

McMahon, Maggie 

McMillan, Barbara 

McNally, Ann 

McNa.uara, John 

McNamara, Ellen & h . II. Butler 



Per- Real 
sonal. Estate. 



$17 00 
1 56 



1 50 



3 12 
6 21 



10 92 
67 86 



6 78 



10 14 
3 90 



2 57 



2 31 



$34 82 
85 80 
26 91 

HI 93 

22 62 
28 86 

48 36 
26 52 

203 58 

6 24 
in 14 

60 84 

39 39 

19 50 

35 88 

40 5'! 
31 20 

117 78 

33 54 
21 84 
70 98 
47 58 

24 18 

25 35 

17 16 
163 80 

14 43 
78 00 

36 66 

34 32 

18 72 
42 51 

25 74 
31 98 

47 11 

35 10 
24 18 

19 50 

23 40 
10 9. 
31 98 

7 02 
5 85 

24 96 

49 14 

48 36 
28 86 

36 66 
51 48 
35 88 

23 40 
1 56 

24 18 
1 56 

28 08 

26 52 
59 28 
30 81 
10 14 

37 44 
33 54 

46 80 



Unpaid. 



103 
Resident Tax-Payers — {Continued.) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 

Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Meieter, Gwscav A. . 




$21 84 


$21 84 


Mella, Bridget A A. Harrington . . ' . 




8 97 


8 97 


Mercer, Emily ■$. ....... 




40 56 


40 56 


Merrill , Ansel L. ...... 




45 24 


45 24 


Met row, Susan A. ..... 




71 76 


71 76 


Mens, Mattie K. ...... 




55 38 




Methodist Chtsreh Soeiety ..... 




53 82 


53 82 


Middleton, Cathinne J. . . . 




37 44 




Milan, Patriek, heirs . . 


$ 55 


7 02 


7 57 


Miles, George ....... 




19 11 




Miles, George, trustee ..... 




22 62 




Miles & Monison ...... 


55 38 






Millar, Alexander . .... 




62 40 




Miller, Annie ....... 




35 88 


SSS8 


Mi.ll.er, George If. ..... 


4<88 


120 12 


124 .80 


Miller, Jehn C. ...... 


1 17 




1 17 


Miller, Susan ...... 




35 10 




Milae, Jolftn ....... 


12 4« 




12 48 


Miner, Henry B. ...... 




138 84 




Miner & (Jvumett ..... 




43 68 


43 C8 


Miner, Mau<i M. 




31 06 




Mitchell, Walter n„ ...... 




62 40 




Mitehell, Sarab L. ..... . 




70 9s 




Moltedo, Joseph ...... 


3 i-2 


34 32 




Monahan, .Jaiaies ...... 




34 32 




Mon;ih-in .lohn H. ..... . 




3 90 


3 9iJ 


Monafoan, William J. ..... 




17 16 




Mooar, James F. ...... 


4 ii 


141 18 




Moody, Frelinghuysen ..... 




26 52 




Morris, Mary ... ... 




26 52 




Morrison, Henry, heirs ..... 




3t 32 




Morrison, Elisiia tt. . 




Si 93 




Morrison, William . . . 


4 m 






Morrison, Isabella ..... 




21 06 i 




Morse, George W. ..... 


I 50 


28 m ; 


30 42 


Morse, Theodora E. . 




43 08 | 




Morse, Atana B. .-...., 




57 33 | 




Moseky, Samuel R. ...... 


k 20 




31 2« 


Moylan, Michael ...... 


55 


4 68 ! 


5 23 


Moylan, Miehael F. . . . . . . 




38 22 ; 


3S 22 


Muleahv, Miehael ...... 


sm 






Miilcahy, Isabella V. ..... 




60 84 i 




Mullen, Ann . . . . . ' 


1 


14 82 I 


14 82 


tlungan, Patrick ...... 




29 64 | 




Murphy, Hannah -,.... 




15 60 | 


15 60 


Murphy, /Thomas, heirs 


2 50 : 


57 94 I 


20 -'4 


Murray, Elizabeth -...,. 




31 98 i 


31 its 


Murray, Rachel ...... 


55 


140 40 : 




Marrow, Eunice ... . . 




29 64 , 




X 




! 




N-ish, Mrs. W. A. 


3 12 ' 


, 




Nason, Joseph L. 




2 34 j 






Naughnaa, John P. 




] 




22 62 1 




Neale, Marianna B. 




. 




48 36 


•48 as 


Newcomb, George E. 








21 84 : 




Newed, .Susan K. 








38 61 i 




Newton, EuseeJi D. 






2 73 


79 56 i 




Newton, Susan M. 








67 08 ' 




Nicholson, Chajies E. 






7 80 


41 34 




Nightengale. William A. 






10 It 






Noble, Mark E. 






33 00 


46 80 




Noonan, Matthew 








17 94 




Norling, Charles G. 








34 32 




Noriing, Augusta W. 








39 78 




Norris, Wm. H. 






4 68 


153 66 


158 34 


Norris, Charles S. 








59 28 





104 
Eesident Tax-Payers 



{Continued .) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 

Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Norris, Frank E. ...... 


$35 10 




$35 If 


Morris, Edwin S. ..... 




$42 12 


42 12 


Morris, George H. ..... 




46 43 


46 41 


Norton, Susan M. ..... 




40 02 




Norton, Fannie A. ..... 




51 48 




Norwood, William E, ..... 




7 02 




Koinse, George H. ..... . 




14 01 




Noyes, Martha H. ..... 




5fi 91 




Noyes, Mrs. M- 14. 




88 1-1 


88 11 


Noyes, Charles W. ...... 


3 12 






Kuan, 'William J. ...... 




30 78 




O 








O'Brien, Daniel ...... 


55 






O'Brien, Catharine ...... 


' 


17 94 




O'Brien, John ....... 


S 90 


204 7-"> 


97/ 6r 


O'Brien, James ...... 




19 ,n9 


19 St 


O'Brie , Catharine E. ..... 




51 48 




O'Connell, Hariiet E. .... 




4a 68 




O'Donnell, James ...... 


55 




5? 


O'Halloran, Mary E. . 




19 50 


19 5-, 


O'Hearn, Mary M. ..... 




45 6S 




O'Keefe, Thomas ...... 


5 37 


18 72 


24 Of 


©'Toole, Michael ...... 


55 


m so 


m 8.- 


Olson, Martin . . . . . 




31 US 


31 9c 


Orontt, F. S. H. 




33 54 


S3 oi 


Osborne, Arthur ...... 




158 73 




P 








Page, Augustus A., heirs ..... 




63 96 




Page, Mary E. . 


7 60 






Page, Mary E., adm\. ..... 


It 82 






Paine, Francis M. ..... 


3 12 


49 92 


53 0- 


Paine, Mary A. ...... 




43 68 




Paine, Charles F. 




47 58 


47 5, 


Palmer, Catharine li. ..... 




89 78 


30 7! 


Palmer, Charles E. ...... 


S 12 




3 15 


Parkhurst, Fredk. H. ..... 




42 12 




Partridge, C. A. and A. C, heirs .... 




214 11 




Payson, Cordelia A. . 




92 82 




Peabody,.E. S. & J. M., heirs .... 




72 54 




Peabody, Ephriam 8. ..... 




80 31 




Peabody, Mary D. & Mary J. 




226 20 




Peabody, Mary J. 




37 83 




Peabody, Mary A. . 




60 06 


i SO 0( 


Peabodv, JLucv s. ..... 


6.) 84 






Peare, George H. ..... . 


4 (58 




4 f'S 


Peare a Cora A. 




85 80 


85 8^ 


Peck, Mary Ann 




49 92 




Peck, Charles T. . . . . . 


2 7a 


16 38 


19 1 


Peck, Harriet A. ..... 




49 92 




Pierce, Catharine ...... 




44 46 


44 4( 


Perkins, David ...... 


a si 


251 94 




Perkins, David (Haley 1 ) ..... 




8 58 


S 5> 


Perkins, Hannidi S. . 




46 8C 




Perry, Helen A. A. J. and Minnie . •» 




5si 80 




Perry, Mary H. ...... 




32 76 


32 7f 


Perry, Joseph L. ..... . 


3 12 


57 72 


60 8- 


Pet'i'i', John C. . 




4 29 




Peters, Henry ....... 


5,1 






Peterson, Annie C. ..... 




28 86 




Peterson. Gustav ...... 


3 IS 






Phelps, Henry B. ..... . 




59 28 




Phillips, Benjamin E. ..... 




4 1>8 


4 6 


Phillips Mary V. ..... 




57 72 


57 7 


Phipps, Daniel W. ,. 


3 90 


£130 26 




Pickett, Eliza D. . 




42 12 





105 
Resident Tax-Payers 



{Continued.) 



Namks. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 

EstntP. 


Unpaid. 


Pierce, Frank H. . . 




$186 50 




Pierce, Elizabeth J., heirs 












53 04 


$53 04 


Pierce, John Eddy 












• K 3 82 


53 82 


Pierce, Otho 














62 40 




Pi>M ce, Mvion E. 














12 09 


12 09 


Pierce, Elizabeth W. . 














60 84 


60 84 


P'likhnm, Tristram & S in 












S31 20 






Piper, J. Ellery 














3i 10 


35 10 


Piper, ^arah N. 














77 22 




Piner, Abrde F. 














48 36 


48 36 


Plummer, Isaac C. 














123 24 




Plummer, Annie J. 














39 00 




Poland, Samuel VV. 














19 11 




Polloc . Susan T. 














5 46 


5 46 


Poole, William 














49 92 




Poore, Harrison H. 












46 SO 






Porter, Ira Q. . '■. 














48 36 




Porter, Frances K. 














46 02 




Pothecary, Mrs. Harr.v 














47 19 




Pothecarv, Harrv 














78 




Poweis, WiluiTv H. 














70 20 




Preston, William D. . 














54 99 




Preston, Sarah V. 














63 96 




PrestOii, John A. 












55 






Price, Sophia C. 














29 64 


29 61 


Price, Chai les . 












14 58 






Prins, James F. 












6 51 


79 56 




Pring, Johanna 














5 24 




Provonclice, Clara 














51 48 


51 48 


Putnam & Worden 












m 30 


!> 36 




Putnam, Nathaniel M. 














74 88 




Putnam, Sidney C. 












121 08 






Putnam, Harriet A . 














138 84 




Putnam, Allen & Grid Icy, trustee- 










128 24 




Putnam, Helen M. 




■ 




43 68 




Q, 








Qnealy, William . 




19 11 




Quinn, Richard . . . . . . . 




7 SO 


7 Sft 


Quinn, James . .. 




19 50 




Quinism, John ...... 


I 56 






a 








Radford, Benjamin F k .. 


39 00 


291 33 




Raeder, Clara E. 














92 04 




Rafter. James . 














17 94 


17 94 


Ralter, John C. 












55- 


33 54 




Rafter, Mai i-j 














48 3:; 


4S 36 


Rand. David C. 














23 40 




Randall & l.anglev 












20 28 






Ray, John G. 












55 


79 56 




Raynes. John J. 














26 52 


26 52 


Raynes, Martha A. 














18 7; 


18 72 


Raynes, Elizabeth H. 














60 45 




Reajran, Mary . 














24 62 




Reardon, Ellen 














14 04 




Reed, Blanche M. (H islam), 












29 04 




Reynolds, Stephen II. 










2 34 


59 28 




Rhoades. Charles H. „ heirs 












02 40 




Rhode*, Marion W. . ., 












45 i4 




Rnodes, Wallace M. 












53 43 


53,43 


Rice, George M. 












12 64 


239 4 i 




Rice, Florence R. 














37 sa 




Rich, Henry A. 














i a 77 




Rich Brothers . 












46 80 


18 72 




Rich, Martha L. 














24 57 


24 57 


Rich, Harriet N. 














5i 11 


58 11 



106 
Resident Tax-Payers 



{ConHnued.) 



Rich, Kufus K. 
Richardson, Alonzo H. 
Richardson, Alonzo H., jr. 
Richardson, John 
Richardson, George L. 
Richardson, Nellie L. 
Richaidson & Ralier 
Ridley, George L. 
Hiley, Joseph 

Riley, Jose|)h and Bridget 
Risk, Thomas H. 
RisK, Mary J. . 
Ritchie, John 
Ritchie, Margaret 
Roberts, Elizabeth 
Robinson, Julia F. 
Robinson, J. T. & Co. 
Robinson, Sarah A, K. 
Robinson, John A. 
Robinson, Henry B. 
Rogers, Emma A. 
Rogers, Anna L. 
Rogers, William ST. 
Rogers, D. VV. C. and ssoohia 
Rogers Hoyal Remedy Co. 
Rogers, Mary E. 
Rogers, Margaret 
Rogers, Francis P., 
Rogers, James R. and Kate G 
Rogers, Peter . 
Rogers, John 
Rogers, Hugh E. 
Rojerson, Annie G. 
Rogerson, Charles E 
Rollins, Fred- E. 
Roome, Bridget E. 
Rooney, Patrick 
Rooney, Patrick J. 
Rooney, Patrick M. 
Rooney, Elizabeth 
Rooney, Patrick H. 
Rooney, John A. and P.itriel 
Rooney, Bridget 
Rooney, Edward D. 
Rooney, Catherine 
Rooney, .'ames 
Rooney, Andrew D. 
Rooney, Maria V. 
Rooney, Mary M. 
Ross, Jane M. 
Ross, John F. 
Rossney, William C. 
Roundy, Samuel R. 
Roundy, Will' am E- 
Rovvell, Henry A. 
Rudolph, Agnes C. 
Runnells, Levi A. 
Russell, Ann 
Kyan, Bridget, Truste 
Kyan, Isaac L. 
Ryan, Margaret J. 
Ryan, James F. 



Sampson, Arch R. 
Samuels, I. B., heirs 
Sanborn, Mary 



Per- 


sonal. 


$7 80 
3 90 

3 9 ) 

4 63 


2 34 


I 95 


124 80 


57 35 


i m 


39 78 

7 80 


9 80 


55 


1 95 


55 


3 90 


40 40 


46 80 



Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


$46 02 


$7 80 
49 92 


2J CA 


33 54 


31 59 
73 32 


36 27 


6 24 


6 24 


109 98 
29 64 


112 32 


6 .4 




15 60 

54 21 


17 53 


78 39 




15 60 
37 44 


15 60 
37 44 


74 S8 




88 1-4 




221 52 




101 40 




47 as 




27 30 




76 44 


76 44 


70 59 




39 39 




63 18 




82 68 


57 3'! 

