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

///, 



'6 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

Boston Public Library 



http://www.archive.org/details/annualreportofrehyde25 



TWENTY-SIXTH ANNUAL REPORT 



RECEIPTS AND EXPENDITURES 



TOWN OF HYDE PARK 



REPORTS OF THE SELECTMEN, TRUSTEES OF 

PUBLIC LIBRARY, SCHOOL COMMITTEE, 

AND OTHER TOWN OFFICERS, 



Year Ending January 31, 1894. 




HYDE PARK: 

NORFOLK COUNTY GAZETTE JOB PRINT. 
1894. 



TWENTY-SIXTH ANNUAL REPORT 



RECEIPTS AND EXPENDITURES 



TOWN OF HYDE PARK 



REPORTS OF THE SELECTMEN, TRUSTEES OF 

PUBLIC LIBRARY, SCHOOL COMMITTEE, 

AND OTHER TOWN OFFICERS, 



Year Ending January 31, 1894. 




■:g^MMJtJI^* 



HYDE PARK: 

NOEFOLK COUNTY GAZETTE JOB PEINT. 
1894. 



OFFICERS OF THE TOWN OF HYDE PARK, 

For the Year Ending March 7, 1894. 



SELECTMEN AND SURVEYORS OF HIGHWAY'S: 

STEPHEN B. BALKAM, AMOS H. BRAINARD, 

GEORGE E. WHITING, THOMAS S. WATERS, 

SAMUEL T. ELLIOTT. 



ASSESSORS: 

RANDOLPH P. MOSELEr, GEORGE \V. CHAPMAN, 

THOMAS E. FAUNCE. 



TOWN CLERK: TOWN TREASUKEK: 

HENRY B. TERRY. HENRY S. BUNTON. 



OVERSEERS OF THE POOR: 

CHARLES LEWIS term expires 1894. 

JOHN TERRY term expires 1895. 

GEORGE E. HAVEN term expires 1896. 

BOARD OF HEALTH: 

EDWIN C. FARWELL, JOHN C. LINCOLN, 

ALVIN D. HOLMES. 

COLLECTOR OF TAXES : 

GEORGE SANFORD. 

SCHOOL COMMITTEE: 

RICHARD M. JOHNSOISf .... term e.xpires 1894. 

AUGUSTA L. HANCHETT .... term expires 1894. 

LOUISE M. WOOD term expires 1895. 

JOSHUA F. LEWIS term expires 1895. 

CHARLES G. CHICK term expires 1896. 

HELLEN M. T. DEAN term expires 1896. 

SINKING FUND COMMISSIONERS: 

DAVID PERKINS term expires 1894. 

WILLIAM J. STUART term expires 1895. 

HENRY BLASDALE term expires 1896. 



AUDITORS : 



CHARLES F. MORRISON, WALLACE D. LOVELL,. 

ASA J, ADAMS. 



AMOS H. BRAINARD . 
CHARLES F. JENNEY 
DAVID C. MARR . 
G. FRED GRIDLEY 
EDMUND DAVIS . 
FREDERICK N. TIRRELL 
EDWARD S. HAYWARD 
HENRY B. MINER 
JAMES R. CORTHELL 



CONSTABLES : 

CHARLES E. JENNEY, WILLIAM W. SCOTT, 

FRANK GREENWOOD, DANIEL O'CONNELL, 

JEREMIAH CORBETT, ANDREW D. ROONEY, 

JAMES A. CULLEN, SAIMUEL P. SINIITH, 

ANDREW L. SHERMAN. 



THE PUBLIC LIBRARY : 




term 


expires 1894 




term 


expires 1894 




term 


expires 1894 




term 


expires 1895 




term 


expires 1895 




term 


expires 1895 




term 


expires 1896 




term 


expires 1896 




. term 


expires 1896 



FIRE DEPARTMENT: 

FREDERICK A. SWEET . . . . 
REUBEN CORSON > 
WILLIAM HOLTHAMS 



Chief Engineer, 
Assistant Engineers, 



PARK COMMISSIONERS : 

WILBUR H. POWERS, JOHN B. BACHELDER, 

JOHN J. ENNEKING. 



SELECTMEN'S REPORT. 



Fellow Citizens, 

Another year has been added to the history of our town, 
and your selectmen herewith submit a report of their con- 
nection therewith. Nothino; of an unusual nature has trans- 
pired, and the administration of its affairs has proceeded 
without friction. 

ACTIONS AT LAW. 

The Selectmen of last year stated in their annual report 
that Sarah S. Fuller, of Boston, William H. Ruddick of the 
same city and Charles H. Price of this town, then had actions 
pending against the town in the Superior Court for this 
•County. All these actions were for personal injuries sus- 
tained by the respective plantiffs on acoount of alleged de- 
fects in certain of onr highways. The dates of the alleged 
injuries and other material circumstances connected there- 
with are stated in the last annual rejiort under "Actions at 
Law." 

The Fuller case was tried in the Superior Court at Ded- 
ham before a jury, in October, 1893. The plantifi' claimed, 
and offered considerable medical testimony to show that she 
sustained permanent personal injuries resulting in spinal 
and other difficulties ; that her injury was sustained on the 
westerly sidewalk of Hyde Park Avenue, at a point nearly 
opposite Dell Avenue, on the evening of the 6th of June, 
1891, by reason of her foot catching in the root of a tree 
which, as she and her witnesses claimed, extended across 
the travelled portion of the sidewalk. The statutory notice 
which Mrs. Fuller otive to the town was informal and in- 



6 

sufficient in itself, but she Avas permitted to supplement 
that notice by certain oral evidence given by her friends 
for the purpose of showing that the town had not been mis- 
led by the written notice. The jury returned a verdict in 
this case against the town in the sum of $3633.33. Except- 
ions Avere taken in behalf of the town to the admission of 
certain evidence in behalf of the plantiif and to certain 
of the rulings of the Court. The case will very likely be 
reached for argument in the Supreme Court on questions of 
laAv, in March next. 

The suit by Ruddick iigainst the town, in which the plain- 
tiif alleges damages at $1500.00, is still pending. 

In the Price suit aforesaid, the plantiff claimed damages 
in the sum of $1000.00, and his alleged injuries were occa- 
sioned by a wire lielonging to the Hyde Park Electric Light 
Company. That Company was cited to defend the action, 
and notified that the town Avoiild hold it responsible for any 
damages it might be required to pay to Mr. Price. This 
case has been adjusted for $150.00, which amount the Elec- 
tric Light Company agrees to pay, thus saving the town 
harmless. 

On the 5th of July of last year, Nancy Bohannan brought 
a suit against the town and alleged damages at $4,000.00. 
This suit is noAv pending in the Superior Court, Suffolk 
County. The plaintiff claims that during last winter she sus- 
tained injuries on Gordon Avenue by reason of accumulation 
of snow and ice. 

On the 9th day of January, 1894, John Haney of this 
toAvn brought a suit against the toAvn returnable to the 
Superior Court, Dedham, on the first Monday of March next, 
in which damages are alleged at $8,000.00. This action, we 
understand, is based on certain injuries that he sustained 
more than 'a year ago while at work on or about a stone 
crusher, but as his suit has not been as yet entered in court, 
we have no means of knoAving just Avhat his declaration will be. 



POLICE. 

This department has been under the direction of Chief 
Jenney, to whose report we refer you for details. There is 
a growing feeling that our force is insufficient, and we re- 
commend a larger appropriation than has been made in 
recent years. 

TAIRVIEW CEMETERY. 

There is an increasing interest in this cemetery, as will 
appear more fully in the report of the Commissioners, and 
we endorse their recommendation of an appropriation, for 
the further development of the grounds. 

FIRE DEPART3IENT. 

This is in a good condition for efficient service, as witness 
the work at the late fire in Quincy Dyer's store and the 
Cotton Mill boarding house. The engineers feel that in 
certain sections of the town the hydrant service is insuffi- 
cient, and w^e call your attention to their recommendations 
on that point. 

STREET RAILWAY. 

The franchise granted the Norfolk Suburban Street 
Railway Co., provided for the opening of the road to travel 
November 1st, last ; but owing to the stringency in the 
money markefi, the company asked for an extension to June 
1st, 1894, whicn has been granted, and the road will no 
doubt be in operation, on or before that date. 

HIGHWAYS. 

In connection with the building of the street railroad, 
Bent's hill (so called) on West River street, has been 
McAdamized, giving it a much needed crown, and the 
street has also been widened near the Dedham line to con- 
form to the County Commissioners' decree. The history of 
Metro[K)litan avenue, forms an interesting chapter in the 



nunals of the town, but we do not propose to discuss it 
here, and will only say, that after some years of contro- 
versy, the County Commissioners ordered the town to build 
the avenue, which has been partially done the past 3'ear. 
Your Selectmen were not given any official information as 
to the probable cost of building, but the present Chairman 
of the Board of County Commissioners informed us that 
their estimate was $4,000, but the sum of $7,500 has already 
been expended on it in as economical a manner as possible, 
under the supervision of the superintendent of streets (Mr. 
H. M. Stowers), and it will require at least fifteen hundred 
dollars to complete it. One redeeming feature of this large 
expenditure, is the fact that except about $800 paid 
for gravel, and $100 for land damage, nearly all the money 
has been paid to citizens of the town for labor and materials. 
Owing to the large sum required for this avenue, not very 
much work of a permanent character has been undertaken, 
except the building of Milton street, from Centi'al Park 
avenue, nearly to Paul's Bridge, (a distance of 2,600 feet) 
joining a section at that point which was built two years ago, 
and making a continuous McAdam way from Paul's Bridge 
to Central Park avenue. This street has been the cause of 
two petitions to the County Commissioners, one of which ■ 
was withdrawn upon the request of a former Board of 
Selectmen, (who caused the section at Paul's Bridge referred 
to, to be built) and the second being pending when we 
came into office. This was also withdi-awn by agreement, 
and certain persons offering to cooperate, and realizing that 
if put in good condition, it would be a great public im- 
provement, it seemed wise and prudent to McAdamize it, 
which has been done at an expense to the town of $1,600, 
and we believe to the great satisfaction of all who have 
occasion to use it. Central Park avenue has been cut some 
two feet opposite the Morris Safe "Works (a part of the 
expense being paid by that corporation) and the materials 



9 

used on isidewalks on Milton street and on voadway on 
Sprague street. Fairview avenue has been completed at an 
expense of ^550, and repairs made on other streets as 
seemed necessary. 

A twenty-four inch pipe has been laid across West street 
near Austin st. complaint having been made, that the cul- 
verts were insutflcient to carrj^ the water, which in con- 
sequence, backed up into the cellars of abutters. The ab- 
sence of gravel, will in the future necessitate the using of 
crushed stone in the building and repairing of streets ; we 
are impressed with the need of improved facilities for crush- 
ing and sorting the material, and a steam road roller with 
which to build streets ; and we recommend that seven 
thousand dollars (7.000.) be appropriated for this purpose, 
to be paid in two annual payments of thirty five hundred 
dollars each ; with the equipment which this will furnish, the 
town will be in a condition to do the best street work in an 
economical manner. In this connection we recommend the 
sale of land on Dana avenue, owned by the town, and that 
the proceeds be applied to the purchase of material for the 
use of the crusher. At a recent meeting the town authorized 
the Selectmen to strengthen Fairmount bridge, which has 
been done at a cost within the appropriation. 

We present for your consideration the amounts appropria- 
ted the past year, and in a parallel column the amounts we 
think necessary for the next, and if our recommendations 
are substantially followed, our tax rate will be about $13.50, 
per thousand. 







1893. 


1894. 


Schools, 




36,160 00 


3C,150 00 


Bonds and Notes, 




7,500 00 


7,500 00 


Interest, 




9,500 00 


3,500 00 


Sinking Fund, 




3,000 00 




Public Library, 




1,850 00 


1,850 00 


Highway current expenses. 


4,000 00 


4,000 00 


Highway permanent 


improvements, 10,000 00 


10,000 00 


Board of Health, 




2,000 00 


2,000 00 


Incidentals, 




7,000 00 


7,000 00 


Salaries, 




3,475 00 


3,475 00 


Police, 




3,500 00 


5,500 00 


Support of Poor, 




2,500 00 


3,000 OO 


Street lights. 




7,570 00 


7,700 00 


Fire Department, 




4,700 00 


4,700 00 


G. A. R. 




150 00 


150 00 


Fairview Cemetery, 




4,500 00 


2,000 00 


Voted in 1892, 




2,744 33 






$110,13'J 33 




Voted in 1893, payable 1894, 




1,500 OO' 


On account crusher -^ 


md roller, 




3,500 OO 



$103,525 00 

It will be noticed in our estimate for next year, that the 
item of interest has been placed at $3,500 as against $9,500 
this, and that the $3,000 for Sinking Fnnd has been omitted. 
This is possil)le in consequence of the action of the Sinking 
Fund Commissioners in applying that fund to the jDayment 
of the debt, which action is more fully explained in their 
report. We recommend, that the amount required for Fire 
Hydrant service, be appropriated from Corporation and 
National Bank tax, as in years past. 

In conclusion we desire to congratulate you on the near 
approach of that time so earnestly desired by all, when our 
town will be out of debt ; although this cannot be actually 
true until 1898, yet it is so nearly accomplished, that Avp 
can see the fruits of the policy, you have so persistently fol- 
lowed the past five years, the results of which, cannot but 



11 

be a source of satisfaction, to all who have the welfare of the 
town at heart. 

Respectfully submitted, 

STEPHEN B. BALKAM. 
AMOS H. BRAINARD, 
GEORGE E. WHITIXG, 
THOMAS S. WATERS, 
SAMUEL T. ELLIOTT, 

Selectmen of Plyde Park. 



SYNOPSIS OF THE TOWN CLERK'S RECORD 
OF TOWN MEETINGS. 



The following statement shows in a condensed form the 
action of the town on the various articles which have been 
before it for consideration the past year. 



March 29, 1893 a Town Meeting was held in Waverly 
Hall, when the following Articles were acted upon, viz : — 

Article 1. To choose a moderator to preside at said 
meeting. 

Charles G. Chick, Esq., chairman. 

Art. 2. To see if the town will accept the list of jurors 
as prepared by the Selectmen and posted according to law. 

List amended and accepted. 

Art. 3. To hear the report of the Selectmen in regard 
to guide boards and act thereon. 

lieport made by Selectmen accepted and placed on tile. 

Art. 4. To see w^hat disposition the town will malve of 
the mone}' received from dog licenses for the year 1892. 

Appropriated to the public library for the purchase of 
new^ books. 

Art. 5. To see what per cent, the town will vote to pay 
for collecting its taxes the current year. 

One per cent, on amount collected voted. 

Art. 6. To fix the salaries of the town officers fur the 
current municipal year. 

Same salaries as last year voted, and Cemetery Commis- 
sioners to be paid" fifty dollars each per year. 



10 
O 

Art. 7. To fix the compensation of the engineers and 
several members of the fire department, for their services 
the current municipal year. 

Salaries fixed same as last year. 

Art. 8. To see what discount the town will vote to 
allow on all taxes paid on or before October 1, 1893 ; and 
what interest the town will voce to charge on taxes for the 
the current year, when the same shall be overdue. 

No discount to be allowed, and six per cent, interest to 
be charojed on taxes when overdue. 

Art. 9. To see if the town will appropriate one hundred 
and fifty dollars to Post 121, Grand Army of the Republic, 
for the expense of decorating the graves of deceased 
soldiers. 

$150.00 so appropriated. 

Art. 10. To see if the town will appropriate the money 
now in the hands of the Treasurer, received by him as side- 
walk, street or Board of Health assessments or betterments, 
and all money which shall be received by him the current 
year on account of such assessments or betterments, for the 
purpose of constructing or repairing sidewalks, streets or 
highways. 

So appropriated. 

Art. 11. To see if the town will appropriate the money 
to be received this year by the Town Treasurer, for or on 
account of Corporation and National Bank taxes, for the 
payment of the fire hydrant service of the town. 

So appropriated. 

Art. 12. To cee what action the town will take with 
reference to lighting the whole or part of its streets with 
electricity all night. 

Indefinitely postponed. 

Art. 13. To see what amount the town will vote to raise 
by taxation, to meet the expenses of the town the current. 



14 



year, the deficiencies of last year, and the notes and bonds 
of the town maturing the present year, and how the same 
shall be appropriated. 

1110,139.33 to be raised and appropriated as follows : — 



Support of Schools : — 

Teachers, Janitors and Fuel 

Incidentals 

Text Books and Supplies 

Evening Schools 

Industrial School . 



$80,600 ] 

8,200 / 

1,600 ^-. 

600 ( 

150 1 



Debt and Interest .... 