S2 68 


36 66 




78 39 




3 90 


3 90 



35 88 

34 32 

74 68 

42 12 

36 66 
54 «0 
21 06 

2 34 

12-48 

10 92 

241 80 
15 21 
26 52 

35 10 
6 24 

134 16 

17 16 

11 31 

3i 20 
4S 36 
48 36 
45 24 
53 04 

3 90 
60 45 
30 42 
24 18 



44 85 
42 90 



107 
Resident Tax-Payers — {Continued.) 



San ford, tieorge 
Sanford, Oliver S. 
Sanger, Sarali J. 
Savage, Eben D. 
Savage, Mary E. 
Savage, Mary 
Saville, Grace R. 
Sawtelle, Mary M. 
Sawtelle, George W. 
Sawyer, Edwin W. 
Sawyer, Daniel, heirs 
Sayer, VVilliam H. 
Schell, Ellen A. 
SchoSeld, Hannah 
Schroater, Freidrieli 
Sclmllz, Gustav A. 
Scott, John 
Scoit, William W. 
Scott, Rooert 
Scolt, Robert, jr. 
Scott, Norman VV. 
Scott, Jam is H. 
Scott, James" D. 
Scott, Jane 
Scott, Charles A. 
Scrivens, George \V. 
Sears, Susan A. 
Shattuck, F. W. 
Shaw, Mary 
Shea, Edward . 
Shea, William . 
Shea, Mary J. . 
Shea, John S- 
Sheedy, Daniel 
Sheehan, Mary . 
Shepard, Sarah G. 
Sherman, Dexter 
Sherman, Fred. A. 
Sherman, David L. 
Sherman, Ella C. 
Simmons, James 
Simmons & Newton 
Sloan, Catharine G. 
slocomb, Kdwin 1,. 
Smith, John VV. 
Smith, Collins & Co. 
Smith, Maria E. 
Smith, Jane 
Smith, Henry S. 
Smith, Caroline C. 
Smith, Mary A. 
Snow, Lavinia . 
Snow, George H. 
Sonle, .Sadie L. 
Soule, William T. 
Sonle, John A. 
Soule, Myra L. 
Span-ell. William P. 
Stack, John 
Stanley, Richard 
Stanley, Miss M. A. 
Stanley, Edward E. 
Stark, Mary J. 
Stark. Ann Maria 
Stevens, Mary N. 
Stevens, John N. 
Stevens, Charles 



Per- 
sonal 



$48 75 



7 17 



35 10 

7 02 



IP 72 

1 50 



1 17 

2 34 



14 43 

tO 84 



Real 
Estate. 



55 

12 08 



2 34 
9 36 



$36 66 

158 34 

71 76 

7 80 

58 50 

7 41 

46 80 
28 08 

2 73 
49 92 
43 68 

47 19 
28 86 
34 32 
68 64 
32 76 
62 40 

34 32 
37 44 
30 42 
96 72 
102 18 
21 06 
43 68 
3j 81 
46 80 



Unpaid 



30 81 
19 11 


31 98 


14 43 


34 32 


10 .« 


74 10 


29 25 


74 10 


51 S7 


21 84 


39 00 


71 76 


45 24 


31 59 


3 90 


3 12 


20 28 


46 02 


31 59 


34 32 


48 36 


101 79 


33 54 


35 49 


81 12 


69 42 


40 56 


45 24 


67 08 



$75 81 



37 44 



20 67 
14 43 

10 92 

30 42 

2 34 

74 10 
9 75 

86 19 

45 24 

31 59 

3 90 
3 12 



48 36 



2 34 
9 36 



108 
Resident Tax-Payers. 



(Continued.) 



Steward, Joseph 

Stiouiiey, George H. 

Stillman, Frances E., heirs 

Stockbridge, Caroline, heirs 

Stockford, Hu?h J. 

Stocking-, Mary M. 

Stone. William P. 

Stone Edward 

Stone, Franklin, heirs 

Stone, Henry A. 

Stone. Elizabeth T. 

S orei , Emm . A. 

Story, Arthur W. 

Straw, Antoinette M. 

Strom, nai bar 1 

Strouf, Mirlin V. R. . 

Stuart, William. J. 

Stuait, Wm. J. & Elizabeth G. 

Stuart, James N. 

Stuart, Carrie J. 

Sullivan, Fred S. 

Sumner, Henrietta C. 

Sumner, Wm. F.. heiis 

Sumner, Sallv R., hers 

Sunderland, Mehitable 

Swallow, Adeline E. 

Swan, Jennie 

Swanstrom, August . 

Sweeney, Patrick, heirs 

Sweeney, Thomas W. . 

Sweeney, Jane 

Swinton, William 

SwintOM, William, guardi 

Swinton, Jennie 



Tacey, George . 
Tacej, Mary 
Tarrant, Mary A. 
Tasker, Eli 13. . 
Taskei.E. B (Wells & Ptilt 
Tasker & Prescott 
Taylor, Prince H., heirs 
Taylor, Daniel T. 
Taylor, Elliot O. 
Taylor, Charlotte A. (ux E.O 
Taylor, Charlotte A. 
Terry, H. B. & Abbie A. 
Terry, Henry B. 
Terry, \bbieA. 
Terry. John 
Tewksburv, Francis W. 
Thcuev, Mrs. S. B. 
Thompson, H. A. B. . 
Thompson, James, heirs 
Thnlan, Hans 
Tibbetts, Mark 
Tibbetts, Adeline 
Tibbetts, Ernest C. 
Tilden, Edwin (Annie E.) 
Tilden, Annie E. 
Tilden, Eliza J- 
Tilton, Josiah X. 
'limpcniiy, icichard, heirs 
Tirrell, Frederick IN. . 
Tobln, Thomas D. 
Tooher. William H. 



Per- 
sonal. 



17 94 



3 51 



3 00 
31 20 



7 57 



Per) 



Ileal 
Estate. 



7 02 
6 24 



24 
26 
96 
56 
149 
86 
88 

92 

31 
40 
20 
151 
66 
56 

1 
159 

60 
24 
65 

m, 

753 
53 
49 
1 
29 
33 
65 
15 
35 
32 
14 



33 15 
44 46 

10 58 
76 44 

5 46 
35 88 
51 48 

54 10 
18 72 

32 76 
53 04 
76 44 
74 88 
51 48 

6 24 
49 14 

11 70 
56 16 
22 23 

42 12 

33 15 
48 36 

5 85 

43 29 

21 06 
24 96 

210 99 

22 62 



Unpaid. 



109 
"Resident Tax-Payers. 



(Continued*) 



NAMES. 


Per 

sonal. 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Toole, Martin » .... 




7 02 




Tnurtelotte, Ellis C. . 








42 12 




Tower, Clement B. 










5:-! 04 




Towie, feier V, 










25 35 




'"'owner, Thomas J. . . . 










28 86 


28 86 


Townes, Elizabeth tl. 










35 88 


35 8rt 


Townsend) Hiram J. . 










1 5 52 


65 52 


Town send & Kelley . 










21 06 




Trainor, Elizabeth 










28 86 




Tiangoct. Sarah 










4 63 


4 68 


Trotter, Virginia 










2.s 08 




Tucker, Sarah E. 










57 72 




Tuckerman, John H. . 








11 ?0 


37 05 


48 75 


Tinner, Maria Louisa 










3 12 




Turner, John J. 








1 17 


3t 32 




Tinner, Will : am H., he'rs 










179 01 




Tuttle, Annie M. 










85 U2 




'1 utile. Samuel A. 








8 80 






Twiichell, Elizabeth M. & Annie M 


. Sanderson 








59 2 J 




Tvler, Harriet B. 










78 00 




Tyler, Benj. F. 








19 50 


35 88 




Tyler, Charles H. 










16 38 


16 38 


Tyler, Caroline O., heirs . 










56 16 


56 16 


U 








Underhill, Merrill . , . , . 




53 82 




Underbill, Edward M. . . . 


11 70 






Upham, Mary ....... 




43 68 


43 6S 


V 








Van Slvck, Judson D. ... 




26 91 




Viles, Frank T. 










6 24 




Vivian, Roxanna . . 










50 70 


50 70 


Vose, Benjamin C, heirs 










17? 06 




Vo^e, Benjamin C, heirs 










99 84 




Vose, Sarah and Mary 










92 04 




Vose, Mary A. B. . . 










88 14 




Vose, Sarah N. 










34 32 




W 








Walden, Nathan (Martinson) .... 




2T 52 


26 52 


Waldron, Charles E. . 










56 16 




Walker, Dennis G. 












85 >0 




Walker. Lunretia R. 












41 34 




Wallace, Richard 












17 16 




Walley, James S. 












46 80 




Walstab, Louis 












J 9 50 


19 50 


<*Kalsh, Patrick 












T 99 


15 99 


Walter, Louisa T. 












96 72 




Walter, Julia E. 


„ 










i.8 50 




Waiter, Theodo'-e A. 


, 








3 90 






Ward, Samuel E. 












171 60 




Ward, Hannah L. 










1 56 


7o 2ii 




Ward, Waldo F. 


. 








95 10 


173 16 




Ward, Thomas 










14 04 




14 04 


Ward, William D. 


, 








46 8) 






Ward, Charlotte 












55 38 


55 38 


Ward, John M. 










5 85 






Warren, Maty E. 










29 64 


79 56 


109 20 


Washburn, Eliza G. 












170 82 




Washburn, Andrew 










21 06 


159 12 




Waters, Thomas S. 










3 12 


39 On 




Waters, Maria A. 












81 51 


SI 51 


Waters, Margaret A. <S 


5 X. T.'.S. 










25 74 




Watson, Susan 












22 62 


22 62 


Webb, George E. 












37 44 


37 44 


Webster, Amos 












177 84 


177 84 



110 
Resident Tax-Payers. — Continued. 



Webster, Fannie P. 
Wi-imer, Mary A. 
Weld. Theodore D. 
Welsh, Michael 
Wentwoith, Eliza G. 
Werner, Josephine A. 
Wesley, Sarah J. 
Wesley, Charles M. 
Weston, Walter S. 
Weston, Minnie 
Weston, Samuel L. 
Wheeler, George W. 
Wheeler, Alden D. 
Wheeler Sarah O. 
Whittaker, Daniel 
Whitcher, Oscar W. 
Whitcher, Martin L., heirs 
Whitcher & Wells 
White, Ann, heirs 
White, HerDert 
White, Jarvis D. 
White, Carrie L. V. 
White Georgianna 
Whittemore, Melinda C, hei 
Whittemore, Henry J. 
Whiting, George E. 
Whitney, Albeit H. 
Whitney, Henry N. 
Whittier, George T. 
Whorf, George C. 
Wigglesworth, Stephen 
Wight, Lawrence T. 
Wigley, John 
Wilbur, Margaret 0. 
Wild, Laura 
Wilder, Joshua 
Willard, Henry L. 
Willett, Elizabeth T. 
Willett, Joseph 
Willett, Mary A. 
Williams, Mary M. 
Williams, Phoebe A. 
Williams, Susan 
Williams, Rinaldo 
Williams, Frances A. 
Wilson, John 
Wilson, Johanna 0. 
Wilson, Harriet 
Winchenbaugh, Lestei P. 
Wirth, Carl 
Wood, Hannah 
Wood, Joseph A. 
Wood, Louisa M. 
Wood, William A. 
Wood, Lydia W. 
Wood, Rachel P. 
Wood, Margaret 
Worden, Albert G. 
Worricls, Laban 
Worrick, Ella C. 
Wright, Richard, heir 
Wyman, Ferdinand A 
Wyman, George 



Yeatou, Charles H. 



Per. 
sonal. 



2 34 

7 80 



3 12 



7 80 



3 12 

101 79 



7 02 
15 60 



3 12 

3 66 



46 02 



3 12 



53 04 
2 34 



Real 
Estate. 



Unpaid. 



95 16 
14 04 
243 36 
37 05 
48 36 
53 04 
53 82 



53 82 

14 04 

5 85 
47 58 
44 07 

140 40 
394 29 
92 04 

17 94 

42 90 

40 56 
46 80 

54 21 

275 34 

43 68 

18 72 

63 18 

6 24 
46 SO 
37 44 
36 66 
51 87 
76 44 
57 72 
03 18 

110 76 
49 92 
69 42 
28 86 

41 34 
82 68 

46 80 

31 20 

62 40 

64 74 
24 96 

41 34 
8 97 

85 80 

154 44 

42 12 
26 52 
74 !0 
54 60 

15 21 
92 01 

127 92 



38 61 



Ill 



Resident Tax-Payers. — (Concluded.) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Young, John B. and Annie M. .... 

^ ouiitfi'en, Carl ...... 

Young, Edwin C. . . . , . . 

Z 

Zimnaermann, Carl ...... 




$21 84 

25 74 

3 12 

67 86 


$25 74 
67 8S 



NON-RESIDENT TAX-PAYERS. 



RESIDENCE. 



Adams Express Co. 

Alilrich, Susan M. 

Allen, Francis S. 

Allen, Aliby F. 

Alles, John 

Allright, Elizabeth 

American Tool & Machine Co. 

Am^s, Fred. L. 

Anthony, Alice G. 

Arnold, Sarah H. ( heirs 



Bachellor, Annie M. 

B .dger, Mary C. . 

Bailey, E. E. & Son 

Bailey, A. H. 

Balcrni, Darnley O. 

Baldwin & Webster 

Bancroit, George, heirs 

Barnes & Ward 

Barnwell, John 

Barr, EllenaS. 

Bartlett, Elkanah, heirs 

Bartlett, Harriet N. 

Bean, Aaron H. 

Beattie, Mary E. and An 

Beer-, Emma S. 

Bell. John . 

Bellis.A. H. 

Bemi?, Sarah C. 

Berry, Jane H. 

Black, George N., heirs 

Blackwood, Alexander 

Bianchard, Elizabeth II. heiis 

Bleaisie, John S. . 

Kleakie John S. (II. C.Stark) 

Bonnin, Abba B. . 

Boston Blower Co. 

Boyd, Samuel 

Boyden, Mary D. 

Bradbu.rv, S A. 

Bradlee, Nellie M. 

Bragan, Isaac N. . 

Breck, Charles 

Brennan, James . 

Brewer, Evans J. 

Brooks, Alfred L. 

Brooks & Converse 

Brown, John A. 

Brown, James W. 

Brown, Joseph D. 

Bivtwne, Edward I. 

Bryden, James 

Burns, Michael 

Burr, Fied L. 

Busoey, Henrietta L. 



Cable, HobartM. (Farnswor.h) 
Cable, Etta R. do 



Boston 
Boston 
Boston 
Boston 

Pedham 

Boston 

Easton 

Haverhil 

Boston 



Philadelphia, Pa 
Boston 

Romerville 
t> iytona, Pla. 
Boston 
Boston 

Boston & H. P. 
Valley Palls, R. I 
Pindlay, Ohio 
Plymouth, Mass 
Plymouth " 
Roxbury . 



Newtown, 
Dedlvnn 
Waltham 
Brocklon 



Conn. 



Boston 

B >ston 

Cambridgeport 

Boston 

Boston 

Portsmouth, N.H 

Boston 

B >oih Bav, Me. 

Billerica 

Cleveland, Ohio 

Milton 

New London, Ct. 

Milton 

Jamaica Plain 

Boston 

Somerville 

Boston 

Lowell 

Welleslev 

Winterport, Me. 

Boston 

Chelsea 



Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, III. 



Per- 
sonal. 



$3 90 



880 20 



2 31 



327 60 



Real 

Estate. 



$f<3 9'i 

124 80 

125 97 
7s 0(. 

1 56 
5)12 60 

7 02 
137 28 
43 68 



21 <15 

22 62 

2 34 

53 04 
306 93 

77 22 
1 56 
4- 68 

51 48 

25 74 
4 68 

29 64 
21 84 
43 68 

1 56 

3 12 
48 36 
37 44 

114 66 

3 90 

102 96 

150 93 

14 04 

42 12 

272 61 

3 90 

24 57 

2 34 
36 6 : 

2 73 
2 34 
14 04 
28 47 
45 2 4 
31 20 

26 13 
31 20 
26 52 

302 64 

11 70 

16 3S 

3^ 15 

7 41 



132 60 

12 48 



Unpaid. 