Public Library . 

Highwaj's — Current Expenses 

Highwaj's — Permanent Improvements 

Board of Health .... 

Incidentals ($500 of which to be for assessors plans) 

Police 

Salaries 



Support of Poor 

Street Lights . 

Fire Department 

Grand Army 

Cemetery . 

Sums voted in 1892 as follows 

Fairview Avenue 
High School Furniture 
Board of Health 



$1,100 00 

1,000 00 

744 88 



,36,150 00 



20,000 00 
1,850 00 
4,000 00 

10,000 00 
2,000 00 
7,000 00 
8,500 00 
3,475 00 
2,500 00 
7,570 00 
4,700 00 
150 00 
4.500 00 



2,744 33 



Art. 14. To see if the town will authorize its Collector 
of Taxes to use all means of collectino- the taxes which a 
Town Treasurer, when appointed a Collector may use. 

So authorized. 

Art. 15. To see what amount the Tow^i will authorize 
its Treasurer to borrow, in anticipation of the tax to be 
levied the current year. 

160,000, authorized. 

Art. 16. To see if the town will authorize its Treasurer, 



15 

with the approval of the Selectmen, to borrow money to 
renew or replace any existing loan or loans. 

So authorized. 

Art. 17. To see if the town will authorize its Selectmen 
to sell at private sale or public Auction, a lot of land situa- 
ted on Southerly side of Thatcher street, in this town, being 
lot No. 63, in Div. 4, on the plan of the 4th and 5th Divis- 
ions of Section 6, of the Real Estate and Building Go's, land 
in Hj^de Park, and authorize its Selectmen to sign, seal, ac- 
knowledge and deliver in its name and behalf, proper deed 
or deeds to convey the same to the purchaser of said land. 

So authorized. 

Art. 18. To see if the town will authorize its Selectmen 
to purchase a lot of land containing material for the stone 
crusher, and appropriate money therefor. 

So authorized, and money received fi'om sale of other 
lands appropriated therefor. 

Art. 19. To see if the town will appropriate a sum not 
exceeding $2,000, for the use of the Park Commisioners. 

$2,000 so appropriated, to be raised by taxation the 
current 3'ear. 

Art. 20. To see if the town will authorize and instruct 
its Cemetery Commissioners to convey to Timothy Ingra- 
ham Post 121, G. A. R. for a nominal consideration a suit- 
able lot in Fairview Cemetery for burial purposes. 

So authorized and instructed. 

Adjourned. 



Dec. 19, 1893, a ^Town meeting was held in the Y. M. 
C. A. Hall, when the following articles were acted upon viz : 

Article 1. To choose a Moderator to preside at said 
meeting. 

Charles G. Chick, Esq., was chosen. 



16 

Art, 2. To see if the town will authorize the Selectmen 
to repair, strengthen or replace the Fairmount Avenue 
bridge, and appropriate money therefor. 

Selectmen so authorized, at an expense not exceeding 
$1,100, and said amomit to be taken from funds now in the 
treasury received as fines. 

Art. 3. To see if the town will appropriate fifteen hun- 
dred dollars for the support of the schools, as follows ; 
$500.00 for incidentals ; $500,00 for text books and sup- 
plies, and $500.00 for evening schools. 

So appropriated, to be raised by taxation next year. 

Art. 4. To see what action the town will take with 
reference to the bridge on East River street, over the X. Y. 
& N. E. R. R. 

Referred to the Selectmen with full powers. 

Art. 5. "To see what action, if any, the town will take 
with a view to giving employment to a larger number of the 
townspeople than are now employed," 

Referred to a committee of live to be appointed by the 
Moderator, and selected from the persons who signed the 
petition to the Selectmen, requesting the insertion of this 
article in the warrant. The Moderator appointed Messrs. 
C. L. Earns worth, Michael Mulcahey, Jeremiah Corbett, 
Erank B. Rich, and Thomas Murray as the committee. 

Adjourned. 

Feb. 6, 1894, a Town meeting was held in the Y. M. 
C. A. Hall, and the following articles acted upon : viz. 

Article 1. To' choose a Moderator to preside at said 
meeting. 

Charles G. Chick, Esq., was chosen Moderator by ballot. 

Art. 2. To hear the report of the committee appointed 
at the last town meeting in the matter of finding employ- 
ment for our townspeople. 



17 

This report was presented in writing and was accepted 
and placed on lile. The committee recommended the ap- 
propriation of $2,000, for highway purposes. 

Art. 3. To see if the town will appropriate a sum not 
exceeding two thousand dollars for highways; and how the 
same shall be raised. 

12.000, appropriated for this purpose, to be raised by 
taxation the present year. 

Adjourned. 



TOWN CLERK'S REPORT. 



BIRTHS. 



Number of births registered in Hyde Park in 1893 

Males . 

Females 

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



Irish 
' Scotch . 

English 

Swedes 

Germans 

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



312 
156 
156 

117 

37 

4 

5 

2 

1 

81 

68 

47 



Born in January, 27 ; February, 18 ; March, 19 ; April, 26 ; May, 24 ; 
June, 34; July, 27; August, 36; September, 31; October, 27; No- 
vember, 19, December, 25. 



MARRIAGES. 

Number of intentions of marriage issued in 1893 

" " marriages registered in 1893 
Oldest groom .... 
" bride .... 
Youngest groom 

'* bride 
Both parties born in United States 
" " " '* Ireland . 

" " " England . 

" •' " " Scotland . 

" " '* " Swedeo . 

•' " " " British Provinces 

" " " " other foreign countri 

Foreign and American 

(18) 



95 

92 

60 

55 

20 

17 

41 

5 

1 

1 

\ 

10 

6 

27 



10 

Married in January, 9 ; February, 10 ; March, 6 ; April, 6 ; May, 
6; June, 11; July, 7; August, 7; September, 8; October, 13; No- 
vember, 3 ; December 6. 

Tlie following are the names and residences ot the parties whose 
marriages were solemnized in 1893, certificates of which have been 
filed in this office : — 

Jan. 9. Frank L. Mercer and Annie Stanley, both of Hyde Park. 
" 19. John A. Rooney of Hyde Park, and Katharine H. Cusack 

of Boston. 
21. William J. Tracey of Hyde Park, and Etta J. Lord of 

Milton. 
18. William W. Scott and Minnie J. Monroe, both of Hyde 

Park. 
" 81. Herbert S. Pease of H3-de Park, and Blanche M. Chase of 

Peterborough, N. H. 
" 2. Thomas Pritchurd and Catharine Martin, both of Hyde 

Park. 
" 4. Edward Deering and Honora J. Welch, both of Hyde 

Park. 
" 16. Jasport Cote and Celina Desjardun, both of Hyde Park. 
" 23. Fred E. Aylward and Nellie Feehan. both of Hyde Park. 
Feb. 8. Frank E. Thomas and Margaret R. Hickej', both of Hyde 

Park. 
*' 7. John S. Shea of Dedham, and Johanna Lucy, of Hyde 

Park. 
" 13. Edmund Connell and Bridget Fennessey, both of Hyde 

Park. 
" 21. Charles Kerr of Cambridge, and Jane A. Taylor of Hyde 

Park. 
" 23. Robert Gray and Abbie A. McDonald, both of H5'de Park. 
" 25. Owen Ryan and Mary Melrose, both of Hyde Park. 
'• 2. Charles G. Bonner of Fresno, Cal., and Louise L. Tripp ot 

Hyde Park. 
" 1. Henry D. Griffin of Boston, and Bridget Sullivan ot Hyde 

Park. 
22. Leopold R. Bewer of Hyde Park, and Maud H. Lord of 

Boston.. 
1. Edward L. Jordon of Hyde Park, and Josephine H. Neale 

of Boston. 
Mar. 29. Leonard A. Wood and Hattie C. Hutchins, both of Hyde 

Park. 



20 

May 22. Thomas Evans and Nancy Stuart, both ot Hyde Park. 
" 27. Herbert E. Robinson aud Cassie Scott, both of Milton. 

20. Paul Tate and Elizabeth Ward, both of Hyde Park. 

" 15. William F. Burbank of Winston, N. C, and Blanche M. 

Walkerley of Oakland, Cal. 
" 11. Per A. Lunderwall and Josephine M. Anderson, both of 
Hyde Park. 
April 29. Alexander McNeill and Mary C. Henderson, both of Hyde 
Park. 
" 18. David S. Shaw and Annie M. Lavvson, both of Hyde Park, 

18. Walter E. Floyd and Mary M. Fuller, both of Chelsea. 
" 19. Fred C. Noyes and Alice M. Pierce, both of Hyde Park. 
27. Carter A.'Grover of Albany, Me., and Amelia S. Matthew- 
son of Hyde Park. 
" 6. Thomas J. Ford of Beverly, and Ellen Delaney of Hyde 
Park. 
May i. Charles I. Wood of Lynn, and Mamie A. Brewer of Hyde 
Park, 
" 24. William L. Durant and Mary J. Griffith, both of Hyde 

Park. 
" 8. Arthur W. Woodworth and Jessie L. Biggs, both of Hyde 

Park. 
•* 25. Arthur C. Zimmerman and Margaret E. Desmond, both of 

Hyde Park. 
*' 28. Morris Gelev/itz of Hyde Park, and Rebecca Cohen of 
Boston. 
4. John Mitchell and Bridget McGinnis, both of Hyde Park. 
June 15. Henry R. Stone and Alma H. Putnam, both of Hyde Park. 

21. Charles C. Andrews of Hyde Park, and Mary E. Irving of 

Newton. 
** 21. Robert J. Gerrish of Hyde Park, and Elizabeth Corbett of 

Dedham. 
" 21. Arthur Langer and Margaretha J. Brostrom of Hyde Park. 
" 30. Charles E. E. Blood of Groton, aud Sarah A. E. Treferthen 

of Hyde Park. 
" 7. Harry A. Norris and Nettie B. House, both of Hyde Park, 
3. Morris H. Cutting and Alice W^. Lawrence both of Hyde 

Park. 
26. James E. Wilson and Jennie L. Winchenbaugh, both of 

Hyde Park. 
" " 7. Phillip Turner of West Peterboro, N. H., and Florence 

Bidwell of Hyde Park. 



21 

June 1, Frank H. Green of Boston, and Margaret A. Jeffers of 
Hy.le Park. 
" 5. John P. L5-ncli and Mary E. Carroll, both of Hyde Park. 
July 20. Alfred H. Campbell of Johnson, Vt., and Marion E Blake 
of Hyde Park. 
" 11. William H. Bowman and Jane Morrison, both of Hyd& 

Park. 
•' 12. Walter G. Lugton and Eliza B. Woodman, both of Hyde 

Park. 
•' 22. Patrick McGrath and Jane Murray, both of Hyde Park. 
" 25. Leon A. Pratt of Hyde Park, and Carrie M. Norwood of 

Gloucester. 
" 27. Harrv S. Durkee and Florence A. Rogers, both of Hyde 
Park. 
26. George H. Barney of Hyde Park, and Maria J. Brown of 
Camden, Me. 
Aug. 7. U. Scott Lawrence and Harriet M. Strachan, both of Hyde 
Park. 
" 11. Patrick Welch of Hyde Park, and Nora Clancy of Boston. 
" 10. Irad S. Burton and Maggie Burton, both of Hyde Park. 
" 23. Newton B. Grummet ard Marion Corbett, both of Hyde 

Park. 
" S. Roble D. Eaton of Lynn, and Lalia B. Blenkhorne of Hyde 
Park. 
6. Walter F. Fairbanks of Hyde Park, and Lucy A. H. Pollard 
of Boston. 
'• 23- William C. Tingley and Annie E. Griggs, both of Hyde 
Park. 
Sep. 20. Francis IL Bennet of Boston, and Maude E. Ctitting of 
Hyde Park. 
21. Arthur W. Cottle of Maiden, and Grace G. Wood of Hyde 

Park. 
20. Noble W. McBiide and Ada Burbidge,both ot Hyde.Park. 
19. James S. Quinn and Matilda Strachan, both of Hyde Park. 
" 20. Elmer R. Fernald and Hattie I. Williams, both of Hyde 

Park. 
" 14. Edwin A. Strickland of Canton, and Willietta Hamilton of 

Hyde Park. 
" 13. Fred. A. Foster and Alice M. Letson, boih of Hyde Park. 
" 1. Ira J. Hunt and Gertrude Porter, both of Hyde Park. 
Oct n. Frank B. Hoffses and Ida B. Paine, both of Hyde Park. 
•' 7. John N. Bradley and Henrietta H. Wright, both of Hyde 
Park. - 



22 

Oct. 25. Guy Loomer of Chelsea, and Lottie E. Porter, of Hyde 

Park. 
" 12. John A. Paine ot Hyde Park, and Martha W. Hunter, of 

Boston. 
" 16, Herbert L. Bailey of Amesbury, and Louise G. Burger, 

of Hyde Park. 
" 25. Henry E. Lindall of Boston, and Emma L. Trelethen, of 

Hyde Park. 
" 24*. Charles P. Simmons of IS^ew York, N. Y. and Bessie E, 

Goodwin, ot Hyde Park. 
" 25. Alfred E. Howes and Lucy W. Howard, both of Hyde 

Park. 
" 4. James McNaught and Elizabeth C. Reed, both ot Hyde 

Park. 
18. Edward W. Millet of Quincy, and Elizabeth Ingles, of 

Hyde Park. 
*' 10. Charles H. Barstow of Crow Agency, Montana, and Louise 

U. VVhitcher, of Hyde Park. 
" 4. Boylston A. Beal of Nahant, and Elizabeth S. Grew, of 

Hyde Park. 
" 25. Lawrence S. O'Brien and Susan N. Dolan, both of Hyde 

Park. 
Nov. 6. Clifford R. Colby of Boston, and Mary A. Gray, of Wake- 
field. 
" 7. Martin T. Foley of Porthtnd, Me., and Sarah V. McDon- 

ough, of Hyde Park. 
" 29. Lawrence M. Gould and Hattie H. Badger, both of Hyde 

Park. 
Dec. 6. Orrin W. Manuel and Clara M. Ryan, both of Hyde Park. 
" 15. Fred. F'aulkner of Hyde Park, and Flora Beliveau, of 

Harrisville, N. H. 
24. William G. Bourne and Elizabeth T. Thompson, both of 

Hyde Park. 
" 25. Warren C. Morse of Sharon, and Harriet J. Tingley, of 

Hyde Park. 
" 25. Charles A. Day of Hyde Park, and Emilie F. Kreis, of 

Dedham. 
" 19. j\Lignus A. MacSwain ol Hyde Park, and Annie Carlson, 

of Boston. 



DEATHS. 

Nnmber of deaths in Hyde Park, and of residents of this town wtio 



died elsewhere in 


this Commo 


nwealth in 


1893 


. 


ISO 


Males 




80 


Females 












100 


Born in the United States . 










137 


Ireland 












20 


British Pr 


ovinces 










10 


Scotland 












4 


" England 












5 


Germany 












1 


Italy 












1 


Finland 












1 


Birthplace unknown 












1 




AGES. 






Stillborn 




10 


Under one year . 














31 


Between 1 and 5 years 














10 


5 " 10 " 














9 


- 10 " -20 " 














, 14 


•' 20 '• 30 "' 














21 


" 30 " 40 " 














15 


" 40 '• 50 " 














11 


" 50 " 60 " 














16 


" 60 " 70 " 














14 


" 70 " 80 " 














15 


" 80 " 90 '• 










7 


13 


" 90 " 100 " 







1 




CAUSES OF DEATH. 






Accident . 


8 


Marasmus . 


2 


Consumption, pneun 


lonia 


Meningitis 


5 


or other lung dise 


ases 36 


Heart disease 


14 


Cholera infantum or 


other 


Typhoid fever .' 


5 


bowel diseases 


15 


Paralysis and apoplexy 


6 


Diptheria . 


5 


Stillborn . 


10 


Throat diseases (other 


than 


Old age 


7 


diptheria) . 


9 


Brighfs disease . 


8 


Cancer and tumor 


6 


Various other diseases 


42 


Brain diseases . 






2 













24 

The lollovvin2' are the names of those who died in Hyde Park 
and ot i-esidents of Hyde Park who died elsewhere, during the year 
1893. 



3 

7 
9 
10 
16 
17 
20 
■21 
23 
25 
30 
30 
30 
31 
Feb. 6 

9 
11 
12 

13 
13 

«14 
18 
20 
25 
27 
1 
3 
8 



Mar. 



Apr. 



Cunning 

Isaac- H. Hall 

Bridget McGlone 

Kilwarcl McKenua 

Thomas K. Murray 

Frederick C. Beniiett. . 

Ellen Wotton 

Laban Worrick 

Gertrude M.Ardini... 
Henrietta G.Drake — 

Patrick H. Fagan 

John H. Sandow 

Bertha L. Trask , 

Ellen M. Holywood... 
Hattie L. Chamberlin. 

Joseph Cosgrove 

Mary F. Allen 

William G. Ewell 

Everett P. Metzler 

George Hudson 

James A . Mann 

John D. Mann ■ 

Uavid H. Roche , 

Louisa Chiessa 

Thomas S. Collins 

Annie A Jackson 

Ellen M. Eogan , 

George L.Austin 

Anna'H. Haskell 

Mary i'. Galvin 

Henry Durand 

Mary" Littlefleld 

John Scott 

Elizabeth P. Mandell.. 

Catherine Dooley 

]\rark Allen .* 

M argaret Dick 

Mary M. Leonard 

Blanche S. Titus 

Girdon T. Flower 

Hanorah McXamara... 

Outlaw 

Orilla B. Lowell 

Ann Dugau 

Bridget A.Donahoe.. 

^Philbrick 

Marian A. Philbrick.. 

.John B. Burgess 

Eliza A. Harding 

O'Keele 

Elizabeth W. Foss 

Walter H. Kennev 

Cristopher P. Holmes- 
Martha S. Tyrrell 



24 



CAUSE OF DEATH. 



Stillborn. 

Heart disease. 

Heart disease. 

Pneumonia. 

Typhoid fever. 

Pneiimonia. 

Bright's disease. 

Pneumonia 

Meningitis. 

Cancer. 

Alcoholism. 

Bright's disease. 

Diabetes. 

Stillborn. 

Septicemia. 

Broncliitis. 

Pul. phthisis. 

Consumption. 

Pnuemonia. 

Ulceration of bowels. 

E. R. accident. 

Accident. 

Heart disease. 

Typhoid fever. 

Marasmus. 

Cardiac exhaustion. 

R. R. accident. 

Consumption. 

Apoplexy. 

Typhoid fever. 

Exhaustion. 

Malaria. 

Haematemesis, 

Paralysis. 

Pneumonia. 

Cancer. 

Syncope. 

Bright's disease. 

Tuberculosis. 

Injury to liead, 

Peritonitis. 

Stillb:>rn. 

Pleuro pneumonia. 

Apoplexy. 

Heart disease. 

Stillborn. 

Eclampsia. 

Heart disease. 

Cancer. 

Stillborn. 

Pul. tuberculosis. 

Diphtheria. 

Cerebral degeneration. 

Pul. phthisis. 



Deaths 



25 
- Continued. 



Georg3 H. Hardy 

William M.. Crawford.. 

Annie Fennessey 

Catherine Marron 

Bertha I. Howard 

Eva R. Xorris 

LoisB. Fuller 

Dagle 

Michael Henues.sey 

James Sullivan ". 

Frederick A. Bryant. . . 
John W. Arentzen .Jr.. 
Harold B. S. Cleveland 

Hattie E. Brainard 

Daniel F. Lynch 

Fennessev 

Frank Tobin..". 

Unknown infant 

Esther C. Ryan 

Sarah Giiftin 

John M. O'Donnell 

Michael F. aioylan 

Alson Poole 

Mary McLaeer 

Bridget A. Sheehan 

Micliael F. Barrett 

Walter F. Grow 

Rachael C. Blaisdell... 

Catherine Ghnn 

AloiurvishesDunn 

Elhi Haskell 

Fidelhi Hawley 

Agnes Dunn 

Michael Curley 

James C. Buzzell 

Esther Moi gan 

Sabina Curley 

Elizabeth G. Hurtcr... 

Priscilla Pratt 

Lydia C. Lord 

Mai'garet A . Keane 

A nnie Wallace 

John F. Barrv 

Sarah Hall...' 

Henrv F. Howard 

Sarali J. Whitburn.... 

George McCleave 

John White 

Helen M. Laniljert 

Grace Y. Perry 

Marian M. Balkam 

Mabbett 

Abagail S.Mason 

Willia m H. Ho m ans . . . 

Mar V Marks 

Clifford Hall 

Daisy G. MHiite 

(iordon M. MacGregor 
Michael J. Sullivan," Jr 



t'Ai:SF. OF DKATH. 



Old age. 

Bright's disease. 

Urwmia. 

Pneiunonia. 

Ph.hisis Pulnionalis. 

Consumption. 

Hepatitis. 

stillborn. 

Pneumonia. 

AVaier on Brain 

Tubercular meningitis. 

Tuberculosis. 

Bronchitis. 

Surgical operation. 

Phthisis. 

Stillborn. 

Meningitis, 

Unknown. 

Acute gastritis. 

Cholera infantum. 

Dvsentery. 

Tiibercidosis of intestines. 

Gastritis. 

Phthisis pulmonalis. 

Diabetes melitus. 

Accident. 

Meningitis. 

Diphtheria. 

Consumption. 

Inanition. 

Phthisis. 

Old age. 

Premature birth. 

Cholera infantum. 

Heart disease. 

Cirrhosis of liver. 

Obstruction of bowels. 

Hvpertrophic cirrhosis. 

Old age. 

Heart disease. 

Cardiac. 

R. R. accident. 

Senile dementia. 

Gastritis. 

Dropsy of heart. 

Cancer. 

Cholera infantum. 

Old age. 

Cholera infantum. 

Typhoid fever. 

Heart disease. 

Stillborn. 

Apoplexy. 

Uraemia. 

Typho malaria! fever. 

Marasmus. 

Dysentery. 

Drowned.. 

Cholera infantum. 



26 
Deaths — Continued. 



Sept. 



Oct. 



Kov- 



Dec, 



Neva O. McCaiisland... 
Vesta C. McCauslan ! — 

AA^illiam Moran 

William Mauahan 

Nettie L. Bryant 

Patrick F. McDonough. 

Rose L. Cincre 

Edith O'Connell 

Elizabeth Nold 

Sarah Rielly 

Annie F. Mullin 

Mabel H. White 

Catherine B. Morrell. .. 

Patrick Kane 

Maria Monahan 

Georgianna Gagnon 

Ella G. Hentz 

Priscilla D. Terry 

Kathleen Metzler 

Mattie Doiron 

Seth Whittier 

Sarah J. Hudson 

Henry R. Durant 

Charlotte F. Heustis 

Hazel A. Soiile 

Norton Concannon 

John O'Brien 

Malachi Uonlan 

Frederick Coleman 

Cornelius Sullivan 

John M. Slaven 

Myer G. Cline 

Sarah A.Whitney 

Mary A - Davis 

Luke Burnliam 

Thomas G. Field 

Sophia Neilson 

Benjamin Drew 

Sarah J. Cochran 

Bertha S. Hendrickson. 

Patrick Dolan 

Nellie Collins 

Mary A. Howarth 

.lames E. Brennin 

Bridget O'Donnell 

Mary McCarthy 

Isabel Coburn. 

Mary C. Cook 

Henry W.Hammond... 

Lydia C. Morrison 

Francis A. Foster 

Francis A. Ketcham 

Edward K. .Johnson 

Rhoda P. Merrill 

JLevi Holt 

Mclntyre 

Catherine Ayer 

Spencer 

Mary E. Webster 



Y. 


M. 


?, 


1 


6 


7 


68 


2 


_ 


4 


■M 


.2 


— 


9 


6 


10 


49 


8 


■27 


— 




» 


71 


1 


2 


10 


()-J 


— 


\ 


3 


17 


8 


S3 


7 


— 


s 






82 


6 


68 


— 


— 


7 


64 


8 


— 


.1 





U 





10 


3i 




6 


5 


•23 


— 


4 


3 


49 


n 


.SI 


2 


90 


9 


SO 


11 


10 


10 


.57 


9 


6S 


10 


13 





61 


— 


•23 


4 


— 


4 


S3 


10 


.50 


~ 


57 


— 


35 


4 


45 


— 


74 


11 


80 


7 


71 





51 


2 


70 


6 


82 


1 


89 


1 


35 


s 



CAUSE OF DEATH. 



Diphtheria. 
Diphtheria. 
Paralysis. 
Pneumonia. 
Peritonitis. 
Consumption. 
Cholera infantum. 
Diphtheritic croup. 
Cancer. 

Bright's disease. 
Diarrhoea. 
Entero colitis. 
Phthisis . 
Meningitis. 
Chronic diarrhoea. 
Pyaemia. 
Consumption. 
Old age. 
JMalnutrition. 
Bronchitis. 
Cystitis. 
Heart disease. 
Broucliitis. 
Cancer- 
Albuminuria. 
Pneumonia. 
Laryngitis. 
R. R. accident. 
Tabes mesentcrica. 
Croup. 
Bronchitis. 
Blood poisoning. 
Morbus brightii. 
Bright's disease. 
Asthenia. 
Senile gangrene. 
Diphtheria. 
Bright's disease. 
Gangrene of foot. 
Pneumonia. 
Sarcoma. 
Gastritis. 
Meningitis. 
Bronchitis. 
Old age 

Intestinial obstruction. 
Bronchial consumption. 
Surgical operation- 
Chronic dementia. 
Peritonitis. 
Old age. 
Consumption. 
Paralysis. 
Heart disease. 
Old age. 
Stillborn. 
Pneumonia. 
Stillborn. 
Pneumonia. 



27 



Dp:aths — Concludtd. 



DATE. 


NAMES. 


AGES 




CAUSE OF DEATH. 




Y. 


M. 


D. 




Dec. n 




73 

71 
59 
56 
32 
25 
69 


10 
6 
3 



5 
6 
11 


1 
19 
13 
16 
16 
28 

3 




17 
19 
20 
20 
24 
28 
29 


George H. Russell 

A bby Nightengale 

George E . Hartshorn 

William C. Eustis 

Roxanna J. Hillier i 

Maggie Smith 


Bronchitis. 

Debility. 

Peritonitis. 

Pneumonia. 

Peritonitis. 

Phthisis pulmoualis. 

Lobar pneumonia. 







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. 

Hespectlully submitted. 



HENRY B. 



TERRY, 

Toiini Clerk. 



REPORT OF THE BOARD OF HEALTH. 



To THE Citizens of Hyde Park : 

As required by the Statutes of the Commonwealth we 
submit the following report. 

The Board organized at its first meeting by the election 
of A. D. Holmes, M. D. as Chairman, and E. C. Farwell, 
secretary. 

The reguhir meetings of the Board are the first and third 
Tuesdays of each month, and meetings have been held at 
other times when necessary. 

As th*^ town increases in size the duties of the Board of 
Health increase and the necessity for such a Board is more 
and more apparent. 

When the Board entered upon its duties at the beginning 
of the year, it was with the intention of doing all it could 
to make the town healthy, at as little expense as possible, 
and for the first time for several years we are al)le to report 
ail l)ills paid and a small l)alance in the treasury. This was 
brought about, first b}' taking into the Board the posting of no- 
tices of contagious disease, and granting l:)urial permits, which 
according to prices paid in former years (to persons out- 
side of the Board) would have cost nearly one hundred dol- 
lars, and b}' the town being willing to place in the hands of 
the Board money enough to pay old accounts with that 
necessary for the year's work. 

As it is impossible for any member of the Board to inspect 
all places in the town, to see that the}^ are in proper con- 
dition, we must rely on citizens to notify us of places that 
need attention. When such notices have come in proper 
form, we have attended to them. 

(28) 



i 



29 

If it were possible for the town to arrange for a system of 
sewerage, much more could be clone to abate nuisances 
which now exist. 

COLLECTIXa OFFAL. 

At the commencement of the year, notices were placed in 
each of the newspapers caliingfor bids for collecting of offal. 
The Board were of the opinion that some better method 
could be obtained than the one in use. As only two bids were 
put in, and those from the same parties that did the work 
the year before, the contracts remained the same. The Board 
still thinks that something should be done. Those living in the 
Readville district have been without this service on account 
of lack of funds to extend it to them. In our opinion this 
section should be included in next year's contract. 

CONTAGIOUS DISEASE. 

As Avill be seen by the report, there have been more cases 
of measles and diphtheria than last year, while in other cases 
of contagious disease there has been a falling otf. There 
have been no cases of small pox and we earnestly hope the 
town will be saved the trouble and expense that would come 
from occurence of such disease, and to guard against it, 
free vaccination was given to all who wished to avail them- 
selves of it. Over 600 were vaccinated. If a small build- 
ing could be erected for use in such cases we think the town 
would be benefitted by it. The cases of contagious disease 
are as follows : 

with 5 deaths. 

4 " 

" 

" 
9 

Making total of 141 cases and 11 deaths. 

LOW WET LAND. 

There are many places where the land is low and wet and 



Diptheria, 




30 cases 


Typhoid Fever, 




7 " 


Scarlet Fever, 




13 " 


Measles, 




88 " 


Membraneous Cr 


oup, 


3 •' 



30 

which beem to be inviting phices for dumping all kinds of 
filth and rubbish, causing malaria and other diseases ; if these 
places could be filled in a proper manner, the health of the 
town at large would be better, as well as making the land 
more valuable. Many of these places have been attended to 
and others will be as soon as the weather will permit. 



REGULATIONS OF THE BOARD OF HEALTH 

[seal.] 
OF THE TOWN OF HYDE PARK. 

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

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

Regulation 1. — 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 carrj' off the waste waters ; 
also with a suitable privy or water closet sufficient for the accommo- 
dation of all those inhabiting the premises. All waste pipes from 
water closets, sink 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. 

Regulation 2. — All priv3' vaults, unless water tight, shall be so 
constructed that the inside of the same shall be at least five feet dis- 
tant 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 will 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 



31 

stream, or any drain constructed for surface water, and no person 
shall suffer any house drainage or other oflensive water to remain in 
any cellar, or upon any lot or vacant ground bj- 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 pupposes, 
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 
dwelhng place, has become by reason of the number of occupants, 
want of cleanliness or other cause, unfit for such purpose, and a 
cause of nuisance or sickness to the occupants or to the public, may 
issue a notice in writing to such occupants, requiring the premises 
to be put in proper condition ; or it the Board see fit they may rec[uire 
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 bociy of water, or in any 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, tilth or oflensive 
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 oflal, (either animal or vegetable,) or grease or bones, 
unless a permit be granted by the Board of H .'alth upon such terms 
and conditions as said Board may deem necessary. 

Regulation 7. — No person shall bury swill or house offal, or the 
contents 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 8.— 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 collections. 

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 
within the limits of the town of Hyde Park without a written permit 
from the Baord of Health. 

Regulation 11. — Any person sick with the small pox or other 



32 

contagious disease, together with all persdTis in attendance upon 
them, and the premises where such siclv 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 inmates 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 
of the surrounding premises whereupon is displayed a disease flag 
by day, or a red light at night. 

Regulation 14. — The bodies of all persons dying of small pox, 
scarlet fever, typhus fever or diphtheria must be imniediatel}' disinfec- 
ted and placed in a tight coffin, which shall not be reopened, and 
the bed, bed clothing, and other clothing used by aiiy such person, 
and by those in attendance on him, and all the furnishings of the sick 
room, thoroughly disinlected 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 forthwith report the fact to the Board of Health, and 
shall thoroughly disinfect such vehicle before the same is again 
used, and take such other precaution 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 
line or imprisonment. The above is in accordance with the provi- 
sions of Chapter 252 of the Acts of 1887, 

Regulation 17. — All complaints in relation to nuisances and 
sources of filth injurious to the public health and safety, must be 
made in writing to the Board of Health, with a description of said 
nuisance and of the premises on which it exists, with the owner's 
name, if known to the complainant. Such complaints must bear the 
signature of the complainant. Whenever such complaint shall be 
made as aloresaid, the Board of Health will proceed to examine the 



33 

premises complained of, and will talie measures to abate the nuis- 
sance, 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 regula- 
tions, which are based on statute laws, and the sanitary rules of our 
large towns. 

For burial permits, apply to F. C. Graham, 10 Hyde Parlv avenue. 