$63 96 
125 97 



2 34 

306 93 

I 56 

51 48 

21 84 

37 44 

3 90 



113 



Non-Resident Tax-Payers — {Continued.) 



NAMES. 


RESIDENCE. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Cable, Hobart M. (H. H. Smith) 


Chicasro, 111. 




39 00 




Cannon, Mary E. 


Norf Ik 




49 53 


49 53 


f'apen, Edward N. 


Dorchester 




1 17 




Carlton, Hiram 


East Sandwich . 




74 88 




Carlton. William F. 






25 35 


25 35 


Carpenter, E. B. . 


Providence, R. I. 




4 68 




Carr, Jeremiah C. 


Portsmouth, N. H. 




42 90 


42 90 


Carson, Samuel G. 


Winthrop, Me. 




78 




Case, Samuel O. 


Rum lord, R. I. . 




5 4(i 




Ca^e. Samuel T. 


Providence, R. I. 




31 98 




Caulfield, Bridget . 


Jamaica Plain 




3 12 




Chamberlain, Martha A. 


Roxburv . 




38 HI 


38 61 


Chase, Francis A. 


Roxbury . 




48 3!j 




Chesnut, Dav d 


Dedham 




1 5fi 


1 56 


Churchill, C. S. 


Dedham 




120 12 




Churchill, C. S. 


Dedham 




37 44 




Churchill. J. R. . 


Dorchester 




49 92 




Clapp, R. Dexter . 


Dorchester 




4 29 




Clai k, Henry, heirs 


Dorchester 




2 73 




Clark, Joseph W. 


Dedham 




78 00 




Claxton, Sarah E. L. . 


Boston 




11 70 


11 70 


Clifton Manfe. Co. 


Boston 


23 40 






Cobb, Roscoe A. . 


Brookline 




5 46 




Codman, Henry, heirs 


Dorchester 




S 12 




Coffin, Charles H. 


Newbury port 




IT 70 


11 70 


Coffin, Charles H. 


Newburyport 




30 42 




Cole Marv Ann 


Boston 




1 56 


1 56 


Coleman, Endicott & Stone 


Dedham 




1 56 




Conant, James S. (Bunton Tr.) 


Boston 


15 60 


592 02 




Conant, Albert 


Bostin 




41 73 




Conboy, Michael 


Jamaica Plain 




3 90 




C >nlan, P. S. 


Boston . 




7 80 


7 80 


Connell, John J. . 


Boston . 




5 46 




Connolly, Martin J. 


Roxbury . 




1 95 




Connolly, Elizabeth 


Boston 




62 40 


62 40 


Converse, B. B. 


Boston 




24 96 




Conway, Hiram 


Boston 




1 56 




Cook, Sarah C. 


Wakefield 




17 94 


17 94 


Cook, Edward O., Trustree 


Boston 




35 10 


35 10 


Corcoran, William J. 


South Boston 




5 46 


5 46 


Cotter, Annie C. 


Boston 




3 90 




Cresto, Johii S. 






7 41 


7 41 


Crooker, Sarah J. 


Bath, Me. . 




33 93 




Crowell, Albert 


Boston 




8 58 




Crumpler. Arthur . 


Boston 




10 92 




Cuuane, William 


South Grove^and. 




8 5S 


8 5S 


Curry, Joseph T. . 


S, Paul, Minn. . 




10 53 




Cutter, Harriet K. 
D 
Davis, Sarah J. 


Jaffrey, N. H. . 




17 16 


17 16 


Cambridge 




35 10 




Deane, Delia A. 


Randolph 




17 16 


17 16 


Dedham & H. P. Gas Co. 


Dedham 


124 SO 


54 60 




DeEntremont, Matilda A. 


Boston 




37 44 




Dennis, Ellen 


Jamaica Plain 




29 25 




Denny, John W. . 


Milton 




15 6-> 




Dickerman, Annie H, 


Colorado Springs 




40 95 




Dobson, Hattie N. . 


Providence, R. I. 




86 58 


86 58 


Dodge, Annie F. . 


Philadelphia, Pa. 




• 40 56 




Dodge & Wade 


Boston 


18 72 


104 52 




Doe, Edgar J. 


Providence, R. I. 




49 14 




Doliber Goodale Co. 


Boston 




106 08 




Donahue, Patrick , 


Boston 




8 58 




Dorchester Second Church 


Dorchester 




6 63 




Dorr, Mary E., heirs 


Boston 




20 13 


26 13 


Doyle, Joseph 


Boxbury 




3 51 


3 51 



114 



Non-Resident Tax-Payers — {Continued.) 



NAMES. 


RESIDENCE. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 

Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Drake, Henrietta G. 






$32 37 




Drew, Cha. les H. 


Brookline 




7 80 


$7 80 


Dunham, Thomas H. 


Roslindale 




71 76 


71 76 


Dunlap, Martin 


Boston 




3 12 


3 12 


Dunlap, Catharine 


Boston 




2 34 


2 34 


Dygert, V. D. 




$31 20 




31 2(J 


E 










Eastman, George A. 


Boston 




1 56 




Eastman, Josiah S., heirs 


Boston . 






148 98 




Ellis, Samuel 


Medfleld . 






78 78 


7 li 


Ellison, William P., administrator 


Newton 




57 71 






Eppler, Andrew, Jr. 


Boston 






35 10 




Esterbrook, George W. . 


Boston 




30 81 




Evans, Abbie S. . 

F 

Farrington, Horace 


Dorcheftev 




8^ 80 




Boston 




113 10 


113 If 


Earns, Samuel J. 






23 40 


23 4( 


Farwell, James E. . , 


Boston 




3 90 


3 9C 


Field, James B. 


Boston 






61 62 


61 62 


Fisher, George A. 


Boston 






48 36 




Fisher, George A., trustee 


Boston 






HI 11 


19 11 


Fisk, Frances B. . 


Topeka, Kan 






44 46 


44 4£ 


Flagg, 8. S. ... 


Littleton . 






156 00 




Flagg, Dennis F., heirs of 


Boston 






106 08 




Flint, Charles L., heirs . 


Boston 






74 88 




Flint, Francis 


Cambridge 






27 30 


27 3f 


Folsom, Albina D. 


Chelsea 






40 56 




Ford, James . . 


Los Angelos, Cal 


., 




45 24 




Foster, Rachel, heirs 


Dorchester 






34 32 




Kowle, George W. 


Jamaica Plain 






138 06 




Fretch, William S., Jr. . 
Gallagher, Daniel F. 


So. Boston 






2 73 




Lynn 




5 07 




Gay, Richard L. . 


Boston 






54 60 




Gibbons, John 


Sharon 






7 80 




Giles, Delphina 


Indian Orchard 






115 05 




Gib s, Lucy Ado . . 


Norfolk 






42 12 




Gill, Dominick 


Boston 






78 




Glover &Willcomb 


Boston 




•216 84 


475 02 




Goodnow, Daniel, Jr. . 


Boston 






2 73 




Gordon, Nathaniel 


Exeter, N. H. 






41 34 




G ah> m, Lewi's 


St. Johnsbury, V 


;. 




47 58 




Craves, Edith H. . 


Boston 






28 08 


28 05 


Gray, Thomas H. 


Walpole 




109 20 


123 24 




Greene, Anna F. . 


Hampden, Me. 






15 60 




Greenhood, Morris 


Dedham 






13 26 




Greenhood, Mary . 


Dedharn 






36 66 




Gunn, Johu and Sarah . 


Whitingsville 






9 36 




Gunn.Johr 


Whitinsville 






9 36 




Gunnison, William S. (Ryan) . 


Boston 






14 04 


14 0-1 


Gurney, Ansel F. 


Boston 






53 04 




H 










Hahn, Lizzie 






6 24 




Hail, George, heirs 


Providence, R. I. 




684 84 




Hall, Eliza M. . 


Mdton 




10 92 




Hammond, Ada M., heirs 


New York, N. Y. 




12 48 


12 41 


Hammond, James B. 


New York, N. Y. 




43 29 


43 2i 


Hapgood, Salome H. 


Boston 




5 07 




Hapgood, Warren 


Boston 




20 67 





115 



Non-Resident Tax-Payers — {Continued.) 



NAMES. 


RESIDENCE. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Harraden, E. G. . 


South Boston 




$15 0u 




Harmon, Benjamin 


Springfield 






26 52 




Hartney, Mary A. 


Dedham 






50 70 




Hartunsr, Gnstave, heirs 


Boston 






1 95 


$1 95 


Hartwell & .lefts 


E. Cambridge 






51 48 




Hastings, Levi W. 


Brockhne 






5 46 




Hatlinger, Maria E. 


Jamaica Plain 






4 68 




Haven, Mary L. 


Boston 






93 HO 




Hawes, W. L. . 


Waked eld 






24 57 




Hayden, Hannah R., heirs 


Somerville 






6:5 96 




Haynes, CO,. 


Dedham 






1 17 




Haynes, Carrie L. and Genevieve 


Framingham. 






22 2:5 


22 23 


Hay ward, Henry . 


Boston 






1 56 


"l 56 


Hemmenway, Augustus 


Canton 






171 60 




Henry, David 


Boston 






21 84 


21 81 


Henshaw, F. H. 


Boston 






12 48 




Heir, Adam. 


D'dham . 






9 86 




Hodges, Samuel . 


Boston 






3 12 




Hodnkins, Fi z 








3 12 


3 12 


Holdsworth, Squire 


Stoney Creek, Ct 






44 07 


44 07 


Holdsvvorth, Sarah H. 


Stoney Creek, Ct 






52 26 


52 .6 


Holland, Wm. A. 


Dorchester 






8 58 




Hollingsworth, Z. T. . 


Milton 






234 On 




Holmes, H. E., M. A. and Lena B. 


Newton 






30 81 




Holmes, Clarissa . 


Provincetown, 






62 40 


62 40 


Holwav, James O. 


Boston 






14 S2 


14 82 


Hoyt, Elizabeth G. 


Chelsea 






18 72 




Hunt, Kebecca T. 


Cambridge 






42 12 




Husted, J. B., 

J 

Jackson, Robert . 


Waieitown 






67 08 




Boston 




1 17 


1 17 


Jackson, Caroline 


Dorchester 






16 77 




Jellisou, Jennie B. 


Biddeford, Me. 






17 94 




Jenifer, John T. . 


Chicago, III. 






42 12 




Jenkins, Wm. L., jr. 


New York, N. Y. 






62 40 


62 40 


Jenness, George O. 


Attleboro Falls 






51 48 


51 48 


Jenney, Mary F. . 


So. Boston 






1 56 




Johnson, Albion H. 


Roslindale 






3 12 




Johnson, Edward A. 


Boston 






76 44 


76 44 


Jones, Paine M. C. 


Kingston . 






3 12 




Jones, Edward I. (Homnnsl 


Boston 






9 36 


9 36 


Jones, Sophia C . 


Boston 






2 34 




Jones, Charles A. (Noyes) 






63 18 




Jones, Edward D. E. 






21 06 


21 06 


Joslyn, damuel 


New York.N. T., 




46 8() 


46 80 


Jones, Susau T. 


Boston 




23 40 


23 40 


K 










Keene, Nahnm 


Dedham 




7 80 




Kelley, William, heirs 


Lowell 




15 6J 




Kennedy, Hannah 


Philalelpnia 




43 68 




Kenyon, Jones, Crabtree& Leyland 


Boston 


187 20 


241 8D 




Keyes, Maria F. 


Acton 




4 68 




King, Fred. W. . 


Boston 




2 34 




Kinsley, Mary A. 


So. Lemingion, Me. 




1 17 




Kivlin, Bartholomew B. . 


Milton 




31 2U 


31 20 


Klip-tein, August 




7 80- 






Klous, Seman 


Boston 


109 20 


379 08 




Knights, John 
Lake, Elmer (). 


Boston 




28 86 








74 10 




Lancaster, E. M. . 


Boston 




53 04 





116 



Non-^Resident Tax-Pa yers — (Ccmtinued.) 



NAVIES. 


RESIDENCE. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Lancey. Dustin & Grant . 


Boston 




$57 7-2 


$37 05 


Lane, Emma L. 






53 04 




Lane, Peter . . 


Boston 




32 37 




Lang, Benjamin J. 


Boston 




16 38 




Lathrop, Francis E. 


Boston 




46 02 


46 02 


Lawler, Emma G. 


Boston 




4 68 


4 68 


Lawrence, Marianna P. . 


Nantucket . 




59 '-'8 


59 28 


Lawton, Charles . 


Needham . 




7 80 




Leadbeater, Elizabeth N. 


Jaimaica Plain . 




13 26 




Leathei bee, Andrew F. 


Boston 




122 46 


122 46 


Leckebuscli, Herman 


Boston 




12 48 


12 48 


Lee, George W. 


Revere 




26 52 


20 52 


Lewis, George S. . 


Holyoke 




7 80 




Litchfield, Chas. 0., artrar. 






41 34 




Litchfield, Fred. E. 






39 00 




Little, James L. . 


Boston 




72 15 




Loud, John J., Sarah and Annie, 










and Alice French 


WeymoiiUi 




285 09 




Loud, Emily V. . 


Weymouth 




84 24 




Loud, Martha B. . 


Weymouth 




85 SO 




Lyford, Biley 


Provineetown 




53 04 




Lynch, William 

M 
Maddigan, Thos. H. and Mary J. 


So. Boston 




7 80 


7 80 


Boston 




43 68 




Maddigau, Mary J. 


Boston 




40 56 




Magee, Frank B. 


Boston 




17 55 


17 55 


Mahoney, John 


Boston 




4 68 


4 68 


Manchaug Co. B. B. & R. Knights 


Providence, R. I. 


$970 32 


1,432 86 




Mann, Mrs. Alexander 


Colorado Springs 




9 36 




Mansfield, Preston R. 


Dedham 




25 74 




Marcy, Elizabeth . 


Newlon, Up. Falls 




7 02 




Marge-on, Isabella 


Boston 




26 91 


26 91 


Mather, Sarah A. 






59 -28 




Maynurd, George H. 


Waltham . 




54 60 




McClearn, Pinkliam & Lovell, 










liustees Homestead Land Co. 


Boston 




348 66 


348 66 


McConnell, John T. 






21 06 




McDougald. Archibald . 


Nova Scotia 




3 12 


3 12 


McFarnald, James ami Charles 


Quincy 




4 68 


4 b8 


Mel n tyre, Judson 


Dudley 




35 b8 




McLaughlin, Daniel 


Boston 




78 




McLeod, John 


So. Boston 




3 J2 


3 12 


McSorley, Michael 


Dedham . 




21 84 




MuSwain, Ewen 


Milton 




40 56 




Mechan, Arthur 


Charlestown 




46 41 




Melladevv, Agnes . 


So. Boston 




10 92 




Merriam, Henry W. 


Newton, N. J. 




70 20 




Meserve, Abigail, heirs . 


Cant >n 




50 31 


50 31 


Miller, Amos H. . 


Boston 




4 29 




Miller, Wm.J. 


Boston 




2 34 


2 34 


Mills, Mrs. Emma 


Doichesier 




5 46 


5 46 


Mitchell, George A. and Susan E. 


Worcester 




37 44 




Monroe, C. W. . 


E. Cambridge 




5 07 




Moore, Alice R. . 


Newton 




11 31 




Moore, Rebecca H. 


Boston 




1 56 




Moriai ty, W. H. . 


Boston 




29 25 




Morrill, Mabel E. . 


Boston 




3 90 


3 90 


Morrill, Frank E., and Leander C. 










Cobb' .... 


Boston 




5 46 


5 46 


Morris, John F. 






80 34 


80 34 


Morse, George W. 


Newtonville 




180 9f! 




Morse, E. J. W., heirs 


So. Easton 




3 12 




Morse, Luther T., heirs . 


Dan vers 




39 


39 


Morse, William B. 


Boston 




31 98 


31 98 


Morton, Joseph, heirs 


Milton 




21 84 





117 



Non-Resident Tax-Payers — (Continued.) 



Mosher, Clara P. . 
Monitor) Oliver, heirs 
Mudgett, George VV. 
Mullen, John 
Murphy, Thomas . 
Murphy, Mary A. E. 
Murray Jennie L. . 
Myers. Sarah, Louis 1, 
Rebecca . 

N 



Rachel and 



Newell, Lncian B. 

Newhall, Sarah E. 

N. Y. & N. E. R. R. Co, 

Nichols, George C., trustee 

Niies, Louville V. 

Nolan, James 

Northern Bapiist Ed. Society 

Nowell, Chailes A. 

Nye, James H. 

O 

O'Connor, John T. & Eliza M. 
O'Donnell, Edward 
Oil Colony R. R. Co. 
O'Meara Mary 
Oxton, Maria 



Pace, Annie A. 
Page, Gilman 
Page, Charles J. . 
Page, Chailes J. . 
Paine, Mary E., <l Hodgdo 
Palmer, Susan A. . 
Palmer, Kan-ellier L. 
Park, Elizabeth M. 
Parker, Benjamin VV. 
Parker, Sarah 
Parker, M. VV. 
Patch, Charles J. 
f'attee, Martha R. . 
Pearsons, Henry . 
People's Ice Co. 
Perry, Arthur L. 
Peterson, Louisa 
Pfaff, William C, heirs 
Pfaff, Henry & Jacob 
Pierce, Marv A. 
Pillsbury, Frances H. 
Pincsohn, Moses . 
Pinkham & Litchfield 
Plymton, Charles T. 
Pommer, Louisa A, 
Pope, Albeit A. . 
Porter, A. Wallace 
Porter, John M. . 
Pratt, Edmund T. 
Pratt, Isaac, Jr. 
Prescott, Mrs. S. E. 
Prescott, Charles S. 
Pi ice, William 
Price, Fitz James . 



residence. s ^ ^eal^ Unpa . d# 



Lawrence 
Jamaica Plain 
Milton 
Brookline . 
E. Dedham 

Boston 

Dedham 



Bowdoinham, Me 

Melrose 

Boston 

Boston 

Somerville 

Boston 

Boston 

Lawrence . 

Brockton . 



Roslindale 
Naiick, R. I. 
Boston 

Milton 



Bos' on 
Boston 
Boston 

Charlestown 

Boston . 

So. Quincy 

Brookline . 

Roxbury . 

Brookline . 

Bosion 

Minneapolis, Min 

Boston 

Boston 

Milton 

Boston 

Boston 

Boston 

Dorchester 

Boston 

Boston 

Wollaston 

Boston 

Boston 

Wollaston 

Boston .. 

Boston 

Boston 

New Brunswick 

Boston 

Roxbury . 

Boston 



$7 80 



70 20 



$3 12 
b3 07 
8 97 
3 51 
3 51 
69 03 
38 61 

7 80 



46 02 
3H 66 

521 04 
88 14 

47 58 
4 68 

11 70 

3 12 

38 22 



100 62 

31 20 

1,387 23 

3 90 

23 40 



46 02 

37 44 

5 46 

88 14 

54 60 

27 69 

5 07 

1 95 

60 06 

4 68 
3 12 

32 37 

3 51 

51 48 

63 96 

41 46 

42 12 

14 04 
35 88 

30 03 

15 60 

31 20 
15 60 

3 12 
62 40 

5 85 
81 12 
15 60 

3"U 42 

65 52 

76 44 

5 85 

35 88 



$1 97 



69 03 
38 61 



74 49 
3 90 



63 96 
44 46 



31 20 
3 12 



5 85 
151 32 



65 52 



5 85 
35 88 



118 



Non-Resideot Tax- Payers — (Continued) 



NAMES. 


RESIDENCE. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


a 










Quiglev, Mtry J. 


Jamaica Plain 




i.3 12 




Qmmby, J. B., heirs 


Dubuque, Iowa . 




60 06 




Quimby, Henry B. 


Maiden 




45 01 


$45 01 


Quincy Savings Bunk 


Quincy 




351 78 




R 










Rand, John V. 


Chicago, 111. 




7 80 




Kay. Ellen 


Wobuni 




6 21 


6 24 


Raymond, Avtemas . 


Dedham 


$99 84 


117 00 




Real Estate & Building Co. 


Boston 




56 Hi 




.Real Estate & Building Co. 






3ii 66 




Real Estate .V Building Co. 






1,628 25 


24 18 


Real Estate & Building Co. 






12 48 




Reardon. Dennis A. 


So. Boston 




78 




Reddic. I. H. 


Charlestown 






78 


78 


Reed, Horace 


Whitman . 






47 58 




Reed, Beverly S. 


Dorchester 






65 52 


65 52 


Remiek, Timothy . 


Boston 






68 64 




Rice, Sarah W. . 


Boston 






49 14 




Rich, Harriet L. . 


Fall River . 






62 40 




Richards, Wm. R. & Elise B. . 


Boston 






85 89 


85 80 


Richards, Joseph R. 


Cambridge 






25 74 


25 74 


Richards, Daniel S., heirs 


Danvers 






15 60 




Robei ts, Sarah A. E. 


Boston 






34 32 




Robinson, Benjamin F., . 


New York, N. Y. 






23 79 


23 79 


Rogers, Pati ick H. 


Boston 






7 80 




Rollins, James W. 


Boston 






204 36 


204 36 


Rowe Brothers 


Boston 






1 56 


1 56 


Russell, Alice G. 


Boston 






17 55 




Ryan, William B. . 
S 
Saco & Biddelord Savings Bank 


Boston 






65 52 




Saco, Me. . 




194 22 




Safford, N. F. 


Milton 






49 92 


49 92 


Safl'ord, N. F., trustee 


Milton 






3« 42 


30 42 


Salisbury, Fannie . 


Chelsea 






3 12 


3 12 


Sandeen, Catherine, heirs 


Box bury . 






13 26 




••-aulsbury, Jotham 


Weymouth 






95 16 




Sawtelle. F. W. & Co. . 


Dedham 




39 00 


12 48 




Scaile, Helen A. . 


Boston 






11 70 




Schneider, Fredk. L. 








34 32 


34 32 


Scott, John, heirs . 


Plymouth . 






52 26 


52 £5 


Scranton, Dnvid F. 


Cambrhleport 






1 56 




Scrannage, Matthew 


Medlord . 






10 53 




Scrivens, Joseph . 


Wolmrn 






24 96 




St-iivens Emily M. 








29 25 




Seaver, Jacob W. 


Boston 






5 8i 




fceaverns. Granville S. 


Boston 






9 36 




>everance, George E. 


Cambridge 






3 90 




.»harp, J. C. ... 


Dorchester 






1 56 




Sharp, W. C. 


Dorchester 






I 56 


1 56 


Shepaid, James S . 


Canton 






97 50 




f-dierniau, Orin 


Boston 




4 68 






Simons Brothers . 






15 GO 




15 60 


Simmons, John O. 


Boston 






42 90 




Sinclair, George B. 


Wakefield . 






28 08 




S'ngei Sewing Mach. Co. 


Boston 




1 5G 




1 56 


Skinner, Frederick 


Boston 






10 92 




Small, Belie E. 


Winthvop . 






39 00 


39 00 


Smith, Orlando A. 


Newton 






3 90 


3 90 


Smith, William A 


Norwood . 






39 00 


39 00 


Smith, Harriet and Ellen F. 


Dedham 






3 12 




Smith, Maria A. . 


Bane 






59 28 





119 
Non-Resident Tax-Payers — {Continued.') 



NAMES. 


RESIDENCE. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 

Estate. 


CTnpaid. 


Smith John W. 






$54 60 




Snyder, C. R., heirs 


Vew York, N. Y. . 




54 60 




Somes, Samuel S. 


Milton 


$31 20 


191 10 


$72 30 


So. Scituate Savings Bank 


So. Scituate 




73 32 


73 H2 


Spicer, Eliza 






3 51 


3 51 


Springer, George H. 


Boston 




21 06 




Springer, Charles 0. 


St. Paul, Minn. . 




8 58 




Springiield, Nathaniel 


Boston 




2 34 




Stan wood, J. E. . 


Topsfield 




29 64 




Stark, John H., heirs 


Boston 




17 16 




Stark, Mary . 


Boston 




4 29 




Stephenson, Win. G. 


Boston 




24 96 




Stevens, Elizabeth W. 


Boston 




484 38 


484 38 


Steven son, Hem men way & Warren 


Miltou 




101 40 




Straw, John B. . " . 


Eewiston, Me. 




65 52 


65 52 


Slintevant Mill Company 


Boston 


3 51 






Sullivan, Margaret 


South Boston 




3 90 




Sullivan, Frank E. 


Dorchester 




28 08 


28 08 


Sumner, Mvrick I'., heiis 


Dodham 




23 93 




Sykes, Joseph, heirs 


Boston 




30 42 


30 42 


Sykes, Louisa M. , 
T 
Talbot, J;ibez 


Boston 




39 00 


39 00 


Siotiahton 




100 62 


20 28 


Taylor, George 


Bus'on 




6 24 


6 24 


Thomson, Umphfey 


Boston , 




3 12 


3 12 


Thompson, Cllitun S. & W. M. . 


Brockton . 




1 56 




Thompson, K eanora 


Somerville 




47 19 


47 19 


Thompson, Robert 


Gardner, Me. 




81 12 




Thompson, Howard S. . 






5 46 




Thurston, Philander 


Sutton 




35 88 




Tileston & Hollingsworth Co. 


Boston 


1 560 00 


1 677 00 




Tilley, Charles M. 


Laredo, Texas 




61 23 




Tirrell, Caroline . 


Boston 




35 88 




Tower, Isaac H.. heirs 


Dedhara 




96 72 




Townsend, George M. 


Boston 




7 80 




Traders Natl. B-nk 


Boston 




5 85 




Trescott, Ebenezer, heirs 


New York, N. Y. 




Zi 




Tripp, Emily A. . 


Fan-haven . 




63 96 


63 95 


Tucker, Mary E. . 


Milton 




24 96 




TucKer, Mary T. . . . 


Milton 




88 92 




Tucker, G.lman H. 


New York, N. Y. 




33 15 




Tucker, James 


Milton 




71 37 




Tucker, Charles W. 




12 48 




12 48 


Tnrbeylield, Catharine . 






30 42 


30 42 


Turner, Roswell W. 


Bo&ton 




2 34 


2 34 


Tuttie, Edward P. 

V 
Utley, Joseph 

V 
VanDerlip, W. C. . 


/ 




4 29 




Roxbury • 




3 12 


3 12 


Boston 




74 88 




Veazie, John H. . 






56 16 




Vickerj, Her. nan F. 


Boston 




51 48 




Viueto, Rebecca II. 


So. Framingham 




• 82 68 


82 68 


Vinal, Henry S. . 


Scituate 




42 12 


42 12 


Vose, Joshua 


Milton 




140 40 




Vose, Jesse, heirs 


Milton 




81 12 




W 










Wade, John R. 


Boston 




35 10 




Wadsworth, E.lwin D. . 


Milton 




3 12 


3 12 



120 



Non-Resident Tax- Payers — (Concluded.) 



NAMES. 


RESIDENCE. 


Per 

3<D'»al . 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Walmsley, Charles R. . 


Brewst&r . 


■ 


$3 SI 


$3 51 


WashbHm, William 


Boston 




6112 




Webber & Wilson 


Chelsea 




20 OS 


20 OS 


Webster, Stephen, heirs 


Boston 




3 12 




Weisbrod, Anna E. 


Boston 




52 26 




Welch, James 


So. Bostosa 




6 24 




Weld, Aaron IX . 


W. Koxbury 




1 56 




Wellington, Ewnice A. S. 


Boston 




73 32 


73 33 


Wel-b, Willard 


Maiden 




15 60 




Wentworth, Sarah J. 


Chelsea 




10 14 


10 14 


West, Clara E. 


E. Braintree 




7 41 




Wesifield Sayings Bank, "Benton" 


Westfield 




121 68 


121 68 


Weymouth Savings Bank 


vVey»»onth 




67 86 




Wheeler, Asa B. . 


Brockton . 


i 


IT 16 




Whipple, John A., Tmsiee 


Can bridge 




3 12 


3 12 


White, Amos S 


WeymoBjth 




8 97 




White, Charles G. 


Mi&ion 




7 80 




White, Howard 


Spring Green, Neb. 




4 68 


4 68 


White, Catharine S. 


Boston 




3 90 




White, Mary 


Boston 




1 1 56 




Whiting, Joseph, lieSrs 


Dedham 




! 1 56 




Whiting, Alvin 


Clinton 




3 12 




Whittemoro, C W. 


Ros5in«)ale 




! 5 07 




Whittemore, John A. & Sons 


Koslindale 


$43 34 




41 34 


Whittier, Carrie A. 


Boston 




221 52 




Whittier, A. R. 


Boston 




! 286 76 




Wigs, iii, George T. 


Baverliill 


i 


2 34 


2 34 


Wiggin. Mary E. . 


Haverhill 




37 83 


in fc><5 


Wild, Joseph 


Cambridge 




i 12 48 


12 48 


Wilder, William W. 


Newton, N-H. . 




4 68 




Wilkinson, A. J. & Co . 


Boston 


74 83 






Williams, John J. 


Boston 




132 60 




Williams, Wm. H. 


Bos on 




77 22 




Wilma th, Naaman V. . 


Walpole 




| 38 22 




Winchester, William H.,'-Bro'vne" 






15 60 




VVolcott, J. Hisntington . 


Milton 




113 10 




Wood, Frank 


Boston 




15 60 


35 60 


Woodward, Mary S. 


Fall Kiver . 




47 58 




Wood worth, Thomas H. 


Milton 




73 56 




Workingmen's Co-op. Bank , 


Bo.ston 




37 05 




Wright, Isaac L., heirs 


Roxbnry . 




12 09 




Wright, Richard W. 


Granden, Me. 




10 53 




V\ yman, Isaac C. 


Boston 




88 53 





TAXES ON ACCOUNT OF 

MENTS. 



STREET-BETTER- 



NAMES. 


Tax. 


Unpaid. 


Andrew?, 0. A. A. . 


$25 00 


$25 00 


Bleakie, John S. 


25 00 


2.5 00 


Bradley, A. E. ....... 


10 00 


10 00 


Biown, Isaac J. 


62 50 




Bullai'(i ; Susan A. .... 


10 r o 


10 00 


Coes, Charles S. . . . 


15 00 


15 00 


Coleman E. J. . . . . . . 