FINANCIAL, 

The amount appropriated and expended is as follows : 

Appropriation, .$2,000 

Bills paid on account of 1892 
Paid Mrs. F. Hukin, 

C. H. Crumett, 

A. G. Childs, 

C. H. Lord, 

T. M. Minnis, 

E. Davis, 

S. P. Sharpies, 



Bills paid on account of 1893 
Paid Mrs. F. Hukin, 
C. H. Crumett, 

A. G. Childs, 
J. Snellgrove, 
W. D. Ward. 
S. R. Moseley, 
F. E. Langley, 
J. Crowley, 

B. B. Kivlin, 
J. Reagan, 

Little, Brown & Co. 
J. C. Tingley, 

E. C. Farwell, 

F. W. Gleason, 
A. Raymond, 
H. A. Stahl, 

Doctor's Free Vaccination, 
Otis Clapp & Son. 
T. M. Minnis. 
S. B. Balkam, 



$ 108 00 


122 50 


16 57 


3 50 


1 00 


30 00 


20 00 


$702 00 


651 GO 


8 50 


2 25 


75 


14 00 


2 00 


2 25 


7 00 


1 00 


5 25 


5 00 


50 00 


1 Oi 


2 50 


4 75 


43 00 


45 80 


1 50 


3 38- 



$301 57 



34 

Paid E. Davis, 25 00 

$1,577 97 

$1,879 64: 
Total appropriation, $2,000 00 

Total expended, $1,879 54 

Balance on hand, $120 46 

In closing this report we wish to call attention to the law, 
which was passed in relation to the appointment of Inspector 
of Plumbing. This appointment must be made. AVe have 
been unable to make it for lack of funds, and the matter 
will have to come into the appropriations for another year. 
Eespectfully submitted, 

A.D.HOLMES, M. D., 
J. C. LINCOLN, M. D., 
E. C. FARWELL, 
Board of Health of the Town of Hyde Park, Mass. 



REPORT OF THE TRUSTEES OF THE PUBLIC 

LIBRARY. 



The past year has witnessed the constantly increasing 
ponlarity of this department of Hyde Park's many privileges, 
and your trustees would be lax in duty should they fail to 
again call attention to the necessity in the near future of bet- 
ter accommodations, than the present cramped and steadily 
contracting quarters afford. You have a library as regards 
size and quality of which you may well be proud. It is 
doing most excellent work in this community, and when in- 
stalled in a suitable permanent home, will be a joy, as well 
as pride of all our citizens. There are a large number of 
our residents who are not attracted to the present location 
of the library, whojiave little conception of its value ; to such 
we desire to extend a cordial invitation to avail themselves 
of its benefits, and assist in awakening a public sentiment 
in favor of such accommodations as its importance requires. — 
In this connection we desire to call attention to the Treas- 
urer's report, showing a fund now available of $6,630.21 
for this purpose. 

The branch delivery station at Readville mentioned in our 
last report is still continued with excellent results, and under 
similar conditions, might be profitably adopted in one or two 
other sections of the town. 

The increasing demand for periodical literature has been 
met as well as the limited amount at our disposal would al- 
low. The leading magazines are among the volumes most 
desired both for home and in the reading room, and the 
character and quality of the work they represent appears to 
justify us in providing as liberally as possible for this de- 

(35) 



36 

nuuicl, without detracting from the standard and general 
character of our library established by our predecessors. 

The total home circulation for the year ending Jan. 1st 
1894, has been 33,429. Number of magazines issued for 
use in the reading room 1,681. Number of volumes issued 
for use in the reading room 1,883. Additions have been 
made to reference books which are in constant use in the 
reading room, they can be obtained at any time without ap- 
plication to the librarian. 

The number of volumes added to the library the past year 
by purchase is 675. 

The following is a list of donations received. 

B. F. Radford ' 1 Vohime. 

F. W. Darling, 2 

W. G. Colesworthy, 2 

Ella W. Cobb. 1 

Mass. Charitable Mechanics Association, 1 " 
Commonwealth of Mass., 16 volumes and 2 pamphlets. 
U. S. Government, 14 volumes and 22 pamphlets. 

FREDERICK N. TIRRELL, for the Trustees, 



37 



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<5 pq 









REPORT OF THE OVERSEERS OF THE POOR. 



To THE Citizens of Hyde Park : 

The Overseers of the Poor in presenting their annual re- 
port take pleasure in calling attention to the fact, that the 
prediction generally made early in the winter, that owing 
to the large number out of employment the poor fund would 
not be suiBcient to meet the calls for aid, has not been ful- 
tilled. 

There has been an increase in expenditures amounting to 
20 per cent, more than last year, and a corresponding in- 
crease in the number of persons partially supported. The 
increase in the number of tramps has been very marked. 
Compared with the report of last year will show that 90 per 
cent, more were provided with lodgings during the year past. 

4843 

7 

1 08 

4,731 

SETTLEMENT. COST. 

insane, Hyde Park, 



Number ot persons aided, 

" " fully supported, 

' partially, " 

" tramps lodged, 



Barrett, Sarah J., 
Carter. Eva F. 
Carter Ralph 
Clapp, Clara E. 
Connor, Kate 
Cunningham, Jos. Jr. 
Smith, Herbert V. 
Withington, George 
Dunn, Bridget 
Gordon, William E. 
Gilson, Ella 
Connor, Ellen 
Springer, Fanny 
Gibbons, Mary M. 
O'Leary, Mary 
Murray, Mrs. William 
Glass, Andrew 



S172 26 

152 75 

169 43 

169 46 

185 24 

169 46 

169 46 

156 43 

131 11 

84 00 

32 94 

36 09 

25 71 

10 72 

32 94 

30 00 

4 29 



(38) 



39 



Tralton, John R. Hyde Park, 

Allen, James '* 

Russell, Charles J. " 

King, Martin, wife and two children, 

Benson. Lena and seven children, " 

Allen, Bridget, and two children, " 

Hatchings, Ella M. and three children, 

Ayer, Catherine and two children, 

Moore, Kate and two children, " 

Welch, Mrs. J. E. F. and three children, " 

Welch, Michael T. wite and four children, 

Howard, Clara and two children, " 

Scannell, Bridget and three children, 

Lynch, Ellen and one child, " 

McAuliffe, John and one child. " 

Grant, Mrs. Hugh and two children, 

O'Hearn, Margaret and six children, " 

White, George wife and one child, " 

Boyce, George H. wife and one child, " 

Curran, Ellen and one child, " 

Corscadden, George wife and four children, " 

Gordon, Katherine and three children, *' 

Walsh, Ellen Newburyport 

Cleveland, F. E. wife and two children, Franklin, 

Hendricksen, Herman wife and five children, Walpole, 

Cunningham, Phillip and wite, Watertown, 

Thomas, Almira J. and one child, Boston, 

Donovan, Mary Holyoke, 

Morrisey. Bridget State, 

Stearns, Jennie and child, 

Callen, Catherine and four children, 

Expense account. 

Military aid *' 

Lockup " • ■ 

Temporary aid, 



KECEIPTS. 



Cash balance on hand. 
Received appropriation, 
Received from State, etc., 



Cash on hand with Town Treasurer, 



31 


14 


8 


00 


14 00 


2 


00 


164 50 


23 


25 


139 


26 


185 


70 


219 


49 


178 


74 


8 


00 


2 


00 


37 


18 


12 


24 


103 42 


77 


50 


6 


38 


5 


63 


3 


35 


7 


44 


6 


93 


11 00 


72 


00 


19 


26 


96 


00 


3 


30 


7 


98 




60 


3 38 


21 


40 


3 


30 


316 


96 


180 


00 


64 


27 


305 


84 


$4,073 42 


$2,608 71 


2,500 


00 


374 


69 


$5,483 40 


$1,409 98 



CHARLES LEWIS, 
JOHN TERRY, 
GEORGE E. HAVEN, 

Overseers of the Poor. 



POLICE REPORT. 



To THE BOAKO OF SELECTMEN : 

Gentlemen: I herewith submit my annual report of this 
Department for the year ending eTanuary 31st 1894. 

Number of persons arrested, 157 

CAUSES FOR ARREST. 

Disturbance of the peace. 64 

Drunkenness (simple), 28 

Drunkenness (common). 2 

Assaalt, 19 

Vagraiits, 13 

Larceny, 5 

Breaking, entering and larceny. 4 

"Violation of liquor law 11 

Larceny from person, 1 

Attempt to rescue prisoner, 1 

Assault with dangerous weapon, 1 

Violation of Milk law, 2 

Obtaining money by false pretense, 2 

Insane. 4 

MISCELLANEOUS WORK. 

Stolen property recovered, $681.00 

Stores found open at night. 20 

Cases investigated without arrest, 119 

Search warrants for intoxicating liquor, 9 

Travellers lodged in station house over night, 4,731 

The amount of fines imposed by court, $1,537.00 
The amount of imprisonment imposed by court, 12 years and 10 days. 

Number committed to the House of Correction, 55 

Number let off on probation 20 

There has been no material change in the working force 
of this department, except the resignation of George W. 
Lombard as night watchman. I think we have had a very 

(40) 



41 

successful year as far as detection of crime is concerned, 
while the number of arrests has been larger in some years, 
yet the importance of those arrested can be inferred from 
fact that $837.76 has been paid into the town treasury from 
fines collected from parties arrested. I renew with my for- 
mer recommendations of past years in calling for a larger 
appropriation for this department, so that districts other 
than the centre may be covered by officers during a part of 
the night at least, and also that we have deleo-ated for reg- 
ular duty two men during all the night ; at least two men 
are essential in my opinion to give satisfaction to our busi- 
ness men for protection. 

CHARLES E. JENNEY, 

Chief of Police and Keeper of Lockup. 



ENGINEERS REPORT. 



To THE Honorable Board of Select3ien, 

Gentlemen : We present herewith our report of this de- 
partment for the year ending January 31, 1894. 

During the year the department have responded to seven- 
teen ahirms. The losses by wliich were $38,689,77. In- 
surance $53,150,00. 

The apparatus is all in the best condition. The lire alarm 
system has worked in a satisfactory manner during the en- 
tire year. The following additions have been made. A 
striker for the Bell on the engine house which for many 
years has been silent. An 18 inch gong on the Readville 
Hose house, in place of a small bell, which is now lo- 
cated with a striker on the Church on Arlington street, 
which sives the alarm in a section of the town heretofore 
without it. To facilitate our alarm system we need more 
fire alarm boxes in districts viz : Keadville, Fairmount, 
Clarendon Hills and East River street. 

There is also need of more hydrants in all sections of the 
town, a partial list of the locations of which we have pre- 
sented to your honorable board. 

There is for the use of the department 3,500 feet of good 
hose, 1,000 feet of fair hose and 500 feet that has been in 
use many years. The buildings are in fair condition. The 
furnace in the engine house will have to be replaced before 
another winter. 

FRED A. SWEET, 
REUBEiV CORSON, 

WILLIAM HOLTHAM, 

Eugiueers. 
(42) 



43 

OFFICERS AND NUMBER OF MEN. 



The following is a list of the otflcers and members of the department ; 

F. A. SWEET, Chief Engineer. 

R. CORSON, Assistant Engineer. 

WM. HOLTHAM, Assistant Engineer and Clerk. 



Hose Co. No. 1. 
E. W. BULLARD, Foreman. 
C. M. WANDLASS, Assistant Foreman. 
A. .T. BOSVVELL, Clerk, and six men. 



Hose Co. No. 2. 
S. McKENZIE, Foreman. 
A. E. MARSTERS, Assistant Foreman. 
W. G. ROBINSON, Clerk, and six men. 



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



Hook and Ladder Co. No. 1. 
B. RAFTER. Foreman, 
W. R. McDOUGALD, Assistant Foreman. 
J. H. TUCKERMAN, Clerk, and seven men. 



Chemical Engine Co. No. 1. 
IMALCOLM ROGERS, Foreman. 
R. WARD, Clerk. 
J. C. McDOUGALD, Engineman, and two men. 



Steward and Supeiuntendent of Fire Alarm, 
E. A. HAWLEY. 



44 



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fii fiS 15- 



FIRST ANNUAL REPORT OF PARK COM- 
MISSIONERS. 



To THE Citizens of Hyde Park : 

The first important act of your Commissioners was to ask 
for an appropriation of $2,000 for Park purposes, not be- 
cause that woukl purchase any k)t of land suitable for a 
Park but to test the present interest of the citizens in this 
permanent improvement. The voters by an overwhelming 
majority indorsed this recommendation and put themselves 
on record as in favor of public parks. 

The Board decided that for the present it Avas unwise to 
expend anything for the improvement of Camp Meigs Park 
at Keadville, thinking it better to keep the money so far as 
possible until a sufficient sum had been appropriated to pur- 
chase some one of the many desirable park locations in which 
our town abounds. But, as any local park will cost more 
than $2,000, and as your Commissioners have no right to 
purchase any land until the full purchase price has been ap- 
propriated, the Board recommend that the town in 1894 ap- 
propriate $2000 for park purposes. By making small 
appropriations from year to year but little will be added to 
the tax rate, and an emergency may arise when a small sum 
might be of great use. 

Your commissioners examined with care many desir- 
able locations, and ascertained in some instances the price 
at Avhich land was held ; but on mature reflection it was 
unanimously decided to devote their attention this year to 
securing the aid of the Metropolitan Park Commissioners. 

■ The town has several park sites of a Metropolitan charac- 

(45) 



46 

ter which will receive due attention in time, l)ut two are so 
marked that the suggestion is sufficient to convince a non- 
resident even, of their great importance. A park- way along 
the banks of the Neponset, connecting the Blue Hill and 
Stony Brook reservations with the sea, from the artistic 
standpoint, almost appears to be a necessity ; and Muddy 
Pond Woods (recently named Stony Brook Eeservation) 
presents a "svealth and variety of attractions, unequalled else- 
where in the vicinity of Boston. Your Commissioners de- 
cided that in order to accomplish anything definite they must 
concentrate their efforts, and they were soon convinced that 
it would be a waste of energy to attempt to persuade the 
Metropolitan Park Commissioners to take any portion of the 
Eiver banks this year. From its mouth to Paul's bridge, 
the Neponset will be dealt with, from a Metropolitan stand- 
point, at some time not very far distant ; but not until the 
State grants a further appropriation, and donl)tless not un- 
til the Charles River problem has been solved. Your Com- 
missioners therefore decided to use their best eltbrts to 
secure the taking of Stony Brook lieservation. 

The State having appropriated one million dollars ($1, 
000,000) for the use of the Metropolitan Park Commission- 
ers, our town avoids the necessity of raising any money to 
pay for the Park taken by them, and yet it has the same 
priveliges as it would if it were purchased by the town ; and 
as Boston has to pay fifty per cent, of the entire amount, and 
other towns benefitted have to pay their share, the sum 
which Hyde Park will be called npon to pa}" is greatly 
lessened ; and the pajnnents are made in small instalments 
to the State, covering a peiiod of forty 3'ears, and collected 
in the same manner as the State tax. The entire expenses 
of our Board, amounting to less than $50, have been in- 
curred in our efforts to promote the taking of this interesting 
locality — a wilderness preserved in the midst of cities and 
populous towns, with grand rocks and ledges- ponds and 



47 



streams, boating and skating, charming scenery and views, 
and a profusion of wild-flowers and shrubs. It gives ns 
great pleasure to state that the Metropolitan Park Com- 
missioners have voted to take this location for park pur- 
poses, and it is altogether probable that before this report 
is in print the exact lines will be defined and the land ac- 
tually condemned and taken. 

While it would be simply impracticable to locate a park 
equally distant from each dwelling, Stony Brook Reserva- 
tion is remarkably accessible. Should the boundary now 
being discussed be adopted, residents of Clarendon Hills, 
Hazlewood, East River Street, Fairmomit, the centre of the 
town and Mount Neponset Avould enter from West street, at 
the terminus of Gordon avenue, or at Cleveland street. 
Those from Readville and Surinyside would reach it by 
Happy Valley, Glen wood avenue and Cleveland street. 
The advantage of situation to Sunnyside residents will be 
largely made up to the citizens of Fairmount by the proxim- 
ity of the Blue Hill Reservation, or nearly 4,000 acres, al- 
ready secured, and now being put in order. 

JOHX B. BACHELDER,Chairman. 
JOHN J. ENNEKING. 
WILBUR H. POWERS, 

Secretary and Treasurer. 



REPORT OF THE CEMETERY COMMISSIONERS. 



The Cemetery Commissioners submit their second annual 
report for the financial year, ending January 31st, 1894. 
They have received $2,086.19 as follows : — 



Sale ol lots. 


$1,605 00 


Single graves, 


70 00 


Interments, 


166 00 


Grading Grand Army lot. 


32 00 


Foundations for Monuments, 


89 59 


Balance Irom last year. 


125 60 



Total, $2,086 19 

They have expended $4,164.21. (For detailed statement 
of receipts and expeditures, see financial statement, accom- 
panying this report.) 

During the past year, the Commissioners have built parts 
of Fairview, Aspen and Linden Avenues and Violet, Thistle 
and Weigela Paths. They have also graded in a most 
thorough manner, fifty-one lots, bounded with stone posts. 
There ai'e now seventy-one lots ready for nse and unsold. 

The Commisioners have laid out a large plot of ground 
for single graves, thoroughly grubbing and grading the 
same, and have now one hundred single graves ready for use. 