50 00 


50 oo 


Coul lahan, Malaehia ...... 


'.'0 00 


20 (0> 


Coveney, Mary ....... 


PJ 00 


10 00 


Dolan, Patrick ....... 


12 50 




Emery,. John P. „•...-. 


10 00 


10 0d 


Emery, Betsey ....... 


15 00 


15 00 


Eustis, M aria A. ...... 


125 00 


125 00 


Fisher, George A. tru=tee . . . . 


15 00 




Fi.-k, H. (J. an.l P. A 


50 00 




Foster, Allied ....... 


50 0u 


50 00 


Goss, Oaniel J. ...... 


15 00 


15 00 


Goss, Eliza L. . 


62 50 


02 50 


Halev, Charles ....... 


12 50 


12 50 


Higgiiis, H>'n<y M. ...... 


75 00 


75 00 


Holiham Henry S. ....... 


20 (0 


20 00 


Hnlway, Emma A. . . . . . 


15 00 


15 00 


Hoog«, HaniiMh M. . 


12 5 J 




Howes, Mittie H. ...... 


15 00 


15 00 


H> rte Park Associates .... . 


100 (0 


re oo 


Jennings, Edward L. . . 


10 00 




Jo.-lyn, Samuel ....... 


15 00 


15 00 


Joslyn, fiamuel ....... 


15 00 


15 00 


Joubeit, Fiances A. 


50 00 


50 00 


Lol'tns, Julia ........ 


40 00 




Loud, J. J. 


10 00 




Mauley. Mary E. ...... . 


40 00 


40 Oft 


Mclntyie, L. J. . . . . . „ . 


2."> 00 




Mdes, George, trustee . .... 


20 00 




Miller, George ....... 


17 50 


17 50 


Mitchell, Walter D. . 


25 00 


25 00 


Moi ri s, Mary ........ 


10 00 


10 Oft 


Newhall, Sarah F. . 


25 00 




Norris, Charles S. . .... 


37 50 




O'Connell, Harriet E. ., .... 


12 50 




Oreutt, F. S. H. 


2» 00 


25 00 


Osborne, Arthur ....... 


11 10 00 


100 00 


Osborne, Arthur ....... 


50 00 


50 00 


Perry, Joseph L. ...*.. 


15 00 


15 0© 


Phillips, Mary V 


10 00 


10 00 


Poihecarv, Patience . 


50 00 


50 00 



122 



Taxes ox Accouxtt of Street-Betterments — - Concluded. 



NAMES. 


Tax. 


Re;igan, Mary 
Baiter, Benjamin 
Real Estate & Building 
Real Instate & Building 
Real Estate & Building 
Richardson ,& Ralter 
Rooney, Patrick 
Booney, Patrick 


Co. .... 

Co, . . . . 
Co. 


$40 00 
15 00 

ioo oo 

2.i 00 
oO 00 

70 00 
40 00 
20 00 


Smith., Jane 
Soule. Sadie L. 


. 


2o 00 
50 00 


Wallace, Richard 
Wheeler, A. D. 


: : ; 


40 00 
15 U0 



TAXES ON ACCOUNT OF SIDEWALKS. 



NAMES. 


Tax. 


Unpaid. 


Baptist Church Soc. ...... 

Bresnahan, Hannah ...... 


36 *K) 
47 50 




Cable, Hobart M. ...... 

Chapman, Annie S. . . . 

Church, Emma J. ....... 

Church, Emma J. ....... 

Clark, Sarah A. ...... . 


21 45 
51 96 
41 50 
41 50 
61 50 


51 96 

41 5i 

61 50 


Eastman, J. S.. heirs ...... 


30 00 




Farwell, Eva S. ...... . 

Fellows, George M. ...... 

Fellows, Martha T. ...... 


34 77 
29 34 
29 50 




Hall, Augusta ....... 

Hall, Augusta ....... 

Haven, Alary L. . . . . . . . 

J-leustis, Charles P. ...... 

Higbee, Celia S 

Hill, Sarah J. ....... 


35 50 
27 50 
60 00 
03 i0 
22 75 
32 00 


63 00 
22 75 


Kiggen, Michael ....... 

Kiggen, Michael ....... 


30 00 
46 00 




Lancaster, Edward M. ..... , 


34 00 




Mitchell, Sarah L. ...... . 


40 56 


40 56 


Nicholson, Charles E. ...... 


26 50 




Patch, Charles J. ...... 


20 75 




Rowell, Henry A. ....... 


31 00 


31 00 


Samuels, 1. B. heirs . . . ... 

Sanford, Ol ver S. . 


28 75 
45 75 


28 75 


Tibbetts, Ernest C. ...... 


21 25 


21 25 



TAXES ON ACCOUNT OF BOARD OF HEALTH. 



NAMES. 


Tax. 


Unpaid. 


Allen, Abby F. 




120 00 


120 00 


Davis, Edaund 




40 00 


40 00 


Habberlev, Martha A. 
Hunt, Rebecca T. 




72 00 
45 00 


72 00 


Merrill, Ansel L. 




70 00 


70 00 


Fierce, John Eddy 
Fierce, Frank H. 
Pierce, Otno . 
•'ierce, Myron E. 
Pierce, Elizabeth J., heirs 




117 00 
42 81 

121 00 . 
45 00 

123 00 


147 00 

45 00 
123 00 


Rich, Harriet N. 




7 00 


7 00 


Sherman, Ella C. 




5 00 


a 00 


Vickery, Herman F. 




25 00 





REPORT OF THE SCHOOL COMMITTEE. 



To the Citizens of Hyde Park t 

The public schools of your town have completed another 
year of their history since our last report. We believe 
that it has been a year of steady and systematic work and 
therefore of much value to the children in attendance. 

No radical changes have been made in methods and very 
few changes in the corps of teachers have occurred, so that 
the work of the year has been carried forward smoothly 
and without friction, conditions always to be desired in 
school work. 

ORGANIZATION AND STATISTICS. 

HIGH SCHOOL 

Mr. Jere M. Hill, master; Mr. Emerson Rice, Mr. George F. 
Freeman, sub masters ; Miss Sarah L. Miner, Miss Anna W. Edwards, 
assistants. 

Graduates (four years' course). — Mabel E. Besse, Ruby P. Bridg* 
man. William P. Brown. Martha A. Cable, Florence VV. Davis, Edith 
M. Farnsworth. George F. Fiske, Albert N. Habberley, Lillian M. 
Harlow, Lilla M. Hilton, Florence G. Hoogs, Lncy \V. Howard, 
Winefred Kendall, Walter E. Piper, Emma L. Samuels, Mary B. 
Thompson, William M. Trotter, Roxana H. Vivian, Amy E. Whitte- 
more, Alice L. Williams. 

(Two years' course) — Joseph C. Andrews, Louise J, Loftus, 
Ellen M. Mortimer, George T. Williams. 

Whole number of different pupils, 197 

Average membership, 165 

Average attendance, 155 

Per cent, of attendance, .94 

Amount of teachers' salaries, $4,400 00 

of janitors' salaries, 200 00 

expended for fuel, 284 75 

" expended for incidentals, 854 28 



126 



BUTLER SCHOOL. 

Grace B. Gulnej', teacher. 

Statistics : 

Whole number of different pupils, 44 

Average number of pupils, 29.4 

Average attendance, 26.3 

Percentage of attendance, 89.4 

Amount of teachers' salaries, $450 00 

" of janitors' salary, 65 00 

" expended for fuel, 18 75 

expended for incidentals, 41 55 

DAMON SCHOOL. 

Mr. J. S. Manter, master; Mrs. Lizzie de Senaneour, Miss Julia E. 
Donovan, Miss Mary D. Pollard till July, 1899, Miss Dora F. Hastings, 
since Sept. 1, 1890, teachers. 

Graduating class of one transferred to Fairmount School, near be- 
ginning of the year. 

Statistics : 

Whole number of different pupils during the year, 151 

Average membership, 105.02 

Average attendance, 95.15 

Per cent, of attendance, 90.6 

Amount of teachers' salaries, $2,454 00 

" of janitor's salary, 150 00 

expended for fuel, 179 85 

'' expended for incidentals, 462 11 

FAIRMOUNT SCHOOL. 

Mr. Edward W. Cross, master ; Harriet N. Sands, till July 1890, 
and Mrs. Mary C. Howard, since September, 1890, master's assistants ; 
Mary I. Coggshall, Helen P. Cleaves, Mrs. Matilda H. P. Cushing, 
Mrs. Josephine P. Poole, since September 1890, Hattie F. Packard, 
Jennie S. Hammond, Abbie M. Hood, till March 1890, Helen A, 
Perry, and Mrs. Helen O. Thompson, since March, 1890, teachers. 

Graduates. — Carolyn B. Clarke, Marion Coan, Mamie Merrow, 
Lizzie J. Frame, Gertrude Savage, Grace V. Perry, Adelaide Maxim, 
C. Hurter, J. D. Kazar, Arthur Howard, Richard Lindsey, Willie 
Soule, Harry C. Bonnell, George H. Raynes, Albert B. Carr, George 
Lynch, William Foster, Willie Pring, Arthur Poiter. 



127 

Statistics: 

Whole number of different pupils, 415 

Average number of pupils, 310 

Average attendance, 290 

Percentage of attendance, 93 5 

Amount of teachers 1 salaries, $5,768 38 

of janitor's salary, 300 00 

expended for fuel. 296 30 

expended for incidentals, 823 74 

GREENWOOD SCHOOL. 

Mr. Daniel G. Thompson, master ; Mrs. Josephine T Reed, master's 
assistant; Josephine E. Thompson, Mary F. Ferry, Adelaide L. 
Dodge till July, 1890, Sarah E. Roome, Emily Woods, Belle D. Curtis, 
Rose M. Tarbox from Sept 1890, to Jan. 1891. Bessie B. Freeman 
since Jan. 1891, and Evelyn S. Howes, teachers. 

Graduates.— Ralph VV. Balkam, Henry Barme, Ella F. Brown, 
Flattie P. Butler, Jennie Carrington, Walter I. Day, Otis E. Dunham, 
Philip English. William W. French, Robert T. Hathaway, Lilian A. 
Hibbard, Ralph W. Jennings, John S. Loughlin, Arthur R. Newell, 
Maggie J. Strachan, Leona M. Ramsdell, Hattie L. Roundy, Florence 
M. Simpson, Mary W. Edwards, Hattie Tasker, Willie E. West, 
Margaret Wyman. 

Statistics : 

Whole number of different pupils, 485 

Average number of pupils, 366 

Average attendance, 340 

Percentage of attendance, 93 

Amount of teachers' salaries, $5,155 57 

of janitor's salary, 360 00 

expended for fuel, 275 80 

•' expended for incidentals, 404 10 

GREW SCHOOL. 

Mr. Frank H. Dean, master 5 Isabella P. Noble till July, 1890. Mary 
A. Winslow since Sept. 1890, master's assistants; Margaret A. 
Hanlon, Margaret E. Bertram, Harriet Gordon, Mary D. Pollard since 
Sept. 1890, Fanny J. Gushee, Fanny E. Harlow, Agnes J. Campbell, 
Nellie M. Edson, Nellie M. Howes and Bessie Sparrell, teachers. 

Graduates. — Lucy M. Adams, Henry W Allen, Charles J. Beatey, 
Elsie M. Burgess, Clifton B. Carberry, Helen G. Carey, John M. 
Carroll, George IE Carter, Georgina A. Childs, Reuben H. Corson, 



128 

Esther M. Cotter, Henry S. Crocker, Harry C. Davis, Nettie M. 
Farnsworth, Charles R. Higbee. Chester B. Humphrey, Arthur Y. 
Huxtable, Mabelle C. Jenney, John W. McMillan, Edward V. Noble, 
Fred P. H. Pike, Ada J. Poor, Arthur C. Poore, George \V. Rice. 
Jolm X. Robinson, Laura J. Rollins, Alice A. Rooney, Mary J. 
Rooney, John L. Sanborn. Susie Sanborn. Mark E. Taylor, Henry J. 
Towle, Hattie F. Webster. 

Statistics : 

Whole number of different pupils, 601 

Average number of pupils, 435 

Average attendance, 396 

Percentage of attendance, 90 

Amount of teachers 1 salaries, • ^ $6,614 82 

of janitor's salary, 275 00 

" expended for fuel, . 551 75 

" expended for incidentals, 544 01 

la addition to the amount abave expended for incidentals 
the sum of $589.05 has been used for purposes of benefits to 
all schools and in such a manner that it cannot be exactly 
apportioned. 

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES. 

At the annual meeting the town gave us for school 
purposes : 

Salaries, janitors and fuel, 
Text books and supplies, 
Incidentals, 
Evening schools, 
Industrial schools, 
Laboratory for High School, 

Unexpended balance from last year- 
Salaries, janitors and fuel. 
Text books and supplies, 
Incidentals, 
Evening schools, 
Industrial schools, 

— =- $354 94 



328,000 00 


1,500 


00 


3,150 


00 


700 


00 


160 


00 


500 00 


— 


—$34,000 00 


$143 84 


103 


79 


4 


71 


82 


49 


20 


11 



129 

It is thus seen that we have had the sum of $34,354.94 
to use for the benefit of the public schools. 
The expenditures have been : 

Teachers' salaries, janitors and fuel, $28,353 97 

Evening schools, 601 15 

Text books and supplies, 1.424 69 

Incidentals. 3,118 84 

Industrial schools, 112 85 

Laboratory, 103 26 



-$33,714 76 



TEACHEKS. 



The schools during the past year have had the benefit of 
experienced teachers, many of whom have been in the ser- 
vice of the town for several years. These teachers fully 
understand our school system and the character of the work 
desired. They have a good knowledge of the pupils them- 
selves, from associations with parents and a general knowl- 
edge of their home training. These are advantages which 
enable them to carry on their work with greater ease to 
themselves and with better results to the children. A new 
teacher has much to learn in these directions, be he ever so 
capable, before the best results can be expected. The town 
during the past year has been very fortunate in retaining its 
teachers, and when a few more years shall have elapsed and 
the annual interest account of the town shall have been sub- 
stantially reduced, a comparatively small amount can then 
be added to our salary appropriations and Hyde Park 
will be placed in a position where it will not be the constant 
stamping-ground of school officers from neighboring cities 
and towns in search of good teachers. This often Avorks 
serious injury to our schools, as, without regard to the fact 
that teachers have been employed for a year, and the best 
interest of our schools demand that they remain, school 
officers from cities or towns that can pay an increased 
salary unhesitatingly negotiate with these teachers and in- 



130 

cluce them to enter their employ without regard for the 
rights and interests of our schools. We shall be glad when 
the town can afford to put an end to this practice. 

COURSE OF STUDY. 

Some eight or ten years ago the course of study was care- 
fully revised, and with slight modifications in a few particu- 
lars this course has remained unchanged. Practically, how- 
ever, the work of the schools is not in conformity with the 
printed course in many and important matters. In order 
that our printed course might be a guide for the teachers, 
especially such as should be just entering our employment, 
it was deemed wise to revise the whole course, and a sub- 
committee now has the work in charge and is making a 
thorough investigation into the whole matter. Conferences 
have been had with the teachers of the various grades and 
the work and needs of each department carefully examined. 
When the sub-committee reports it is probable that a re- 
vised course will be adopted which may modify the present 
work in some particulars, and be ready for the schools at the 
beginning of the school year in September. 