They have purchased and set this year three hundred 
stone corner posts, at a cost of $240.00. This amount does 
not include the labor of setting the posts. 

Pursuant to the vote of the Town, we have conveyed to 
the Trustees of Timothy Ingraham Post No. 121, G. A. K., 
a large lot at the corner of Linden and Magnolia Avenues. 

We have just received a petition signed by leading citi- 
zens of the Catholic faith, requesting that immediate steps 
be taken to set apart a portion of the Cemetery for the burial 
of those of that religion, as has been done in Dedham and 

other towns. As this is a matter for the Town to act upon, 

(48) 



49 

and not under our control, we recommend that a suitable 
article be inserted in the warrant for the annual appropri- 
ation meeting to put this request in proper shape for action. 
The granting of this petition will necessitate a larger appro- 
priation than that hereinafter recommended, l)ut how much 
larger we cannot at present state. We shall endeavor to 
present an estimate of the additional cost at the proper time. 

By a vote of the Town, the Commissioners were instruct- 
ed to build a receiving tomb, xlfter some delay in getting 
satisfactory plans, a contract was finally made and tlie tomb 
is now nearly completed, it being the intention of the Com- 
missioners to have it ready for use by the time this report is 
in the hands of the voters. They have been particular to 
have l.he latest ideas incorporated in the plans for this tomb, 
and to build one which would be large enough for all future 
needs of the Town. 

The report shows an unexpended balance of $902.98, but 
it Avill be necessary to use the above amount to complete the 
tomb. 

The Commissioners think it for the interest of the ToAvn 
that a section of Fairview drive should be built, also parts of 
avenues and paths which are not now completed. For this 
purpose, they recommend an appropriation by the Town of 
$2,000.00 for the ensuing year. Unless the town should 
direct some special work to be done, after this coming- 
year, a smaller appropriaton will probably be sufiicient for 
the needs of the cemetery. 

STATISTICS. 

1891-92 
Xumber of lots sold, 16 

Interments, 10 

Interments in single graves. 
Removals from other cemeteries, 1 

GEORGE M. RICE, 
GEORGE E. WHITING, 
CHARLES F. JENNEY, 
Hyde Park, Feb. 1, 1894. Commissioners. 



1893-94 


Total 


16 


32 


40 


50 


22 


22 


5 


6 



DETAILED STATEMENT OF EXPENDITURES. 



INCIDENTALS. 



Paid S. R. Moseley, printing town reports, envel- 
opes, stamps, etc. $837 27 

Henry A. Rich, rent of town offices, 611 25 
Dedtiam and Hyde Parii Gas and Electric 

Co., lighting town offices, 12 05 
"Charles Lewis, repairing fountain and supplies, 32 30 

A. Rajanond, carriage hire, 24 00 
R. Corson, carriage hire and expressing, 24 25 
Wm. H. Norris & Son, insurance premiums, 370 64 
Hartford Steam Boiler Insurance Co., insur- 
ance premiums, 300 00 

Henry B. Terry, insurance premiums, 156 30 

Henry S Bunton, insurance premiums, 4 00 

Y. M. C. A., rent of hall, 80 00 
Walworth Construction and Supply Co., labor 

on steam boiler, 17 90 

W. W. Hilton, stock and labor, 8 42 
County Commissioners, costs in case town 

vs. Wiggin, 45 42 

Winkley, Dresser & Co., stationary, 40 50 

B. F. Bennett, " and books, 21 25 
Thorp & Martin Co., " 18 03 
F. L. Hodgdon & Co., " 9 00 
M. R. Warren, " and blanks, 6 35 
Samuel Hobbs, clips, 40 
The Hyde Park Ice Cream Co., refreshments 

at elections, 46 50 
W. F. Dodge, janitor town offices, and cash 

paid out, 257 73 

Frank E. Langley, printing and advertising, 34 75 

Geo. S. Perry & Co., pencil sharpeners, 3 00 

W. H. Plummer, stock and labor, 22 06 

S. B. Balkam & Co., coal, 42 00 

(50) 



51 



Paid Hjde Park Electric Lighting Co., lighting 

town offices, 119 97 

R. E. Cherringion, repairing, 2 72 

David Higgins. stock and labor, 9 64 

Sampson, Murdock & Co., directory. 
Little, Brown & Co., book, 
G. L. Richardson, copying plans, 
L. W. Parkhurst, labor and materials, 

A. P. Bickmore, table, 
John W. Smith, ice, 
F. H. Tyler & Co., wood. 
Smith, Collins & Co., wood, 
James E. Cotter, professional services, 

B. E. Phillips, lettering, 
Adams Express Co., expressing. 
United States Express Co., expressing, 
Ryan's Express, expressing, 
F. C. Graham, returning deaths, 
John Crosby, " " 
A. D. Holmes, returning births, 
H. R. Hitchcock, *< " 
W. S. Everett. 
E. H. Baxter, " " 
J. T. Tibbetts, 
J. C. Lincoln, 

- C. C. Partridge, " 
Arthur T. Rogers, register of voters, 
Wm. S. O'Brien, 

L. P. Winchenbaugh, " *' 

H. B. Terry, register of voters and clerical 

services, 
•Counters and ballot clerks at elections, 
H. B. Terry, services to selectmen, 
H. B. Terry, obtaining, recording, indexing 

and returning births and deaths, 177 50 

Lord & DodgQ, posting assessors and dog tax 

notices, 6 50 

Zimmerman & Co., window shades, 3 00 

H. S. Bunton, record fee, 50 

E. C. Jenney, copying and listing transfers, 60 00 

N. E. Tel. & Tel. Co., telephone service, 45 93 

A. W. Dunbar, painting, 6 65 

•Charles J. Pas:e, settlement of tax claim, 17 5(» 



5 


00 


1 


60 


2 


00 


2 


60 


5 


00 


12 


00 


8 


53 


1 


00 


97 


53 


12 


75 


2 


6o 




35 




30 


30 


25 


14 25 


7 


50 


4 


25 


7 


50 


6 


75 


2 


50 


11 


00 


2 


50 


30 


00 


30 


00 


15 


00 


100 


00 


155 00 


200 


00 



52 - 

Paid George Saiitoixl. collecting taxes 1892 — 1893, 
" ^ •' ." •' 1893, 

copying, 
J. H. Tuckerman, repairing chiair, 
James McDonough, land damages, 
Erastus Worthington, copying decree, 
Frederic Endicott, plan and survey, 
Charles F. Brown, clerk to selectmen, 
Geo W. Lockwood, " " 

Charles E. Jenney, cash paid case Fuller vs. 
Hyde Park, 

Cr. 

By balance unexpended from last year. 
Amount of appropriation, 

Balance unexpended, $501 38 

Note. — Of this balance on incidentals $500 was set apart by the- 
town for assessors' plans. 



5<)8 62' 




900 00' 




40 00' 




1 95 




35 00' 




1 50 




16 50' 




100 00 




60 00' 




13 43 






$6,705 05. 


$206 43 




7,000 00 






$7,206 43' 



HIGHAVAYS. 



Paid labor as per pay rolls, $4,798 87 

Ames Plow Co., snow plow, 14 89' 

R. Corson, teams, blacksmitbing, etc., 228 85 

Crossman & O'Connor, blacksmitbing, 6 83 

Conn & Glynn, blacksmitbing, 108 85 

W. H. Plummer, labor and materials, 75 

Geo. H. Tingley, repairing plows, 12 25 

J. M. Tuttle, horse and wagon, 29 75 

David Higgins, labor and materials, 96 69 

Quincy Dyer, supplies, S96 13 

J. S. Lovejoy, supplies, 2 12 

Smith, Collins & Co., supplies, * 10 46 
S. C. Nightingale & Childs, crusher apparatus, 60 43 

Boston Blower Co., " " 1 80 

The Brainard Foundry, " " 46 52 

McBarron &Co., " " 48 08 

American Tool & Mach. Co., " " 13 01 

Fulton Iron Feundry, " " 7 71 

D. W. Mahoney, horse and labor, 137 3& 



53 



Paid E. A. VV. Hammett, surveying, 

Hyde Paik Water Co., lowering pipes, 
K. W. Dodge, repairing sidewalk, 

E. J. Chandler, tools, 
Cleary & Downey, sand, 
Henry J. Rice, granite tips, 

J. Johnston, making snow plows. 

J. A. Rooney, mason work, 

L. Kibler. land damages, 

G. L. Richardson, plans and labor, 

Geo. E. Anderson, gravel, 

Stephen A. Tucker, " 

Heirs of George Nail, use of ledge, 

Frank Kunkel, repairing snow plows, 

A. W. Dunbar, street signs, 

L. F. Upham. 

S. B. l^alkam, lumber, etc., 

C. C. Sanderson, gravel, 

Edw. C. Moulton, gravel lot. 

Old Colony R. R., sleepers 

Geo. 11. Sampson, buffer, 

M. Rafter, labor and materials, 

F. P. Rogers, drilling 
Charles Lewis, wrenches, etc. 
Adams Express Co., expressing, 
John Rogers, labor, 

P. Rooney, repairing streets, 

J. R. l^rown, repairing fences, 

E. Worlhington. Jr. & Co., engineering, 



205 05 
19 00 

6 50 

8 46 
45 00 

9 45 
111 00 

12 50 
100 00 
84 00 
55 00 
34 88 
100 00 

7 50 
3 80 

8 25 
225 20 
156 80 
870 00 

6 00 
60 35 
22 48 
65 20 

7 75 
1 20 

187 75 , 
73 63 

8 00 
12 50 



5,478 62 



Cr. 



By balance from last year. 
Amount of appropriation. 

Received from last year : — 
Sidewalk assessments. 
Street assessments. 

Received the current year : — 
Sidewalk assessments. 
Street assessments. 

Balance unexpended, 



$541 


00 


4.000 


00 


982 


52 


492 


05 


942 


98 


2,066 


52 



5,489 48 



$ 10 86 



54 

FAIRVIEW AVENUE. 

Paid labor as per pay rolls, $390 05 

Balance unexpended from last year, $390 05 



$390 05- 



FAIRMOUNT BRIDGE. 



Paid Edward S. Shav/, survey and designs, $100 00 

Alex. Mclnnis, tresLle-work, 910 00 

I^oves & Elliott, labor and material, 36 25 

$1,046 25' 

Amount of appropriation, $1,100 00 

$1,100 00- 

Balance unexpended. $oS 75 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 

Paid hook and ladder No. 1, pay roll. 
Chemical, " " 

Hose Company " " 

Hose Company No. 2, 
Hose Company '' 3, 
R. Corson, use of horses, 
Crosby Steam Guage Valve Co., repairs to 

whistle, 
J. A. & W. Bird, chemicals, 
Cornelius Callahan Co., repairs to hose. 
Pettengell, Andrews & Co., supplies, 
Geo. M. Stevens, apparatus, 
Edward A. Hawley, services as steward and 

cash paid out, 
James E. Brennock, labor, 
C. P. Taylor, labor, 

F. W. Gleason & Co., labor and materials, 
W. W. Hilton, services as engineer, 
J, H. McKenna, " " 

R. Corson, " " 

F. A. Sweet, 
W. H. Holtham, " 
Malcolm Rogers, clerk to engineers, 



$500 00 


250 00 


400 00 


- 450 00' 


250 00 


497 


80 


12 


00' 


43 


68 


95 


00- 


1 


25 


462 


75 


797 


40' 


4 


00 


4 00- 


21 


81 


37 


50 


37 


50 


75 


00 


37 


50 


37 


50 


12 


50-' 



55 



S. I. Sweet, clerking to engineers, 

Hyde Park Electric Light Co., lighting, 

S. B. Balkam & Co., lumber, 

Frank Kunkel, use of horse, 

Quincy Dyer, supplies, 

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

Chas. H. Galligan, supplies, 

W. H. Plunimer, labor and materials, 

F. E. Langley, printing, 

J. Johnston, blacksmithing. 

The Yale & Towne Mfg. Co., locks, 

Geo. VV. Simmons & Co., mdse., 

James Mcintosh, repairing harness, etc., 

Hall Mfg. Co., tools, 

F. C. Edwards, keys, 

D. Sullivan, services July 4th, '93, 
* A. J. Boswell, " " " " 

American Tool and Machine Co., apparatus, 
Jas. J. A'Hearn. labor and materials, 

E. J. Chandler, hardware, 
L. J. French, supplies, 
M. Rafter, labor, 

F. D. Weld, ladders, 
Richard Marks, labor and material, 
J. H. Tuckerman, window shades, 
Boston Woven Hose and Rubber Co., play 

pipes and shut off, 
Charles Lewis, supplies, 
A. W. Story, labor and materials, 
Sawyer, Walbridge & Briggs, furniture, 
F. W. Sawtelle & Co., coal, 

Cr. 

By balance unexpended from last j'ear. 
Amount of appropriation, 



Balance unexpended, $ 28 



12 


50 


220 


68 


101 


83 


52 


25 


26 


02 


4 


40 


4 


66 


3 


50 


5 


75 


10 


37 


2 


50 


4 


80 


31 


75 


15 


83 


1 


60 


2 00 


3 


00 


7 


24 


30 65 


2 


53 


3 


50 


24 


18 


55 


00 


10 


18 


13 


75 


8 50 


8 35 


9 


85 


55 


00 


21 


00 




ci 7cn 




-VifiOV 


$ 80 


64 


4,700 


00 




— $4,780 64 



STREET LIGHTS. 



Paid Hyde Park Electric Light Co., $7,870 72 

$7,870 72 



56 



Cr. 
By balance unexpended, $ 567 13 

Amount of appi-opriation. 7,570 00 



— S8,137 13 



Balance unexpended, $ 26G 41 



FIRE HYDRANTS. 

Paid Hyde Park Water Co., $5,250 00 



i5,250 00 



Cr. 

By amount ot appropriation, $5,250 00 



$5,250 00 



CEMETERY. 



Paid labor as per pay roll, $1,298 9 

P. J. Ward, labor. 
Thos. Corrigan, labor, 
H. J. Rice, posts, 
W. F. Dodge services as janitor, 
Geo. E. Whiting, cash paid out, 
Jessie B. Kimies, slate beds, 
Fiske, Holmes & Co.. brick, lime and cement. 
S. B. Balkan! & Co., lumber, coal, etc., 
Phillander Allen, labor, 
Frank Rogers, " 

Quincy Dyer, tools, 
E. A. W. Hammett, surveying, 
Allen & Lotts, tomb handles- and bolts. 
Berry Bros., labor, 
Geo. H. Peare, labor, 



Cr. 
By balance unexpended from last year. 
Amount of appropriation. 

Balance unexpended, $459 89 



15 


50 




50 


00 




240 


00 




8 


00 




185 


88 




376 


68 




t. 24() 


08 




182 


17 




13 


00 




728 


47 




1 


90 




128 


56 




35 


00 


. 


298 


00 




35(1 


00 


$4,164 21 


$ 123 


60 


4,500 


00 









$4,623 60 



57 



POLICE. 

Piiid Chas. E. Jenuej', services as Chief of Po- 
lice, and keeper of lockup, $1,104 19 
Andrew D. Rooney, police duty, 1.104 9u 
John M. Brown, " '• 724 25 
Chas. E. Page. .... 77 9.5 
Michael Lynch, .... 230 00 
Geo. W. Lombard. " " 212 85 
J. S. Sanborn, " " 197 75 
James A. Curen, " " 3 00 
S. P. Smith, " " 3 00 
J. C. McDougald, " " 31 75 
Elmer P. Runnells. " " 31 25 
Alex. Schraub, .... I4 Oo 
Daniel CrConneli. " " 5 00 
David A. McDonald, " -• 8 00 
J. C. Tin<?ley, .... 6 00 
W. \V. Scott^. " " 5 00 
Ellery B. Oliver. " " 3 00 
John A. l^>rown, •' " 1 75 
Chas. I. Conway, aid to police, 5 00 
Pay roll, July 4th, 111 00 
C. L. Earns worth, lunches, July 4th, 4 00 
Hyde Park Electric Light Co., lighting. 40 08 
H. A. Ha^kell, making hay, 80 
R. Corson, carriage hire, 106 50 
Chas. Lewis, labor and supplies. 23 00 
W. H. Plummer, labor and materials, 2 97 
James Condon, use of team, 2 00 
F. W. Sawtelle & Co., use of team, 1 00 
A. W. Dunbar, glass and setting, 1 80 
F. H. Tyler & Co., supplies. 2 44 
A. Raymond, carriage hire, 2 CO 
Quincy Dyer, supplies, 3 10 
E. J. Chandler, hardware. 2 75 
C. S. Davis & Co., blankets, 2 On 
J. H. Tuckerman, cot beds, 2 50 
C. H. Crumett. cleaning vault, 8 00 
Ryan's Express, removing teams from high- 
way, 1 00 
N. E. Tel. & Tel. Co., telephone service, 24 94 
S. B. Balkam & Co., coal. 113 31 



r4,223 13 



58 



Cr. 