TEXT BOOKS. 

In conn.nection with the revision of the course of study 
often comes the matter of changes in text books. Many of 
our text books were adopted at the time of the general re- 
vision of the course above mentioned. It may be found 
desirable to change some of these should the present course 
be materially modified. This matter has been referred to 
the committee at work upon the course of study for exami- 
nation and recommendations. 

MUSIC. 

The results in music have not been as satisfactory as we 
hoped at the time of our last report. A sub-committee has 



131 

been especially charged with the careful investigation of the 
whole matter, that we may determine whether the trouble is 
due to the system or a lack of support of the music teacher 
by those charged with the execution of the work as assigned 
by him. A strong feeling prevails that there should be 
more interest and better results, and when it becomes ap- 
parent from the report of the sub-committee what remedy 
will correct the fault, it will be promptly applied. 

SEWING. 

This branch of industrial work has been continued in the 
same grades as last year with satisfactory results.. The 
only drawback seems to be in finding proper and interesting 
work for the lads of these grades during the hour each week 
devoted to these lessons. 

ATTENDANCE. 

The town is to be congratulated upon the freedom of the 
schools from contagious diseases during the year, and in 
fact it has been a number of years since we have had any 
trouble from this source. It has been our care to guard 
the health of the children in every way possible. The 
rooms and buildings are watched with care and nothing of 
an unhealthy character is allowed to remain, and disinfectants 
are freely used both in the rooms and out buildings. Text 
books are carefully watched and often treated with the dis- 
infectant. Every effort is made by the committee, teachers 
and janitors to have the surroundings of the children as 
healthful as possible. When the health of the children is 
well guarded the attendance will be well sustained. 

This has been the case during the past year. Another 
thing that helps to keep up the attendance is the careful in- 
terest of parents to see that the children are regularly sent 
to school. A laxness here sometimes works great injury 



132 

not only to the pupil himself but to the whole school. We 
have, however, little cause to complain of this in Hyde 
Park. 

STANDARD OF SCHOLARSHIP. 

In the interest of better preparation for the High School 
as well as of better work in the last years of the Grammar 
School Course, it was resolved by the Committee quite early 
in the year to require an average mark of 75 per cent, from 
the Grammar graduates to entitle them to diplomas and to 
admission to the High School. This course seems necessary, 
as it had been the practice for a number of years to refer 
candidates for Grammar School diplomas who had failed of 
the required per cent, to their respective local committees, 
with power to grant a diploma if upon investigation any spe- 
cial cause appeared which would entitle them to the certificates. 
When this was cloue some pupil would succeed in making 
a case which would seem to entitle him to a diploma, and 
then as it is hard to draw nice distinctions in these cases, the 
result would usually be that all would take the diploma and 
enter the High School. 

The evil effects of this were twofold at least. It tended to 
careless work in the Grammar Schools and lowered the 
standard of the High School. Upon examination last sum- 
mer out of a class of ninety-seven, twenty-three were found 
to be below the required 75 per cent. ; of these twenty- 
three, seven were below 70 per cent., and but two below 
65 per cent., and none below 64 per cent. As many 
towns require but 65 per cent, for admission to High 
Schools, and some even require as low as 60 per cent., it will 
be seen that the average of the Grammar classes was very 
creditable, when tried by the standard of other towns. The 
rule was adhered to in all cases. A supplementary exam- 
ination w T as given in August to such scholars as desired to 
work through vacation and try to obtain the requiied per 



133 

cent. About fourteen applied, but only two were successful 
in passing this examination to the satisfaction of the com- 
mittee. 

Many, of those who failed are taking another year in the 
master's classes of the Grammar schools, and from our past 
experience it is confidently expected they will be well 
equipped for graduation and an entry into the High School 
the coming year. We believe the effect of this rule is good 
and will result in better and closer work through the whole 
Grammar course. It certainly holds the standard of the 
High School upon a very much higher plane than hereto- 
fore. It is not improbable that the same rule will be strictly 
adhered to the coming year, and that all scholars of our town 
who enter our High School will be required to either obtain 
a Grammar School diploma based upon an average of 75 
per cent, or to obtain the same average upon an examination 
to be held in August. 

MILITARY DRILL. 

During the year it was voted to grant the petition of the 
boys of the High School asking for a military drill. The 
committee are heartily in accord with this movement of the 
lads of the school. In September, Mr. Freeman took the 
matter of the organization and drill in charge. Since then 
the exercise has been constant and well sustained by the 
pupils — in fact it is now substantially a part of the course 
in the High School. Many of the cities and larger towns 
make this a feature of their course, and the enthusiasm with 
which our school has taken hold of this matter shows that 
the boys of Hyde Park are not to be outdone in a matter of 
this kind. Two companies of about thirty-five each are or- 
ganized and are now ready for arms. The expense of prop- 
erly arming aucl equipping the lads has been quite an ob- 
stacle for the committee to overcome. We have, however, 
procured equipments for one company by appropriating 



134 

about $150 of the Mass. school fund to that purpose, 
and shall ask our citizens at the appropriation meet- 
ing in March for the funds to equip the other company. 
We believe that our citizens will cheerfully give these lads 
this money to enable them to perfect themselves in this drill 
and to some extent acquaint them with a science which in a 
free country like ours may be useful in defence of their lib- 
erties and their homes. Aside from these considerations 
we consider the drill of great benefit merely in the direc- 
tion of physical culture and development. 

PHYSICAL CULTURE. 

A sub-committee has been appointed to have the subject 
of the Ling System of light gymnastics properly brought to 
the attention of our teachers and citizens, with a view to 
making it a part of the work of our school course. A lec- 
ture upon this, with illustrations of the movements, has 
been given, which the public largely attended. The 
teachers of some of our schools are preparing themselves 
to instruct this system and to a limited extent it is being 
used experimentally in the schools. The subject is of 
much importance, and is now under wide discussion among 
educators. 

ACCOMMODATION. 

The Greenwood building is now overcrowded, and some 
step for its relief will soon become imperative. In- 
creased accommodations may be necessary, or it may be 
possible by a change of district lines to send a portion of 
the scholars now in the Greenwood district to the Grew 
School and a portion of the Grew scholars to the Damon 
School, where we now have several vacant rooms. Should 
this be done we should recommend some action by the town 
to render the approach to the Damon School across Mother 
Brook safe for the use of the children. Unless some such 



135 

action was taken, the Board would hesitate about making 
the change of district line suggested. A conference with 
the Selectmen may enable us to come before the citizens in 
March with some recommendation upon this matter. 

The High School building, although but recently enlarged, 
is now fully occupied. We have the largest High School in 
this county, and if it continues to prosper it will be but ;i 
year or two before the demand for a new and larger build- 
ing must be met. 

It may not be out of place here to refer to the matter of 
the purchase of the land just in the rear of the present High 
School building, owned by Mr. David Perkins, which the 
School Committee was authorized by vote of the town to 
purchase at a price not to exceed 12 1-2 cento per foot. 
A sub-committee was appointed to negotiate with the owner 
for this land ; that committee waited upon Mr. Perkins, 
who then absolutely refused to fix any price for the 'and or 
to sell it upon any terms ; he did not consider the price in- 
adequate but simply declined to sell it. Ail that" now re- 
mains is for the town to proceed under the Statutes and take 
the land for the use of schools when it shall be thought desir- 
able to secure it. 

CONCLUSION. 

We at times hear criticisms that our schools cost too 
much ; that they might be carried on for less money, and at 
times statements appear claiming to show extravagance in 
school management, but we believe many of these are found- 
ed upon insufficient or inaccurate information, or a failure to 
understand what the citizens of the town require for their 
children in the public schools. If we understand the tem- 
per of the people of Hyde Park, they will not be content 
with over-crowded rooms or cheap, poorly paid instructors, 
nor will they submit to cold and poorly cared for school- 
rooms. When it is said our schools can be carried on for 



136 

much less money, we can admit that they could, but when it is 
said that our schools can be carried on and kept to the re- 
quired standard in all particulars for much less money the 
statement is not justified. The children are placed in a 
measure under our care for a number of years, and not only is 
their mental training to be cared for, but the}" are to be physi- 
cally protected, that when their term in the public school is 
ended they m;iy come out. not broken in health but vigor- 
ous, well-developed boys and girls, free from the effects of 
over-crowded and filthy rooms, or the dangers consequent 
upon the use of filthy books. Everything about the rooms 
and building must be clean ; the buildings must be warm 
and well lighted ; the text books must not be used when 
they appear in an unhealthy condition. All of these mat- 
ters are jealously watched by careful and anxious parents, 
and are always a source of care for the committee and of ex- 
pense to the town. As a general proposition, we believe no 
money paid by the taxpayers is applied to better purpose 
than that which they vote for the education of their children. 

Hyde Park, with all of its improvements in other depart- 
ments, has always stood loyally by its public schools and 
has cheerfully voted whatever sums have seemed necessary 
to provide its children with comfortable school rooms, good 
instructors, and whatever else seems necessary for a good 
school system. 

It has been the work of the committee to carefully expend 
this money and to see that the wishes of the town in these 
matters were met as far as possible. There has been no 
dissensions in the committee in the work, and the teachers 
have faithfully tried to second all of our efforts to give to the 
children of the town all the advantages and benefits possible 
from the use of the funds placed at our disposal. 

We have tried to have the work as thorough as possible 
in all particulars, but it must ever be borne in mind that the 



137 

requirements of the Statutes are many, the children young 
and the school course short. It is possible that it is too much 
to expect of a child of thirteen years, the supposed age of 
the Grammar graduate, that he should be fully fitted for the 
counting room, or in fact any general business, without fur- 
ther training. 

The High School is supposed to graduate scholars at the 
age of seventeen years, and gives better but not complete 
business training. The most that the schools claim to do is 
to give the children sufficient character, habits of study and 
mental strength upon and with which they may build as 
their future life work may require. They cannot do more 
and should not do less. 

In closing we cheerfully acknowledge our obligations to 
citizens and teachers for their support and co-operation dur- 
ing the year, and we hope that the future of the children 
may be such that the work shall bear good fruit. 

CHARLES G. CHICK, Chairman. 

Hyde Pakk, Feb. 3, 1891. 

At a meeting of the Hyde Park School Board the forego- 
ing report of the Chairman was read and adopted as the 
annual report of the full Board. 

R. M. JOHNSON, Secretary. 



SUB-COMMITTEE REPORTS. 



HIGH SCHOOL. 



The High School continued until the close of last year, in 
June, under the same teachers as reported last year ; but 
owing to the resignations of Miss Morse and Mr. Eldridge 
during the summer vacation, vacancies were created which 
the Committee filled by the appointment ol Miss Anna VV. 
Edwards and Mr. Geo. F. Freeman in season for the begin- 
ning of the year in September. Both of these teachers are 
college graduates with ample acquirements. There is in- 
creased interest under their instruction, and the committee 
look for the most gratifying results in their departments. 
The school generally, under Mr. Hill's management, has 
maintained its reputation for scholarship, and the different 
departments have been characterized by progress and 
efficiency not exceeded probably in any period of its history. 

The whole number of scholars at present in the school is 
161, and they are classed as follows: 

First class, ly 

Second class, 24 

Third class, * y0 *P> g 5 r 

Fourth class, £ ye *!' s - f 6 53 

Special courses, 13 — 161 

The entering class at the beginning of the year in Septem- 
ber numbered seventy. The growth of the school is gradual 
but steady, and will no doubt continue so. 

It is the effort of the Committee to lengthen and perfect 
the scientific branch of the curriculum in order to afford a 
higher education in this direction to all who enter its classes. 



139 

During the past year the Committee have used such portions 
of the appropriation for a laboratory as have been needed. 
Such apparatus as we have has been well selected, and we 
expect during the coming year to put before the pupils ample 
facilities for the prosecution of study in each of the sciences. 
The town has much reason to be proud of the classical in- 
struction given in this school. There is no reason why its 
scientific results should not be made equally creditable. 

Physical training has been given special attention this 
year, and both girls and boys take hold of it with interest. 
The lack of sufficient room in the building will prevent the 
carrying out of the girls' exercises beyond a more or less light 
form of calisthenics. Any freedom of movement is out of the 
question for lack of a suitable hall. The military drill for the 
boys is not merely a drill or show, but aims at a better 
physical development and muscular action. It is deservedly 
popular with them, and the corps has attained a good degree 
of efficiency under the instruction of Mr. Freeman. 

We cordially invite parents and citizens to visit the school 
and inspect its work and aims. We hope to so equip the 
pupils that when they have completed their studies they may 
enter upon higher courses, or business, as their maturer judg- 
ment may dictate, with full assurance that their time has 
been profitably employed, whichever course they may have 
taken. 

RICHARD M. JOHNSON, 
CHARLES G. CHICK, 
EDMUND DAVIS, 

High School Committee. 



140 



GREW SCHOOL. 

The following changes in instructors have taken place in 
this school during the year. Miss Isabella P. Noble, who 
had been serving very acceptably as Master's assistant, was 
obliged to sever her connection with the school and return 
to her home in Michigan. It was considered expedient to 
fill the vacancy thus made by promoting Miss Mary A. 
Winslow from the sixth class, where she had long done most 
efficient service. Miss Margaret A. Hanlon, a very strong 
and reliable teacher, was placed in charge of the entire sixth 
class. Miss Margaret E. Bertram, another of our most 
capable teachers, in charge of the seventh, and Miss Mary D. 
Pollard, who had made a successful year in the Damon 
School, was placed over one division of the eighth class. All 
these changes took place at the beginning of the Fall term, 
and have resulted very satisfactorily. These classes, as well 
as the others in the building, are in good condition as re- 
spects proficiency and deportment. The number of scholars 
attending this school is steadily increasing, but the grading 
and arrangement of classes are the best for many vears. 

During the year a tower enclosing stairs, providing a means 
of descent from each story to the ground, was erected upon 
the westerly side of the building, in compliance with the 
demands of the State Inspector. This was done by a com- 
mittee appointed by the town for that purpose. This work 
has caused changes in other parts of the building and grounds 
which will call for remedying, at some cost, in the future 
Considerable water backs up from the gutters and flows into 
the house, and new concreting in the yard near the tower 
will be needed. New chairs and desks were finished in one 
class room during the summer vacation, some painting and 
repairs done in the interior of the building and about the 
out-houses, and an unused room near the hall fitted up to 
serve as a place where the teachers can meet for purposes 
connected with their duties, a thing which we understand 



141 

that they decidedly appreciate and which we would recom- 
mend for the other buildings. It is the intention of the com- 
mittee to substitute electric gongs and bells in place of the 
much-worn and nearly useless apparatus now used for direct- 
ing the movements of the school. We call attention 
to some matters that should be considered when making 
up estimates for the next school appropriation. The walls of 
the rooms should be cleaned and tinted, not only for the sake 
of appearance but of cleanliness. Reference books, such as 
encyclcepedias, histories, etc., are needed, that the children 
may learn how to properly use such books to gather informa- 
tion and to supplement the matter in their text-books. The 
school building would be benefited and improved by painting 
on the outside. The question of heating has reached the 
point where it must be intelligently treated. Three of the 
furnaces are now so badly used up as to be unfit to repair. 
The others are more or less defective. Shall new ones be 
substituted to partially warm the building and continue the 
dust and gas which frequently invade the class room, or shall 
a comprehensive plan of heating by better methods, such as 
steam, or hot water, be adopted ? Our recommendation is un- 
qualifiedly in favor of the latter alternative. If this is done 
we further recommend that the basement be fitted up for use 
as a play room in wet and cold weather. The Grew school 
yard is a very bleak place in winter, and children wisely shrink 
from using it at recess time and between sessions. The ceil- 
ing of the basement should also be rough plastered to prevent 
dust and odors from arising into the class-rooms and corridors. 

EDMUND DAVIS, 
LOUISE M. WOOD. 

Sub-Committee, 



142 



GREENWOOD SCHOOL. 



The year has been one of steady growth, unmarked by any 
special features calling for extended notice in this report. 

The school has suffered somewhat from changes which 
have occurred in its corps of teachers during the past year. 
Miss Adelaide L. Dodge resigned her position as teacher of 
the seventh class at the close ol the school year in June after 
six years of faithful service. Promotions and changes were 
made among the remaining teachers in such a way as to 
leave a vacancy in the eleventh class. Miss Mary D. Pollard 
was transferred from the twelfth class in the Damon School 
to fill this vacancy, but early in the fall term was again pro- 
moted, and transferred to the Grew School. Miss Rose M. 
Tarbox, formerly of Farmington, Maine, assumed the position 
for the balance of the fall term, remaining in charge of this 
class until the Christmas vacation, when she resigned. 
Since that time the class has been in charge of Miss Eliza- 
beth B. Freeman, who is doing good work and possesses the 
qualities necessary to make a successful teacher. 

Early in November Mrs. Josie T. Reid, who has filled the 
position of Master's assistant to the satisfaction of the Mas- 
ter and Committee, received a better offer from Yonkers, 
N. Y., and resigned her position here to accept the same. 
Up to this time no one has been appointed to the position. 
Mr. Thompson has been assisted by Miss Mary L. Peirce, 
who is acting as a substitute. 

The Committee have found it hard to find such a teacher 
as we think the place demands, for the price we pay. We 
expect, however, that the place will soon be permanently 
filled. 

We believe that the appointment of Master's assistant was 
a wise move, and is already bearing fruit in better organiza- 
tion and higher standard of scholarship. 

Through the generosity of a number of public spirited citi- 
zens of the district, the school was presented with a hand- 



143 

some flag, which was thrown to the breeze on the 21st day 
of February, with exercises appropriate to the day and the 
occasion. 

In the line of improvements about the grounds and build- 
ing concrete walks and a forming platform have been laid in 
the yard, and the steam heating system has been extended 
into the main hall, which has heretofore been useless except 
during the summer months. t The expense of these improve- 
ments was about $325. 

In the report of last year your Committee called attention 
to the rapid growth of this section of the town, and gave ex- 
pression to the thought that additional school accommoda- 
tions would be required at no distant day. The need in 
this direction is more apparent to-day than it was then. A 
year ago the membership was reported as 344. The average 
membership for the last term has been 384, an increase of 
40. Some of the rooms are crowded, particularly the ninth 
grade under the care of Miss Woods, which has 58 scholars. 
A glance at the statistics of the school as presented else- 
where in this report, will show the condition of the various 
rooms. The percentage of attendance is worthy of note, 
being 93 per cent, of the average membership. If the usual 
increase attendant upon the spring and summer terms is 
maintained, it is probable that the question will demand a 
settlement with the beginning of another school year in Sep- 
tember. The small hall which is unoccupied can be con- 
verted into a class room at the mere outlay incident upon 
furnishing ; and by putting in a partition, it can be made into 
two class rooms. This will be necessary in the near future. 
A second plan would be to change the district lines, throw- 
ing a part of the territory now embraced in the Greenwood 
district into the Grew. But in the opinion of your Com- 
mittee either plan will afford only a temporary relief. The 
growth of the town will sooner or later necessitate the erec- 
tion of a Grammar School building somewhere in the vicinity 



144 

of the present High School building, as set forth in the plan 
proposed by the School Committee two years ago. The 
town endorsed that plan, and voted to purchase the land ad- 
jacent to the High School grounds, for that purpose, but the 
Committee have been unable to effect the purchase. Along 
this line, in the opinion of your Committee, the satisfactory 
solution of the question lies : any of the other plans proposed 
will, in our opinion, afford only temporary relief, as, if the 
town continues to grow hi its outskirts as it has the past two 
years, the erection of another school building somewhere 
near the centre will be a necessity, and is only a question of 
time, and that time not far distant. 

EDWARD S. HATHAWAY, 
LOUISE M. WOOD, 

Sub-Com. on Greenwood School. 



145 

BUTLER SCHOOL. 

The two primary classes of the Butler school have re- 
mained under the care of the same teacher as last year, 
Miss Grace B. Gidney. She has done faithful work, and 
her pupils have made commendable progress. 

Few repairs have been necessary during the year. A 
soapstone sink, a much needed convenience, was placed in 
the building in the summer, also window boards on several 
of the windows for better ventilation. The Committee 
would recommend the painting of the building both outside 
and inside during the coming summer. 

LOUISE M. WOOD, 

Local Committee. 



FAIHMOUNT SCHOOL. 

After careful inquiry in regard to the health of Mr. 
Howard, the Committee unanimously decided that the best 
interests of the school demanded the election of Mr. E. W. 
Cross to the position of principal. 

From various causes several changes have been made in 
the teaching force. Miss H. N. Sands held the position of 
Master's assistant until the Summer vacation. Mrs. Mary C. 
Howard was then transferred from the sixth class to the fifth, 
and has since occupied this position to the general satisfac- 
tion of all concerned. Transfers of teachers were made from 
the seventh to the sixth class, from the eighth to the seventh, 
and from the ninth to the eighth class, leaving a vacancy to 
be filled in the ninth grade. Mrs. Josephine P. Poole, a 
lady who had passed a good examination, and presented 
excellent testimonials of fitness and experience, was chosen 
to this place, and has well sustained her previous good 
reputation. From the twelfth class Miss Abbie M. Hood 
was induced to go to a school in Waltham by an offer of 
larger pay than our appropriation would allow, and the 



146 

place has been filled very satisfactorily by the election of 
Mrs. Helen O. Thompson, formerly a much prized teacher 
in the school, known then as Miss Oliver. 

In all the grades, from principal downward, the teachers 
are now working heartily, pleasantly and successfully, and 
we anticipate few, if any, changes in the near future. 

Mr. Cross deserves special commendation for his care of 
the building, and all its fixtures and appurtenances, and 
for his persistent effort to secure gentlemanly bearing and 
conduct of pupils in the streets aiid school yard as well as 
in the school rooms ; while at the same time his literary 
duties have been conscientiously and carefully performed. 

Mrs. D. A. Preston has given lessons in sewing weekly, 
in the eighth and ninth classes, and accomplished all pos- 
sible in the time allowed. 

ANDREW WASHBURN, 
RICHARD M. JOHNSON, 

Committee; 



DAMON SCHOOL. 



The school has continued under the charge of Mr. Manter, 
whose services have been entirely satisfactory to the Com- 
mittee. In September Miss Pollard was transferred by vote 
of the committee to the Greenwood School, and Miss Dora 
F. Hastings was employed to fill the vacancy. 

Miss Hastings is a graduate of our own High School and 
has had several years of experience elsewhere as a teacher. 
She is giving good satisfaction. 

No other change of teachers has occurred. No scholars 
took the diploma from this school last year for the reason 
that during the spring term the graduating class had but one 
pupil, Master George Lynch, who, at his own request, was 
transferred to the Fairmount School, where he graduated 
-with a rank very complimentary to this school. The trans- 



147 

fer of Master Lynch enabled the Master to give his whole 
time to the sixth and seventh grades- The present year we 
hope will find us with a good class for graduation. 

The average attendance is about as last year (no) but it 
seems impossible, if any regard is had to grades or the wel- 
fare of the scholars, to further reduce the corps of teachers. 
During the summer vacation the town water was introduced 
into the building and the wisdom of the action is apparent. 
The building is now supplied with hose attachments upon 
two floors, sufficient for use in case of fire. As four rooms 
of the building are unused by the school, some evil disposed 
persons took delight in breaking the windows. In view of 
this the committee provided shutters for the windows of 
these rooms, some of which are already in position and the 
remainder will be put in use during the long vacation. 

The work of the school has progressed very smoothly and 
we have every reason to believe with great profit to the chil- 
dren of the school. 

CHARLES G. CHICK, 
A. WASHBURN, 

Local Committee. 



EVENING SCHOOLS. 

These schools were continued from the date of last year's 
report to March 18th, the Centre school under Mr. Emer- 
son Rice as principal, with Miss M. E. Bertram as assistant,, 
and the Readville school under Mr. G. F. Eldridge as 
principal, with Mrs. A. M. Merrill as assistant. They 
were reopened December 1st, the Centre school with Mr- 
Rice as principal, and Miss Cherrington as assistant ; and 1 
the Readville school with Mr. G. F. Freeman as principal,, 
and Mr. E. St. C. Fellows as assistant. 

In these schools respectively the whole number of scholars 
has been 60 and 57, and the average attendance* has; been. 



148 

18 and 21. These numbers are small as compared with 
previous years, and it is to be regretted that more of our 
younger people do not avail themselves of the opportunity 
generously given by the town to remedy the defects in their 
education. Still the figures above given represent those 
who really mean business in attending these schools, that 
element which has gone for a few nights only for the fun of 
it having been less troublesome than formerly. It has been 
practically impossible to grade the schools on account of the 
necessarily irregular attendance, and the work is chiefly 
individual and in simple branches. The results on the 
whole, considering the time and circumstances, have been 
all that could fairly be expected. 

EDMUND DAVIS, 
E. S. HATHAWAY, 

Committee on Evening Schools. 



EVENING DRAWING SCHOOL. 

This school which had heretofore for some years been 
•under the able and satisfactory direction of Mr. H. W. 
Killam, was obliged to dispense with his valuable services 
at the opening of the winter term on account of his removal 
from town. Mr. Frank W. Howard was selected as 
instructor, and the school has been very ably managed by 
him. His report is herewith submitted. 

EDMUND DAVIS, 
E. S. HATHAWAY, 
Committee on Evening Drawing School. 

Edmund Davis, Esq., Chairman Committee, 
Dear Sir : 

I submit the following report of the work of the evening 
drawing school up to Feb. 1st, 1891. 

The school opened December 1st with forty-one students, 



149 

most of whom are employed in the machine shops or by the 
builders in the town. The school is divided into three 
classes : an elementary class, which meets at 7.30 p.m. on 
Wednesday, a class in machine and another in architectural 
drawing. The last two classes meet on Mondays and 
Fridays at the same hour. 

The elementary class comprises twenty-nine of the 
students, those who have had little experience in mechanical 
drawing; The work of this class includes geometrical con- 
structions, practice in inking, orthographic projections and 
development of surfaces. The work of the class in machine 
drawing comprises the study of cams, screws and general 
details of machine construction. The architectural class 
are studying isometric perspective, details of construction 
such as the bonding of brickwork and details of window 
frames. It is now making a complete set of plans for a 
building. 

In all the work of the school the most practical methods 
have been adopted. The aim has been to make the school 
as much as possible like a practical draughting room. 
Particular attention is paid to the reading of drawings. 

The school has been well attended and the interest and 
diligence shown by the students is very gratifying. 

The average attendance is fifteen. A careful inspection 
of the work by those interested is invited. 

FRANK W. HOWARD, 

Instructor. 

Jan. 31, 1891. 



INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL. 

The introduction of lessons in sewing as a part of the 
regular school work, and the complete occupancy of eveiy 
available moment during term time by the present require- 
ments, decided your Committee to confine the operation of 



150 

the Industrial school instruction to the long summer vaca- 
tion. Mrs. W. A. Boardman was re-engaged to take charge 
of the sewing school, and Mr. J. E. Webb, of the school of 
carpentry. Both schools were well conducted and attended 
by a fair number of pupils, who made good progress in the 
branches taught. 

We ask again to call attention to the fact that towns and 
cities occupying the front rank in educational matters, and 
to which Hyde Park may safely look for example and leader- 
ship, are giving large and increasing attention to industrial 
training. 

ANDREW WASHBURN. 

LOUISE M. WOOD. 



REPORT OF SCHOOLS. 

HIGH SCHOOL. 
Principal. —MR. JERE M. HILL. 
Sub-Master: Emerson Rice. Assistants: Miss S. L. Miner, Miss Carrie B. 
Morse, George F. Freeman. 



1890. 


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168 


. 141 
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Pupils rot absent or tardy from January to June, inclusive. — Perlev B. Blodseti' 
Harrison W. Hay ward, Bertram P. Huggins, Eugene F. Slocomb, Blanche G. Whit" 
tier, Joseph C. Andrews. Bertha J. Rich, William R. Sparrell, Anna G. Vivian. Geo" 
H. Walter, Ned. M. Blake, Etta Collins, Fred Fellows, Lucius F. Hall, Edna F. Holt. 
Mary E. Le Bonrveau, Millie B. Leonard, Irving C. McLeod, William T. Swinton, 
Nettie M. Wood. 

Pupils not absent or tardy, from September to December, inclusive. — Pei ley H. 
Blodgett, Bertram P. Huggins, Annie E. Lane, Eugene F. Slocomb, Mabel C. Snow, 
Waller S. Tower, Geo. A. Cutter, Rolfe M. Ellis, Frank Fowle, Geo. M. Goodspeed, 
Florence H. Maxim, William R. Sparrell, Ned. M. Blake, Alice Bradley, Neuie F. 
Coan, Etta Collins, Fred Fellows, Frank Fellows, Ernest A. James, Mary E, LeBour- 
veau, Millie B. Leonard, Lillian J. McDonough, Irving C. McLeod, Willard B. Vose, 
Louise T. Wood, Albert B. Carr, M. Alma Cran, Elmer A. Googin*, Geo. T Hiller, 
Arthur H. Howard, Mabelle C. Jenney, Ralph W. Jennings, George Lynch, Edwin V. 
Noble, Arthur C. Poore, John L. Sanborn, Gertrude Savage, Willie T. Soule, Mark E. 
Taylor. 

Pupils not absent or tardv during the year. — Perley H. Blodgett, Bertram P. Hus- 
gins, Eugene F. Slocomb, William R. Sparrell, Ned M. Blake. Etta Collins, Fred Fel- 
lows, Mary E. LeBourveau, Millie B. Leonard, Irving C. McLeod. 

BUTLER SCHOOL. 



January 1, 

to June 30, 

1890. 


NAME of teacher. 


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Class XL 
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PERFECT IN ATTENDANCE. 

First Term: George Bullens, Bessie Gunn. 

Second Term: Fanny Gunn, Fred Townsend, Willie Barme, May Hammond, 
Andrew Fisher, Jesse Caller, Lucy Fitton. 

Third Term: Willie Barme, Andrew Fisher, George Kenney, Jespe Caller, Bessie 
Gunn, Lucy Fitton. 



152 



GREW SCHOOL, 



Jan. 1 to 

June 31, 

1890. 



vr. 

VI.Vll. 

VII. 

VIII. 

IX. 

IX. X. 

X. XI. 
XI. 

XII. 

XII. 

Sept. 1 to 

Dec. 81. 

V. 

VI. 

VII. 

VIII. 

VIII. 