By balance from last year, $1,110 39 

Amount of appropriation, 3,500 00 



Balance unexpended, $387 26 



$4,»)10 39 



PAEK COMMISSIONERS. 

Paid A. P. Bickmore, services, 
R. Corson, carriage hire, 
Hyde Park Ice Cream Co., 10 dinners. 



Cr. 



By amount of appropriation, 
Balance unexpended, 



$24 00 

6 00 

7 50 


37 50 
,000 00 


$2,000 00 

(BO 


$1,962 .lO 



SALARIES. 

Paid Stephen B. Balkam, services as Selectman, 
Amos H. Brainard, " " 

George E. Whiting, " " 

Thos. S. Waters, 
Samuel T. Elliott, 

Henry B. Ten-y, services as Town Clerk, 
Henry S. Bunton, services as Treasurer of 

Town and Sinking Fund, 
T. E. Faunce, services as Assessor, 
R. P. Moseley, 

Geo. W. Chapman, services as Assessor, 
John Terry, services Overseer of Poor, 
Geo. E. Haven, " " " 

Charles Lewis, " " " 

A. D. Holmes, services on Board of Health, 
J. C. Lincoln, " 
E. C. Farwell, 
Chas. G. Chick, services on School Committee, lOO 00 
R. M. Johnson, '• " " 100 00 

,1. T. Lewis, " " " 100 00 

Helen M. T. Dean, " " " 100 OO 

Louise M. Wood, " " " 100 00 

Augusta L. Hanchett, " '• 100 00 



$100 00 


100 00 


100 00 


100 00 


100 00 


250 00 


400 00 


300 00 


300 00 


300 00 


100 00 


100 00 


100 00 


100 00 


100 00 


100 00 



59 
Paid Geo. E. Whiting, services as Cemetery Com., 50 00 



Chas. F. Jenney, 


*' 


50 00 


Geo. M. Rice, 


" 


50 00 


Walter D. Lovell, services 


as Auditor, 


25 00 


Asa J. Adams, " 


" 


25 00 


Charles F. iSlorrison," 


JCr. 


25 00 

$3,475 OO' 


By amount of appropriation, 




$3,475 00 

$3,475 CO' 



PERMANENT IMPROVEMENTS. 

Paid labor as per pay roll, $8,751 02 

Charles liCwis, supplies, 
S. B. Balkam & Co., lumber, 
Geo. H. Sampson, powder, 
Quincy Dyer, tools, 
Boston Blower Co., feed oil.ir, etc., 
Ames Iron Works, eccentric, 
Geo. H. Tingley, roller box, 
Brainiard Foundry, crusher apparatus, 
Grout Bros., *' " 

Conn & Glynn, blacksmithing, 
R. Corson, blacksmithing, 
David Higgins, labor and material, 
F. W. Gleason & Co., labor and materials, 
A.W.Story, 
K. W. Dodge, concrete, 
Thomas Ccrrigan, team, 
Eugene Baker, hardware, 

E. J. Chandler, " 
T. Burns, gravel, 
P. Rooney. " 

F. P. Rogers, drilling on Metropolitan ave, 

Cr. 

Balance unexpended from last year. 
Amount of appropriation, 



1 


30 


475 


66 


41 


68 


11 


00 


30 50 


4 00 


2 


50 


, 6 


30 


5 


00 


88 


08 


4 40 


85 


75 


1 


15 


132 


e.6 


88 


74 


'2 


75 


20 


00 . 


22 


92 


140 00 


44 70 


120 


00 




« 1 0^0 1 t 




-~" '4PiV,UtJ^-' XJt 


i 30 


11 


10,000 


00 




— $10,030 11 



60 



PUBLIC LIBRARY. 

CURRENT EXPENSES. 

Faid H. A. B. Thompson, librarian, 

Mary A. Hawley, assistant librarian, 
Henry A. Rich, agent, rent, 
P. H. Blodgett, janitor, 
M. E. Taylor, janitor, 

Hyde Park Electrie Light Co., lighting rooms, 
W. B. Kollock, insurance, 
H. D. Noyes & Co,, stationery, etc., 
Historical Record, subscription, 
■Carter, Rice & Co., paper, 
S. B. Balkam & Co., fuel, 
Charles Lewis, coal hod. 
S, R. Moseley, printing, 
S. R. Mosele}', postmaster, 
Ryan's Express, 
Corson's Express, 
Adams Express, 
U. S. Express Co., 

, Boston Public Library, subscription 'weekly lists,' 3 00 
A. G. Worden, supplies. 
■Quinc}' Dyer, hardware. 
F. \V. Gleason & Co., repairing stoves, 
Ida M. Leslie, typewriting, 
J. G. Roberts & Co., binding, 
F. J. Brainard & Co., binding, 

Cr. 

By balance unexpended last year, 
appropriation, 

Balance unexpended, 

PURCHASE OF BOOKS. 

Paid De Wolfe. Fiske & Co., 
D. W. Beiitley, 
H. D. Noyes&Co.. 
Koehler, Neumiin & Co., 
Estes & Lauriat, 
F. J. Brainard & Co.. 



$400 00 


300 00 


400 00 


114 50 


16 00 


, 189 60 


65 00 


10 89 


1 00 


7 08 


60 00 


90 


47 50 


3 75 


9 00 


20 00 


50 


20 


.ts,' 3 00 


1 67 


43 


14 97 


3 15 


30 92 


51 27 


- $1,751 33 


$7 44 


1,850 


$1,857 44 


$106 11 


$485 94 


10 00 


161 60 


9 50 


34 00 


52 35 



61 



Paid F. H. Lincoln, treasurer, 
Wm. D. OrcuLt, 
D. Appleton & Co., 
J. G, Cupples &Co., 
James A. Sennott, 



By balance unexpended, 
appropriation, 

Balance unexpended, 



Cr. 



•f 00 




3 00 




12 00 




1 60 




8 15 




8 


783 14 


■$64 18 




779 38 




$ 


843 5& 


$ 60 42 





POOR ACCOUNT. 

Paid Taunton Lunatic Hospital, board of insane, 
Worcester " " " 

Mass. School for feeble. minded, 
Commonwealth of Massachusetts. 
Mrs. Eraeline Blackman, 
Mrs. Annie F. Kenney, board of poor, 
Mrs. John Kennedy, 
City of Boston, aid to poor. 
City of Lowell, " '* 

City of Lynn, " 
City of New Bedford, aid to poor. 
Town of Dedham, " " 

Town of North Attleboro, aid to poor, 
Alfred Foster, " " 

County of Norfolk, board at truant school, 
S. B. Balkam & Co., fuel, 

F. W. Darling & Co., " 

G. L Manuel, 

F. W. Sawtelle &Co.," 

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

Miles & Morrison, 

Smith, Collins & Co.. 

L. J. French & Co., 

E. D. Savage, " 

A. G. Worden, 

Matthew Galligan, 

E. O. Taylor, 

C. C. llowland & Co., Boston, groceries. 



.S687 06 
2.55 81 
169 43 
57 57 
169 46 
106 43 
130 36 
177 32 
25 71 

10 72 
23 25 

30 00 
73 00 
32 94 

31 14 
124 92 

59 25 
8 76 
6 56 
2 50 

70 00 
38 00 

60 00 
44 GO 

169 86 

1 50 

2 50 

11 00 



62 



Paid F. H. Tyler & Co., provisions and groceries. 77 07 

William Holiham, provisions, 18 01 

A. Davenport, milk. 10 50 

Mrs. Owen Hughes, milk, 28 49 

G. F. Estes, rent, 96 00 

John Stack. " 88 00 

Mrs. Elizabeth Murray, rent, 36 00 

Mrs. Ellen McMahon, " 4 00 

S. Curley estate, " 28 00 

Mrs. M. J. Guinan, " 10 00 

Sophia Haigh, nixrsing 3 50 

Ella Hedges, " 5 00 

Thomas Scrivens, watching with sick, 87 50 

J. A. Crowley, medicines, 18 55 

William Batho, " 16 20 

M. E.Noble, *' 1 00 
Dr. A. D. Holmes, services as town physician, 150 00 
G. W. Chapman, clerical services and cash 

paid out, 106 34 

Charles Lewis, cash paid out, 18 75 

George E. Haven, car fares and expenses, 11 50 

F. C. Graham, burials, 49 00 

R. Corson, carriage hire, 8 00 

John Snellgrove, carriage hire, 1 50 

Andrew Fisher, blank book, 90 

C. E. Jenney, car fares, 2 55 

F. E. Langlej', printing. 2 00 

Little, Brown & Co., 1 copy "Mass. Tov.'n 

Officer," 4 00 

C. L. Farnsworth, crackers for lockup, 12 27 

C. E. Jenney, cash paid out care of lodgers, 52 00 

Military aid, 180 00 

Cash paid out as per vouchers on file, - 267 74 



$■4,073 42 



Cr. 

"By cash balance on hand, $2,608 71 

By amount of appropriation, 2,500 00 

By amount received from State, etc., 374 69 

Cash balance on hand Feb. 1st, 1894, $1,409 98 



$5,483 40 



63 



SCHOOLS. 

TEACHERS' SALARIES. 



HIGH SCHOOL. 



Paid Jere M. Hill, 
Emerson Rice, 
Geo. F. Freeman, 
W. M. Cannon, 
P. J. Flanders, 
S. G. Greenwood, 
Anna M. Linscott, 
Anna W. Edward?, 
Isabel Eaton, 
Elma A. Stone, 
Lillian E. Downes, 



FAIRMOUNT SCHOOL. 

Paid E. W. Cross, 
Mary C, Howard, 
Mary I. Coggeshall, 
Florence A. Dunbar, 
Helen P. Cleaves, 
Margerita G. Roe, 
M. P. Winchenbaugh, 
Mitilda H. P. Cashing. 
Hattie F. Packard, 
Jennie S. Hammond, 
Helen A. Perry, 
Helen O. Thompson, 
D. A. Preston, 



GREW SCHOOL. 



Paid Frank H. Dean, 
Mary A. Winslow, 



.$2,000 00 

1,000 00 

100 00 

600 00 

120 00 

121 60 
600 00 
600 00 
300 00 
120 00 
180 00 



DAMOX SCHOOL. 


Paid W F. Sayward, 


$1,000 00 


Lizzie de Senancour, 


500 00 


Julia E. Donovan, 


500 00 


Dora F. Hastings, 


450 00 


W. A. Boaidman, 


60 00 


Dora M. Wiggin, 


200 00 



$5,7-11 60 



$2,710 00 



$1,400 00 
550 00 
250 00 
200 00 
500 00 
437 50 
200 00 
250 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
450 00 
60 00 



$5,797 50 



$1,400 00 
550 00 



61 



Paid Emma M. George, 
Margaret A. Hanlon, 
Margaret E. Bertran, 
Fannie E. Harlow, 
Blanche L. Bright, 
Agnes J. Campbell, 
Nellie M. Parsons, 
Nellie N. Howes, 
Bessie C. Sparrell, 
Ada F, Whitney, 
Jennie F. Ellis, 
W. A. Boardman, 

GREENWOOD SCHOOL. 

Paid D. G. Thompson, 
Carrie E. Stevens, 
A. B. Davis, 
Minnie L. Butland, 
Sarah E. Roome, 
Emilj'^ Woods 
A. E. Batchelder, 
E. B. Freeman, 

E. S. Howes, 
Lena B. Winter, 

M. P. Winchenbaugh, 

F. A. Putnam, 
D. A. Preston, 



BUTLER SCHOOL. 



Paid Grace B. Gidney, 



MUSIC. 



Paid Elizabeth M. Dodge, 



$450 00 


500 


00 


500 


00 


500 


00 


450 00 


500 


00 


200 00 


450 


00 


450 


00 


410 


00 


200 00 


60 00 




4(^ fiOA OH) 




ipO.O^U ULr 


n,4oo 


00 


403 


75 


512 


50 


462 


50 


450 


00 


450 


00 


450 


00 


371 


25 


450 


00 


412 


50 


70 


00 


95 


00 


60 


00 




C;^ ^Q7 ^Pi, 


$450 00 


$700 00 



FUEL AND JANITORS. 

Paid F. W. Darling & Co., for 

80 tons coal, and 4 cords wood. Grew, $474 90 

82 tons coal, and 4 cords wood, High, 496 02 

45 tons coal, and 3 1-2 cords wood, Green 

wood, 274 75 

67 95-100 tons of coal, and 2 cords wood, 

Fairmount, 399 54 

40 tons coal, and 2 cords wood, Damon, 238 30 



65 



2 tons stove coal, and 2 feet wood, Butler, 

Caleb Hall, 1 cord wood, Fainnonnt. 

Hyde Park Times, advertisinsf, 

O. A. Cook, janitor. High, 

J. A. Peterson, Janitor at Grew, ' 

M. Kappler, Janitor at Damon, 

A. Lord, Janitor at Greenwood, 

A. Cook, Janitor at Butler, 

B. H. Howes, Janitor at Fairmount, 



Balance from last year 
Appropriation, 



Cr, 



$15 50 




6 


50 




3 


00 




323 


50 




432 


00 




200 


00 




405 00 




65 


00 




432 


00 








S3, 766 OL 




$ 




31,372 61 


$224 87 




30,600 


00 






■— $ 


30,824 87 



Deficit, 



EVENING AND DRAWING SCHOOLS 



Paid S. R. Hooper, teaching, 
A. E. Upham, teaching, 
Walter E. Piper, 
E. A. Howes Jr. 
Chas. E. Fogg, 

E. Tourtellotte, 
O. A. Cook, Janitor, 
Dedham & Hyde Park Gas Co., gas, 

F. L. Hodgdon & Co., drawing paper, 
M. Kappler, removing seats, 
Norfolk County Gazette, advertising and pos- 
ters, 

E, P. Runnels, services as police officer. 

Frost & Adams, paper, pencils, etc., 

J. G. Ruggles, printing, 

Hooper, Lewis & Co., ink and rulers, 

Hyde Park Times, advertising, 

Thompson, Brown & Co., bookkeeping blanks, 



Deficit of last year. 

Amount of appropriation. 
Balance unexpended, 



Cr. 



$547 74 



$ 99 50 




144 00 




106 00 




36 00 




69 00 




93 00 




78 00 




33 50 




84 




1 20 




11 75 




3 00 




7 31 




1 20 




1 00 




4 00 




, 3 33 






$692 63 






$143 03 




$835 66 




SI, 100 00 




$264 34 



GG 



INDUSTRIAL SCHOOLS. 

Paid G. E. Webb, lor teaching, labor and ma- 
terial, 
Rjde Park Times, advertising, 
s"b. Balkam, lumber, 
Norfolk County Gazette, advertising. 



Cr. 



Balance from last year. 
Appropriation, 

Balance unexpended, 

HIGH SCHOOL LARORATOHY. 

Paid F. W. Gleason & Co., for piping, fittings and 
labor, 
Richardson & Rafter, tank, 
Geo. T. Hanchett, physical apparatus, 
L. J. French & Co., pails and jars, 
Franklin Ed. Co., phj^sical apparatus, 
Whitall, Tatum & Co., supplies, 
Billings, Clapp & Co., " 
E. Rice, cash paid out for vise, etc., 
J. R. Brown, hood, 



$115 19 
1 00 
8 00 
1 50 

$ 28 75 
150 00 


$125 69 

$178 75 






$53 06 



Cr, 



Balance from last year. 
Balance unexpended. 



$89 94 




90 




5 00 




1 45 




3 71 




13 85 




4 23 




4 39 




3 50 






$126 27 




$201 27 



$75 00 



STEAM HEAT AT FAIRMOUNT SCHOOL. 



Paid Exeter Machine Works, labor and material, 
H. W. Johns Man. Co., covering pipes. 



Balance from last j^ear. 



Cr. 



HIGH SCHOOL FURNITURE. 

Paid J. McDermott, for plumbing, 
Quincy Dyer, 2 door checks, 
Richardson & Rafter, gun racks, 
F. W, Gleason & Co., fitting jacket kettle, etc. 
J. V. Lufkin, changing seats. 



$23 45 




26 40 






$49 85 






$49 85 


$150 25 




12 00 




52 27 




2 00 




27 65 





67 

J. A. Paine, finishing closet, 
G. H. Peare, building chimney. 
Hey wood Bros. & Co., 6 chairs, 
Thomas L. Pierce, table. 



Balance from last year. 
Balance unexpended, 



Cr. 



18 


88 




149 


60 




17 


00 




30 


60 


$460 25 










$465 82 




$5 57 



SCHOOL INCIDENTALS. 

HIGH SCHOOL. 

.Paid Richardson & Rafter, labor and material, $ 12 88 

L. W. Parkhurst, locks and keys, 6 05 

American Express Co., expressing, 95 

E. M. Underhill, water and jars. 11 40 
Wm. Read & Sons, arms and repairs, 102 68 
Norfolk County Gazette, printing, 7 25 

F. W. Gleason & Co., wash basins and labor, 22 38 
Dedham and Hyde Park Gas Co., gas, 58 25 
S. B. Balkam & Co., lumber, drain pipe, etc , 10 10 
Y. M. C. Association, rent of hall, 18 00 
F. C. Putney, services as armorer, 15 00 

E. J. Chandler, hardware, 4 17 
Charles Lewis, labor and material, 4 85 
J. G. Ruggles, printing, 3 00 
J. V. Lutkin, labor and material, 12 15 
W. H. Plummer, labor and material, 1 50 
J. M. Hill, cash paid out for sundries, 3 53 
Robt. Scott, Jr., mason work, 3 50 
Q, Dyer, hardware, 9 58 
Walworth Construction Co., grate bars and 

valve, 12 85 

F. M. Paine, for tuning piano, 3 75 
R. Corson, expressing, 7 75 
R. Williams, labor and material, 37 42 
W. M. Belcher & Co., two caligraph machir.es, 110 00 

E. H. Studley, filling diplomas, 6 30 
Hyde Park Times, printing, 14 00 

F. H. Dean, slating blackboards, 11 55 
J. H. Daniels, 100 diplomas, 25 00 
H. D. Noyes & Co., rubber stamp, 60 
H. H. Poore, ribbon for diplomas. 10 21 



68 



C. H. Colby, supplies, 

Boston Branch Tea and Grocery House, sup- 
plies, 
T. W. Sweeney, building cesspool, 
Adams Express Co., expressing, 
United States Express Co.. expressing, 
C. E. Palmer, glazing, 
W. F. Dodge, services at exhibition, 
G. H. Peare, work on windows, 
J. McKenna, work on grounds, 
Ryan's Express, expressing, 
J. H. Tnckermaa, repairing chair, 
W. D. Ward, repairing clocks, 

FAIKMOUKT SCHOOL. 

Paid American Express Co., tor expressing, 

E. M. Underhill. spring water, 
Merrill Underhill, speaking tubes, 

A. D. Rooney, services as truant officer, 
Norfolk County Gazette, printing, 

F. W. Gleason & Co., plumbing, piping, etc., 
F. M. Paine, tuning piano, 
Chas. Lewis, pipe fitting, etc., 

B. H. Howes, extra labor, 
W. J. Wright, drum and sticks, 
W. H. Plummer, labor and material, 
Quincy Dyer, hardware, 
U. Holzer, binding Fair papers, 
R. Corson, expressing, 
E. H. Studley, filling diplomas, 
L. W. Parkhurst, locks, keys and labor, 
Thos. Murray, labor and material, 
Wm. Pring, work on roof, 
K. E. Cherrington, shades, cushions and book 

case, 

C. E. Palmer, glazing, 
E. J. Chandler, hardware, 
J. W. Arentzen, filters and dust pans, 
R. F. Lowe, desk, 
J. G. Ruggles, printing, 
L. J. French, supplies, 
G. H. Haskell, ribbon for diplomas. 



2 32 


20 00 


3 25 


2 10 


4 10 


1 00 


10 20 


9 00 


2 25 


1 00 


65 


$ 25 


20 95 


35 00 


58 63 


3 00 


27 25 


2 50 


49 44 


30 00 


4 61 


120 90 


40 49 


4 00 


5 00 


3 90 


8 75 


26 45 


10 95 


40 55 


2 50 


38 80 


2 20 


3 75 


1 35 


7 28 


9 75 



$603 24r 



69 



Paid U. S. Express Co., expressing. 
J. A. Cross, slating, etc., 
Adams Express Co., expressing, 
Geo. S. Perry & Co., desk, 
Ryan's Express, expressing, 
W. D. Ward, repairing clocks, etc., 
H. vV. Johns Co., covering steam pipes, 

DAMON SCHOOL. 

Paid L. W. Parkhurst, locks, keys and labor, 
E. M, Underbill, spring, water, 
A. D. Rooney, services as truant officer, 

E. Baker, labor and material, 

F. W. Gleason & Co., plumbing and furnace 

work, 
Q. Dyer, hardware, 
U. Holzer, binding Fair papers, 
Burdett & Williams, 1 dozen scissors, 
R. Corson, expressing, 
Richardson & Rafter, labor and mar, 

E. H. Studley, filling diplomas, 
H. M. Dunning, labor and material, 
Boston Branch Tea & Grocery House, supplies, 
Mary Holmes, cleaning building, 
Sarah Ralph, " " 
M. Kuppler, moving desks, 

G. H. Haskell, ribbon for diplomas, 

F. H. Dean, second-hand furnace, 
A. F. Hayward, repairing clock, 
E. J. Chandler, brushes and dippers, 
Ryan's Express, expressing. 



BUTLER SCHOOL 

Paid E. M Uifderhill, for spring water, S 

Boston Branch Tea & Grocerey House, supplies, 
Albert Cook, labor on stove, etc., 
R. Corson, expressing, 
Ryan's Express, expressing, 
F. W. Gleason & Co., germicide. 





80 


77 


90 




25 


18 00 


8 


10 


2 


00 


143 


60 



$ 7 


40 


U 


20 


81 


50 


56 


40 


54 


52 




25 


2 


00 


1 


50 


2 


50 


9 


40 




30 


154 


53 


i, 4 


10 


10 


00 


10 


00 


2 


50 




80 


15 


00 


1 50 


4 


10 


1 


05 



3 


30 




25 


7 


10 




50 




15 


1 


50 



$803 90 



$438 55 



$12 80 



70 



GREW SCHOOL. 

Paid Ricbarclsoa & Ralter, labor and material, 
A. Payne, electric bells, etc., 

E. ^I. Uncierhill, spring water, 

A. D. Rooney, services as truant officer, 

F. W. Gleason & Co., labor and material, 
S. B. Balkam & Co., lumber, 

A. W. Dunbar, tinting, etc., 

Miles & Morrison, supplies, 

W. H. Plummer, keys, and repairing locks, 

Thomas Murray, plastering, 

Q. Dyer, hardware, 

U. Holzer, binding Fair papers, 

Hubbard & Co., atomizers, 

R. Corson, expressing. 

W. A. Snow & Co., wire work, 

J. A. Cross, slating and slates, 

E. H. Studley, filling diplomas, 
A. F. Hay ward, repairing clocks, 

L. W. Parkhurst, locks, keys and labor, 

Geo. S. Perry & Co., supplies, 

J. A. Peterson, extra labor, 

J. Johnston, labor and material, 

M. Rafter, 

Geo. S. Perry & Co., 49 school desks, 

T. W. Sweeijey, cleaning yard, 

F. W. Jones, "purifier," 

F. H. Dean, slating blackboards, 

G. H. Haskell, ribbon tor diplomas, 
U. S. Express Co., expressing, 
Ryan's Express, " 

W. D. Waid, repairing clocks, 
A. F. Hay ward, " " 



) 44 -2 3' 
24 65 
23 60 
86 00 
69 43 

11 21 
30 85 

3 90 
■2 10 

168 50 

29 04 

10 00 

2 25 

8 10 

12 50 
76 55 

4 35 
2 50 

1 70 
19 Q5 
22 95 

2 60 

13 76 
145 40 

5 00 

10 00 

11 43 
5 40 

■25 
2 95 
1 20 
1 50 



■-$ 853 55 



GREENWOOD SCHOOL. 



Paid Dennis Gunn, for carting snow, $ 4 50 

A. Lord, extra labor and material, 49 60 

E. M, Underbill, spring water, 37 55 
A. D. Rooney, services as truant oflicer, 82 75 

F. W. Gleason & Co., germicide, plumbing 

and piping, 36 oG 



71 



S. B. Balkam & Co., lumber, 

J. V. Lufkin, labor and material, 

U. Holzer, binding Fair papers, 

R. Corson, expressing, 

Exeter Machine Works, grates, etc., 

E. H. Stadley, filling diplomas, 

J, W. Jigger, labor and material, 

Q. Dyer, hardware, 

Norfolk County Gazette, priating, 

A. McLean, labor on blackboards, flagstaff 

and sign, 
E. B. Oliver, tinting walls, etc., 
Adams Express Co., expressing, 
Heywood Bros. & Co., 8 chairs, 
Thomas L. Pierce, oak table, 
L. W. Parkhurst, locks and keys, 
Ryan's Express, expressing, 
G. H. Haskell, ribbon for diplomas, 
U. S. Express, expressing, 
W. D. Ward, repairing clocks, etc., 

MISCELLANEOUS. 

Paid A. D. Rooney, services as truant officer, 
C. I. Conway, care of committee room, 
Norfolk County Gazette, printing, 
R. Corson, expressing, etc., 
P. F. Concannon, notifying oae session, 
C. S. Davis & Co., sewing supplies, 
Ryan's express, expressing. 
Thorp & Adams Manufacturing Co., supplies, 
S. R. Moselej', stamps, postals and printed en- 
velopes, 
W. F. Dodge, care of Committee room, 
R. M. Johnson, services as secretary, and 

cash paid out, 
H. A. Rich, rent of Waverly hall, 
W. W. Hilton, staging in Waverly hall, 
R. E. Berry, plants for decoration, 
H. D. Noyes & Co., book for school census, 
W. H. Barrett, photographing classes, 
Rolfe M. Ellis, taking school census, 
T. W. Sweeney, carting ashes, etc , from 
schools. 



1 


01 


3 


15 


10 00 


7 


80 


22 


00 


4 


20 


26 


57 


15 


92 


4 


00 


26 


00 


18 00 




75 


21 


33 


30 60 




75 


2 


10 


8 


60 




15 


3 


25 


$ 91 


59 


12 


00 


5-4 50 


27 


00 


1 


25 


4 


92 


6 


80 


1 


55 


34 


35 


28 


50 


152 


25 


40 


00 


10 


00 


2 


50 




50 


8 00 


50 


00 



-$ 416 14 



35 00 



72 



Paid Journal Newspaper Co., advertising, 
Hyde Park Times, 
L. W. Parkliurst, locks and keys, 
U. S. Express Co., expressing, 
W. D. Ward, repairing clocks, etc., 
Adams Expres Co., expressing, 



By balance from last year. 
By appi'opriaiions, 

Balance unexpended, 



Cr. 





3 60 






2 50 






75 






•25 






80 






70 


$5G8 72 








$3,691 90 


$ 


80 




3, 


,700 00 





$3,700 80 
$8 90 



TEXT BOOKS AXD SUPPLIES, 

Paid H. D. Noyes & Co., books and supplies, 
Geo. F. King & Merrill, supplies, 
American Book Co., books, 
E. Faber, lead pencils, 

D. C. Heath & Co., books, 

E. W. Cross, teacher's desk, 

J. L, Hammett, kindergarten sui^plies, 
Geo. S. Perr3' & Co., supplies, 
Giun & Co., books, 
Houghton, Mifflin & Co.. books. 
University Publication Co., books, 

C. W. Clarke, ink powder, 
Carl Schoenhof, books. 

Prang Education Co., drawing paper, 
Boston School Supply Co., books and sup- 
plies, 
Allyn & Bacon, books, 

D. Appleton & Co., "law lessons," 
M. E. Nobl ', supplies, 

Silver. Burdett & Co., music readers, etc., 

Billings, Clapp & Co.. supplies. 

Thomas Hall, supplies, 

Whitall, Tatum & Co.. supplies, 

A. Storrs, Bement & Co., drawing paper. 

F. L. Hodgdon, stationery, 
Thompson, Brown & Co., books, 
Franklin Education Co., physical supi^lies. 



$ 27 


63 


160 


95 


294 


50 


33 


50 


73 


99 


18 


00 


19 


36 


446 


67 


146 


24 


8 50 


30 


00 


4 


86 


5 


34 


1 


92 


167 


23 


55 


00 


3 


34 




35 


180 


48 


7 


73 


1 


11 


3 


32 


7 


40 


3 


38 


17 


07 




61 



73 

Paid VVm. Ware & Co., readers and tables, 
Leach, Shewell & Sanborn, books, 
S. G. Greenwood, shorthand supplies, 
W. M. Belcher & Co., 3 caligraph machines, 
C. W. Sever, physics, 
Norfolk County Gazette, printing, 
Bigelow & Dowse, 1 gross scissors, 
Thorp & Martin Co., note books, 

Cr. 

Balance from last year. 
Appropriation, 

$2,102 15 

Balance unexpended, $35 84 



7 


00 


60 


63 


42 05 


195 


00 


2 


40 


25 


00 


12 


00 


3 


75 


$ 2 


15 


2,100 00 



$2,066 31 



ASSESSORS' REPORT. 



TABLE OF AGGREGATES. 





















_. 


g 




cH 


s 


V, 


=H -ti 


P 


^ 


6 


S 6 


;£ 


c^ 


.2 3 


t; 


Ort 


°.= s 


°'B 


OrS 


O k; 


°'-ti S 


„* 


2 — 


= 


O 


Oo*^ 


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= ^ 










f^ 


> 


^^S 


H 


;^H 


1^5 


'A 


163 


34 


S5 




#7,333,650 


$986,565 


S8,320,-215 


•2,700 


1,911 


578 


2,356 



1893. 


State Tax. 


County Tax. 


Town Tax. 


Overlayings. 


Total. 




$8,350,00 


$7,145.48 


$112,139.33 


$904.37 


$128,.539.18 



EXEMPTED PROPERTY 



Churches. 


Harvard College. 


St. Raphael School 
Association. 


Fairview 
Cemetery. 


Total, 


$214,045 


$300. 00 


$19,.375 


$5,000.00 


$238,720 



E/JLTE ip:Hi:R si,ooo. 



$14.8 O. 





Valuation Real Estate. 


Valuation of 
Personal Property. 


Total Valuation. 


May 1, 1893 

" 1, 1892 


$7,333,6.50.00 
7,141,30.5.00 


$986,565.00 
983,986.00 


$8,320,215.00 
$8,125,291.00 


Increase . . 


$192,345.00 


$2,.579.00 


$194,924.00 



EANDOLPII P. MOSELEY, 
GEORGE W. CHAPMAN, 
THOMAS E. FAUNCE, 

Assessors. 



(74) 



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TREASURER'S 



DR. HENRY S. BUNTOX, TOWN TREASURER IN ACCOUNT 



Cash in the Treasury, February 1, 1893, 

AMOUNTS EECEIVED DURING THE YEAR ENDING JAN. 31, 1894. 

From Treasurer's Notes — Temporar.y Loan 

Treasurer's Notes— Payable in the Year 1894 

Sinking- Fund Commissioners for the Extinguishment of Debt. . . 

George Sandf ord, Collector, Taxes for 1887 

George Sanford, Collector, Taxes for 1889 

George Sanford, Collector, Taxes for 1890 

George Sanford, Collector, Taxes for 1891 

George Saniord, Collector, Taxes for 1892 

George Sanford, Collector, Taxes for 1893 

George Sanford, Collector, Street Assessments 

George Sanford, Collector, Sidewalk Assessments 

Selectmen, Stree t Assessments 

Selectmen, Sidewalk Assessments 

Fairview Cemetery, Sales of Lots 

Fairview Cemetery, Sales of Single Graves 

Fairview Cemetery, Interments 

Fairview Cemetery, Fo undations 

Fairview Cemetery, Labor on G. A . R. Lot 

Treasurer, Commonwealth, for Corporation Tax 

Treasurer Commonwealth, for National Bank Tax 

Treasurer, Commonwealth, for State Aid, 1892 

County Trea surer, dog licenses, 1893 

County Treasurer, rent of room occupied l^y Probate Court 

County Treasurer, Fines paid at Jail and House of Correction 

Henry B. Terry, Esq., Trial Justice, flues, from defendants in 
criminal cases 

Thomas H. Wakefield, Esq., Trial Justice, flues from defendants 
in criminal cases 

Liquor Licenses 

Milk Licenses 

Miscellaneous Licenses 

Envoy Associates, for 3,080 square feet of Land, corner Metro- 
politan Avenue and Thacher Street 

Stone sold by Selectmen 

Amount Refunded on Trustee Process 

Poor-cash refunded by Commonwealth, cities, towns, etc 

Interest on Bank balances 



§1,097 00 



$58,500 00 

1,.500 00 

159,839 08 

4 00 

124 73 

282 29 

6,470 99 

28,857 86 

91,999 51 

412 14 

679 67 

1,654'38 

263 31 

1,605 00 

70 00 

166 00 

89 .59. 