IX. 

X. 

X. XI. 

XI. 

XII. 

XII. 



NAMES OF TEACHERS. 



Prank H. Dean ) 

Isabella P. Noble j 

Mary A. Winslovv 

Margaret A. Han Ion 

Margaret E. Bertram 

Harriet Gordon 

Fannie J. Gushee 

Fannie E. Harlow 

Agnes J. Campbell 

Ne'lie M. Edson 

Nellie M. Howes 

Bessie 0. Sparreil 



Frank II. Dean 

Mary A. Winslow 

Margaret A. Hanlon.. 
Margaret E. Bertram. 

Harriet Gordon 

Mary D. Pollard 

Fannie .1. Gnshee ... 

Fannie E. Harlow 

Agnes J. Campbell ... 

Nellie M. Edson 

Nellie M. Howes 

Bessie C. Sparreil.. .. 



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35 
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24 
26 
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PEiiEECT IN ATTENDANCE. 

First Term: George Carter, Harold Corson, Harry Davis, George Rice, Harry 
Tuttle, Daniel Ford, Alice Baldwin, Madge Tucker, Joseph McDonough, Joseph 
Boo ey, David Murray, Emma Burgess, Carrie Higbee, Sarah Holmes, Georse 
Coleman, Arthur Thulen, Howard Pearce. 

Second Term: Elsie Burgess, Laura Rollins, Mark Taylor, Harriet Webster, 
Daniel Ford, .Lewis Kipley, Dana Sears, Alice Baldwin, Alice Brown, William 
Cullun, David Murray, Frank Mitchell, Beriha Burgess, Orton Andrews, Emma 
Burgess. Carrie Higbee, Sarah Holmes. Arthur Stockbridge, George Col. -man, Waldi 
Dodge, Blanche Baldwin, Annie McDonough, Arthur Thulen, Helen Burgess, 
Howard Burgess. 

Third Tekm: Howard Barges 3 , Sidney Davis, Martha Richter, M;wlge Tucker, 
Alonz'> Orcntt, JoseDh Rooney, Bertha Burgess, David Murray. Frank Miichell, 
Carroll Williams, Emma Brown, George Coleman, Chester Farwell, Gertrude 
Mitchell, Mary Child, Henry Edenborg. Richard Jank, Maitie Plummer, Mabel 
Williams, Blanche Baldwin, Ethel Belcher, Annabella Tyffe, Harriet Hodgdon, 
Charles Lockwood, Irvins Thulen, John Cran, Willie Carter, Howard Orcutt, Edgar 
Holmes, Artnur Thulen, Lester Flint, Ernest Mclnlire, Arthur Evans, Dana Sears, 
Joseph McDonough. 

Neither absent nor tardy during entire year. — Daniel Ford, Daniel Murra°, Arthur 
Thulen, George Coleman. 



153 



GREENWOOD SCHOOL 



Jan. 1 to 

June 30, 

185)0. 

Classes. 



V. 

V. 

VI. 

VII. 

vi i r. 

IX. 

x. 
xr. 

XII. 

Sept. 1 to 
Dec. 31. 

V. 

V. 

vr. 

VII. 

vnr. 

IX. 

x. 
xr. 

XI I. 



TEACHERS. 



30 



D. G. Thompson... 
Josephine T. Keed 

M. F. Perry 49 

A.L.Dodge I 50 

J.E.Thompson.. 57 

K. E. Roome 50 

Emily Woods ; 3S» 

15. D.Curtis...., 60 

Evelvn S. Howes 72 



D. G. Thompson... 
Josephine T. Reed. 

J. E. Thompson 

M. F. Perry 

S. E. Roome 

Emily Woods 

P.. D. Curtis 

R.M.Tarbox 
Evelyn S. Howes.. 







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3 


50.7 


49 


96.6 


98.8 


4 


53.1 


48.9 


92 


99.8 


3 


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32.6 


91 


99.1 


2 


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42.3 


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40.8 


84.1 


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33.2 


97 


99.8 


13 


43.2 


40.4 


93.3 


99.4 


6 


46.2 


44.9 


95 


997 


9 


50 


47.8 


95.6 


99.8 


6 


58 


53.5 


92.4 


99.6 


11 


53 


50.6 


95.5 


99.5 


12 


47.9 


42.1 


87.9 


99.4 


2 


51.5 


45.8 


87 


99.4 


1 



PUPILS NEITHER ABSENT NOR TARDY. 

First Term: Henrv Barme, Wintiifred Coveney, LuluJArentzen, Gilbert Bilkam, 
Susie Delano, Lotta Heydacker, Earnest Lul'kin, Ella Williams, Lnlu Williams. 
Jeannette Arnold, Joseph Barme, Alexander Stevens. George Willard, Fred Annis, 
Elise Barme, Raymond Delano, Mary Williams, Lulu Cnipman, Gerald Loughlin, 
Giddie Annis, Lizzie Pring, John Bryce, Willie Chandler. 

Second Term: Henry Barme, Winnit'red Coveney, Otis Dunham, Sherwood 
Loughlin, Douglas Neilson, Helen Thayer, Lulu Arentzen, Walter Corbett, Edith 
Eldridge, Willie Gallop, Frank Goes. Editn Haskell, Mary Loughlin, Lulu Williams, 
Edward Annis, Joseph Barme, Harold Bradley, Charles Boiler. Lu u Coan, Edwin 
Foss, Ivory Morse, Lizzie Neilson, Bradlee Rich, Alice Thaver, George Willard, 
Fred Annis, Florence Arentzen, Paul Burger, Mary Clogston, Baymond Delano, 
Grace Granger, Stillman Grillin, Berth i Holzcr, Beriha Keene, Willie Tuckermnn, 
Gertrude Waters, Frank Albee, Ethel Bodwell, Ray Coan, Clement Colesworthy, Guv 
Crooker, Hai-old Fish, Willie Gunn, Alice Hanscoin, Alice Haskell, Gerald Loughlin, 
Elsie Middleton, Addie Park, Frank ParK, I'ouglas Strachnn. Allie Wilson, Goldie 
Annis, Lizzie Pring, Ethel Palmer, Anna Barme, Walter Merritt, John Byrce, Willie 
Chandler, George Carlton, Loui c Heydacker. Hilma Mollergren, Harry Samnson, 
Edgar Waters, Lizzie Wilson, Victoria Cronwall, Albert Holzer, Sadie McLean, 
Emma Chandler. 

Third TerM: Cora Cook, Walter Corbett. ^usie Delano, Frank Goss, Edith Has- 
kell, Lotta Heydacker, Mary Loughlin, Mollie McLellan, Clara Wilson, Jeannette 
Arnold, Joseph Barme, Fred Carlton, Nellie Fitton, Alexander Stevens, Lulu 
Williams, Ewen Cameron, Freddie Annis, Florence Arentzen, Mabel Bradley, 
Elise Barme, Carl Fish, Stillman Griffin, Bertha Ho zer, John Ralter, Lillia Alden, 
Harold Fish, Gerald Loughlin, Charles Arentzen, Goldie Annis, Leon Day, Hortense 
Fowle, Willie Gunn, Edith Monroe, Willie Neilson, Grace Radell, Connie Spaans, 
John Bryce, George Carlton, Willie Chandler, Andrew Corbett, Margeret Holzer, 
Alice Hlckey, Hilma Mollergren, Fannv Ryan, Martha Tracy, Fred Townsend 
Edgar Waters, Charles Gallup, Fiulay Bryce. , 



154 



DAMON SCHOOL. 

















5 








.a 








s 




NAME 


OF TEACHERS. 


a 
o 


Fr 


3m Jan. 


I, to June 30, 1890. 




€lass 


V. 







" 


VI. 


i> •< 


10 


" 


VIL 


" " 


8 


" 


VIII. 


E. de Senancour.. 


12 


" 


IX. 


ii .i 


28 


" 


X. 


J. E. Donovan.... 


16 


" 


XI. 


" " 


21 


n 


XII. 


D. F. Hastings 


41 


From Sept. 


1, to Dee. 31,1890. 




Class 


V. 




8 


" 


VI. 


" " 


6 


•* 


VII. 


(i ii 


8 


" 


VIII. 


E. de Senancour... 


14 


" 


IX. 


" " 


26 


.1 


X. 


J. E. Donovan..... 


19 


•< 


XI. 


<• ii 


6 


SI 


XII. 


D. F. Hastings .... 


32 1 



as 








8.83 
6.17 
8.3 
IS 
14.1 
17.4 
33.5 



3.31 

8 
11.5 
18.12 
18.5 

5.7 
28.6 



6 


, 








®ai 


O >i 


jj 


rt 


. V 






C 


3-5 




«3 






o o 




a 


z. 3 


. ° 




> 


fin n 


£& 


z 


< 




















8.17 


92.53 


99.2 


2 


5.6 


90.76 


99.5 





7.6 


91.57 


99.7 





16.78 


93.22 


99 6 


1 


13 


92.1 


98.3 


1 


15.1 


86.7 


98.8 





30.0! 


89.58 


97.9 





7.49 


93.62 


98.7 


1 


2.83 


85.2 


99.2 


1 


7.58 


94.75 


93.3 


2 


10.45 


90.87 


99 8 


2 


17.25 


95.19 


98.97 


3 


17.1 


92.4 


99.2 


2 


5 4 


94.7 


99.4 


2 


25.85 


90.3 


99.1 


2 1 



Pertectiu attendance first term: Geo. Lynch, Esther Ryan, Lillie Motte, Jessie 
Leggatt. 

Second Term: John Burby, Esther Ryan, Lillie Motte, Geo. Burby, Willie Brad- 
ley, Roy Balloch, Louise Balloon, Florence Taylor, Ethel McCrillis. "Henry Cogan, 
John Leithead, Henry Scott, Fred Mcdillis. 

Third Term: Thomas Cogan, Walter Motte, Earl Partridge, Daisie Gould, 
Charles Connell, Gertrude Taylor, Fred Wood, Endieott Gould, Loretfca Cogan, 
George Scott. 



155 



FAIRMOUNT SCHOOL. 



NAME OF TEACHERS. 



Jan. 1 to June 30, 1£90. 

Edward W. Cross... . 

Harriet N. Sands 

Mary C. Howard 

Marv I. Coggeshall.... 

Helen P. Cleaves 

Matilda H. P. Gushing 

Hattie F. Packard 

Jennie S. Hammond... 

Helen A. Perry , 

Abbie M. Wood , 

Helen O. Thompson 

Sept. 1, to Wee. 81, 1890. 

Edward W. Cross 

Mary C. Howard 

Mary I. Coggeshall 

Helen P. Cleaves 

Matilda H. P. dishing. 

Josephine P. Poole 

Hattie F. Packard., — 
Jennie S. Hammond.... 

Helen A. Perry 

Helen O. Thompson. .. 



CLASS, 

V. 

VI. 

VII. 

V.II. 

IX. 

X. 

XI. 

XII. 

XII. 



VI. 

VII. 

VIII. 

IX. 

X. 

XI. 

XII. 

XII. 







6 






^ 


03 






cS 




c 


S3 

£ 
£ 

o 
o 


o ■- 

II 


a 
rs 

a 
o 


o a 
® = 


= 2 
S 5 
Co 


9) 

a 

OS 
O 

c 


fe 


<j 


> 




Ph a 


o 




< 


Ph 




z 


25 


22.9 


22 


96 


99.7 


i 


33 


31.9 


29 


90.9 


99.1 


2 


•28 


26.8 


25.6 


95 


99.7 


3 


38 


36.2 


33.9 


90.6 


99.3 


2 


42 


39.4 


38.5 


97.7 


98.7 


3 


54 


41.5 


37.8 


91.1 


99.1 


1 


42 


32.7 


30 


91.7 


99.1 


1 


49 


41.2 


35.3 


85.6 


99.6 





48 


35.3 


33.9 


96 


99.2 


2 


25 


23.3 


22.6 


97 


99.2 


8 


35 


32.1 


31.1 


96.7 


99.7 


S 


33 


29.7 


28.5 


95.9 


99.7 


14 


38 


37.2 


35.3 


94.8 


99.5 


18 


44 


39 


37 


94.8 


99.3 


11 


48 


42.3 


40.9 


96.6 


99 


11 


41 


39 


36.8 


94.3 


99.2 


8 


34 


31.5 


2H.7 


91.1 


99.2 


2 


41 


38.8 


33 


85 


99.3 


3 



PUPILS PERFECT IN ATTENDANCE. 

FikstTerm: Lizzie Frame, Arthur Howard, Gertrude Savage, Grace Perry, 
William Soule, Nellie Morrell, Lewis Wells, Elvera Bloom. Charles Freeman, Lily 
McKenna, Harold Pring, Mahlon Plummer, Andrew Richardson, Edwin Whiting, 
Hattie Bunker, Richard Kendall, Herbert Norris, Methel Jones, Howard Smith, 
Robert Swett, Grace Wordsworth, George Wright. 

Second Term: Harry Bonnell, William Foster, Arthur Howard, George Raynes, 
Lizzie Frame, Bessie Frame, Sadie McAskill, Nellie Morrell, Lewis Wells, Elvera 
Bloom, Henry Fish, Charles Freeman, James Frame, Harold Mason, Lily McKenna, 
Marion Noyes, Mahlon Plummer, Ellen Barker, Ida Brainard, Hattte Bunker, 
Rebecca Bunker, Sadie Bunker, Percy Kitzman, Richard Kendall, Albert Mackin- 
tosh, John McAskill, Herbert Norris, Frank Ralter, Annie Scott, R. bert .^cott, Ethel 
Woriick, Charlie Graham, Ellis Pierce, Herbert Wolie, Alexander Stockwell, Chester 
Withington, Maggie Lagoff, Fred McKenna, Clara Noyes, Fred Smith, Robert Swett, 
Percy Carr, John Smith, Frank Sparks, Mable Wolie, Susie Wood, Grace Alexander, 
Edwin Fish, Robert La Goff, Willie McCarty, Bertha Mooar, Maud Greeley. 

Third Term: Hattie Elliott, William Foster, Frank Hurler, Annie Jenness, Lewis 
Wells, AddieLeBourveau, Frank Besse, Elvera Bloom, Henry Fish, Charles Fieeman, 
Harold Mason, Arthur Norris, Mahlon Plummer, Edgar Wood, Ellen Barker, Ida 
Brainard, Rebecca Bunker, Dannie Felch, Robert Herron, Edward Judd, Richard 
Kendall, Edwin Lindsay, Harold Pring, Arthur Warren, Walter Norris, Grace Damon, 
Arthur French, Earnest Herron, Annie Scott, Robert Scott, Wilbert Williams, Amy 
Blodgett, Fred French, Charles Graham, Winnie Henstis. S.Alice Kelley, Florence 
Piper, Cora Scrivens, Ethel W or rick, John Smith, Alexander Luscombe, Arthur 
Kendall, Susie Kelley, Robert Fiske, Albion Besse, Robert Henderson, Abner Scott, 
Edwin White, Bobble LaGofl, Charles Vose, Fansie Davis, Carrie McAskill, Gertrude 
Tilcston.Orin Hutchings, Howard Ralter, Ethel Smith, Archie Scrivens, Winnie Smith. 

Perfect in attendance for the year.— Lewis Wells, Elvera Bloom, Charles Freeman, 
Mahlon Plummer, Richard Kendall,