32 00 

4,314 05 

1,0,50 14 

682 00 

740 05 

100 00 

97 00 

722 97 



17 79 


4 00 


6 00 


IS 00 


200 00 


26 00 


8 33 


374 69 


280 05 



f.362,288 62 



(76) 



REPORT. 



CURRENT WITH THE TOWN OF HYDE PARK 



CR. 



AMOUNTS DISBURSED: 

On account of Hyde Park Four per cent. Coupon Bonds due Aug. 1, 1893, 
Hyde Park Four per cent. Coupon Bonds due Sept. 1, 1S93, 
Hyde Park Four per cent. Coupon Bonds due Kov. 1, 1893, 

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 

Furniture High School Building 

Steam Heating Apparatus, Fairmount School 

Public Library, current expenses 

Public Library, purchase of new books 

Incidentals 

Highways' 

Permanent Ilnprovements on Sti'eets and Sidewalks 

Fairview Avenue 

Fairmount Bridge 

Fairview Cemetery 

Salaries 

Fire Department 

Police 

Street Lights 

Fire Hydrant Service 

Post 121, Grand Army of the Republic 

Park Commissioners 

Overseers of the Poor 

Board of Health 

Sinking Fund, amount of appropriation 

State Tax for 1893 

County Tax for 1893 

Liquor Licenses, paid Treasurer Commonwealth, one- 
fourth of the amount received in 1893 

State Aid 

Tax Dee<ls received from Collector 



Cash in the Treasury .January 31, 1894. 



S -2,500 00 


2,000 00 


•2,000 00 


167,000 00 


.56,000 00 


9,780 05 


30,824 87 


83.5 66 


125 69 


3,691 90 


2,066 31 


126 27 


460 25 


49 So 


1,751 :33 


783 14 


6,705 05 


8,478 62 


10,030 11 


390 05 


1,046 25 


4,164 21 


3,475 00 


4,780 36 


4,223 13 


7,870 72 


5,2.50 00 


150 00 


37 .50 


4,073 42 


1,879 .54 


3,000 00 


8,350 00 


7,145 48 


1 00 


926 00 


132 25 



§362,104 01 



184 61 

32,288 62 



(^7) 



TOWN DEBT, JANUARY 31, 1894. 



FUNDED LOAN. 



■^One Hyde Park four per cent. Coupon Bond, 

dated August 1, 1884, due Aug-ust 1, 1894 $.500 00 

:Six Hj'de Park four per cent. Coupon Bonds, 

$1,000 00 each, dated July 31, 1886, due $2,000 00 anuiuilly, 1894—1896 6,000 00 

Eight Hyde Park four per cent. Coupon Bonds, 

$1,000 00 each, dated November 1,1887, due $2,000 00 annually, 1894—1897, 8,000 00 
Ten Hyde Park four per cent. Coupon Bonds, 

$1,000 00 each, dated September 1, 18S8, due $2,000 00 annually, 1894—1898, 10,000 00 
iHyde Park Savings Bank, 

four per cent, interest, dated July 1, 1889, due $1,000 annually 1894-1895. 2,000 00 
Hyde Park Savings Bank, 

four per cent, interest, dated March 1, 1892, due $2,000 annually 1894—1897. 8,000 00 
DEBT IN ANTICIPATION OF THE TAX FOR THE YEAR 1893. 
Hyde Park Savings Bank, 

four per cent.'interest, due March 1, 1894 2, .500 00 

DEBTS PAYABLE IN THE YEAR 1894. 
Hyde Park Savings Bank, 

four per cent.'interest. due March 1, 1894 1 ,500 00 

Total indebtedness 38,500 00 

HENRY S, BUNTON, Toimi Treasurer. 

Hyde Park, Febkuaey 1, 1894. 



TOWN OF HYDE PARK SINKING FUND. 



COMMISSIONERS' REPORT. 
Amount of Sinking Fund, January 31, 189.",, $1,50,882 16 

RECEIPTS, VIZ: 

From Town of Hyde Park, annual appropriation $3,000 00 

Income from investments 5,9.56 92 

$8,956 92 

Amount of Sinking Fund, January 31, 1894 

Paid to Town Treasurer for extinguishment of debt $159,839 08 

WILLIAM J. STUART, 
HENRY BLASDALE, 
DAVID PERKINS. 

Commissioners. 
HENRY S. BUNTON, 

Treasurer Sinking Fund.. 

Hyde Park, February 1, 1894 



(78) 



APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES 
THE CURRENT YEAR. 



FOR 



ACCOUNTS. 



lAppropi'iation Expenditures. 



Unex pen lied. 



Interest 

Schools 

Evening; Scliools 

Indiistrial Scliools 

School Incidentals 

Text Books and Supplies 

Laboratory tor Iliiili School 

rumituret'High Srlidcil lUnlding... 
Steam Heating Fainnount School . 
Public Library, current expenses.. 

Public Lil)rary, new books 

Incidentals 

Highways 

Permanent Improvements 

Fairview Avenue 

Fairmount Bridge ^ 

Fairview Cemetery 

^Salaries I 

Fire Department 

Police , 

Street Lights 

Fire H vdraut Service 

Post 1-21, G. A.R 

Park Commissioners 

Overseers of the Poor 

Board of Health 

-Sinking Fund 

State and Countv Tax 



2S0,7S0 05 
30,82-t 87 

n.ioo 00 

ITS 7.3 

=3,700 SO 

S2,102 1.5 

201 27 

46.5 82 

49 85 

l,a57 44 

84.3 56 

7,206 43 

8,489 48 

10,030 11 

390 05 

1,100 00 

4,623 60 

3,475 00 

4,780 64 

4,610 39 

8,137 13 

5,2.50 00 

150 00 

2,000 00 

■»5,483 40 

2,000 00 

3,000 00 

15,495 48 



Sl.37,326 27 



$9,780 05 

30,824 87 

835 66 

125 69 
3,691 90 
2,066 31 

126 27 
460 25 

49 85 
1,751 33 

783 14 
6,705 05 
8.478 62 
10,030 11 

390 05 
1,046 25 
4,164 21 
3,475 00 
4,780 36 
4,223 13 
7,870 72 
5,250 00 

150 00 

37 50 

4,073 42 

1,879 54 

3,000 00 

15,495 48 



264 34 
53 06 

S 90 
35 84 
75 00 

5 57 

106 11 
60 42 

501 38 
10 86 



.53 75 
459 39 

28 
387 26 
266 41 



1,962 .50 

1,409 98 

120 46 



131,.544 76 



$5,781 .51 



1 InchKling unexpended balances from last vear. 

2 Including interest on Treasurer's bank balances 

3 Inducing S500 00 debt, payable in the vear 1894. 
" Including cash refunded and received" 



(79) 



AUDITORS' REPORT. 



Ill compliance with the By-laws of the Town the under- 
signed have examined theaccomits of the Selectmen, School 
Committee, Collector of Taxes, Town Treasurer, Commis- 
sioners 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 paymenss accom- 
panied by proper vouchers. 

WALLACE D. LOVELL, 
CHARLES F. MORRISON, 
ASA J. ADAMS, 

Auditors. 



(80) 



BY-LAWS. 



NOTIFICATION OF TOWN MEETING. 

Every town meeting shall be notified by posting copies of the 
"warrant calling the same, in ten public places in \he town, seven 
days, at least, before the day appointed for said meecmg. 

ANNUAL TOWN MEETINGS. 

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

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

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. 

S.—When a question is under debate, motions shall be received to 
adjourn, to lay on the table, the previous question, to postpone to a, 
certain time, to 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," so far as 
they are adapted to the condition and powers of the town. 

5. — No 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 

(81) 



cS2 



FINANCIAL YEAE. 

The financial year of the town shall begin with the first day ot 
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 oflicial rooms, a notice of the times of their respective 
meetings. 

COLLECTION OF TAXES. 

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

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

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

DUTIES OF THE AUDITORS. 

1. — 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, quarterl3^ 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- 
ments for interest, and see that the funds on hand are intact. 

3. — Before certifying to the collector's accounts, they shall examine 
his cash-book, showing the amounts collected from day to day, 
and showing when the same were paid over to the treasurer ; shall 
see that he has collected interest on alJ 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 
oompanied with proper vouchers. 



83 



COASTING. 

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 
travellers. 

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

5.— No person shall, without the written consent of the selectmen, 
play at any game in which a ball of any kind is used, or fly a kite, or 
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 ornamen'al 
tree standing or growing on or near any sidewalk, or to the boxing 
or guard about said tree, without the consent of the owner thereof. 

8. — No person shall without a written license from the selectmen 
place or cause to be placed, or suffer to remain within the limits of a 
street or upon any sidewalk, so as in any manner to obstruct the 
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 ot 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 doorway, or upon any 
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 any sidewalk or other place 
resorted to by the public, or against any tree, building or structure 
adjoining a sidewalk. 



85 

15. — I»o person shall extinguish any street light, or extinguish or 
remove any light placed to denote an obstruction or a defect in any 
street or way, without proper authority. 

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

17. — No person shall intermeddle with any hj^drant, gate, gate-box 
or water pipe placed or located within the limits of any public waj' 
in this town, without permission from the selectmen or the Hyde 
Park Water Company. 

PASTURING OP CATTLE OR OTHER ANIMALS OiST 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 bv-law. 



1. — This town hereby avails itself of the several provisions of the 
statutes of this commonvveaUh, 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 anj' 
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 and discipline. 

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

4.— It shall be the duty of every truant officer, previous to making 
any complaint under these laws, to notify the truant, or absentee 
from school, also his parent or guardian, of the offence committed, 
and of the penalty therefor, and if the truant officer can obtain satis- 



8G 

lactoiy pledges for ihe 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 ittendance, and to preserve good order and dis- 
cipline. 

LIST OF TAX-PAYEKS. 

The names ol 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 CLEEK. 

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 perform. 

CONTRACTS MADE IN 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 bj 
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„j 
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 town, 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 ill 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 Hyde Park to notify the 
Board of Engineers thereot before he shall commence building the 
chimneys therein. 

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

8.— 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 ol 
the building to which they belong. The brick topping out of chim- 
neys shall not have more than two inches projection unless covered 
by a cap of meial or stone properly secured. 

5. — Hearths of tireplaces or grates shall be laid upon brick or 
other 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 case 
shall a nail be driven into the masonry of any flue. 

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 same. 

8.— No smoke pipe in any such wooden or frame building shall 
hereafter enter anj' flue unless the said pipe shall be at least twelve 
inches from either the floors or ceiling ; and in all cases where smoke 
pipes pass through stud or wooden partitions of any kind, whether 
the same be plastered or not, they shall be guarded by either a 



^'8 

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. 

9. — 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 the 
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 the 
owner, tenant, or occupant of said shops, or other places, to remove 
the same ; and in case such owner, tenant or occupant, refuses or 
neglects so to do, shall cause the same to be removed at the ex- 
pense of such owner, tenant or o(;cupant. 

10.— It shall also be the duty of said engineers to take cognizance 
of all buildings in the town in which any steam engine shall be used, 
and of all buildings in town in process of erection or alteration, and 
to make a record of such buildings as in their judgment may from 
any cause be dangerous, and report the same to the selectmen forth- 
with. And whenever in the opinion of 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 
fluid or material, or whatever else maj'- 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 of any ouiid- 
ing ; also the rebuilding or repairing of any building v/hich 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-LAWS. 

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 fine 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. 

PROSECUTIOISr 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 OP ACTIONS. 

No person shall be prosecuted or tried for any breach of the pro- 
visions of any Bj'^-laws of this town, unless the complaint for the 
same shall be instituted and commenced within six months from the 
time of committing such breach. 



All By-laws or parts of By-laws of this town heretofore existing 
are 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. 



Commonioealth 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 and eighty-six, the foregoing 
By-laws were adopted by said town. 

Attest • 

HENRY B. TERRY, Town Clerk. 

Gommonivealtli 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 WORTHINGTON, Clerk. 

True copies Attest : 

ERASTUS WORTHINGTON. Clerk 



RESIDENT TAX-PAYERS. 





Per- 


Real 




NAMES. 


sonal. 


Estate. 


Unpaid. 


A 








Aborn, Elizabeth ...... 




$ 37 00 




Adams, Charlotte H. . 












39 96 




Adams, William L. B. 












28 49 


$ 28 49 


Adams, .Josephine G., heirs 












.il 06 




Adams, Grace G. and Christianna 


B. 










8 88 


8 88 


Addison, Harry 












45 88 




Adler, George H. 










$14 80 




14 80 


Aheru, .Jam.'s . 










1 48 




1 48 


Albee, Samuel . 












39 96 




Al len, C L. and E. S. 










34 78 






Alden, Charles L. 












44 40 




Alderman, Merit P., heirs . 












16 28 




Alderman, Lucv A. 












41 44 




Allen, Charles F. 










72 OS 


271 95 




Allen, Emma W. 












60 68 




Allen, Lovicy . 










4 44 




4 44 


Allen, Adelia S. 












35 15 




Allen, Webster . 












20 72 


20 72 


Alles, William H. . . • 












260 48 




Am back, F'rank H. 










7 40 


84 36 




Amback, William E. . 










7 40 




7 40 


Anderson, Lj'dia 












48 84 


48 84 


Anderson, George E. . 










o .2-2 


8 14 


10 36 


Andrews, Marietta 












31 08 


31 08 


Andrews, Ellen L. 












39 .59 




Anilrews, Henry A. . 












5 IS 




Annis, Augustus K. . 












32 56 


32 56 


Appell, .John 












16 28 


16 28 


Archibald, AndrwW. 










2 96 






Arenizen, Christiana, heirs . 












31 08 


31 08 


Armstroni;-, David W. 












6 29 




Arnold, Ellen W. 












37 00 




Arnold, Henry F. 












54 76 




Atkinson, Isabella 












40 70 


40 70 


Atkinson, Robert 










ol 




51 


Atkinson, Ida M. 












16 28 


16 28 


Atwood Delia . 












20 35 


20 35 


Aver, George, heirs . 












16 65 




B 








Batcheldei-, .John B. . . - . . ' . 


41 59 




41 59^ 


Batchelder, Lizzie B. . 












328 56 


328 56 


Badger, Susan C. Miss 












204 24 


204 24 


Badger, William F. . 










2 96 




2 96 


Badger, S. C. Mrs. 












75 48 




Baessler, Heurv 












21 83 


21 83 


Bailey, George G. 












59 20 


.59 20 


Baker Eu-4-en\i 










1 48 




1 48 


Baldwin, Eleanor C. . 












44 40 




Balkham, Stephen B. . 










4 44 


116 18 




Balkham, S. B. & Co., 










192 40 


219 78 




Banks. -Jessie F. 












99 16 


99 16 


Baptist Church Society 












66 60 




Barme, Charlotte 












210 .53 


210 .53 


Barney, Amanda 












35 .52 


35 52 


Barnev, James E. 












10 36 




Barre.t, M. W. and .J. F. 












2 96 


2 96 


Barrett, Michael W. . 












12 .58 


12 58 


Barritt, William H. . 










4 44 






Barritt, Katherine 










42 92 




Barry, Patrick and Catherine 




i. 






29 60 





(90) 



91 



Resident Tax-Payers — {Continued.) 



Barry, Michael, heirs 

Bartholomew, Myron H. 

Bartlett, Elizabeth E. 

Bartlett, Alma M. 

Bass, Lizzie L. 

Bass, Elizabeth 

Bass, George 

Bates, Emma M. 

Bates, Henry N. 

Bates, H. N., C. F. Allen, and G. Fr 

Bates, James 

Bates, Lewis P. 

Batho, William 

Baxter, Edward H. 

Bean, James "W. 

Beatey, Catharine B. 

Beatey, John 

Beatey, Annie J. 

Beatey, George A , 

Beatey, Ada F. 

Beausang, Patrick 

Becker, thai-les 

Bell, Elizabeth . 

Bennett, Fred C. 

Bennett, John C. 

Bent, Catherine 

Bent, George ^Y. 

Benton, Jesse S. 

Benton, Martha A. 

Benton, Mary A. 

Berry, Louisa M. 

Berry, Leonard ^Y. 

l-iewer, Leopold R. 

Bickford, Lomelia A. 

Bicktord, Leroy M. 

Bickmore, Albion P. 

Bidwell, Lawson B. 

Bigelow, Fred C. 

Billings, H. J. . 

Bingham, Charles H. 

Blackmer, Hannah H 

Blaisdell, Caroline E 

Blaisdell, Angle H. 

Blaisdell & Bartlett 

Blake, Emma E. 

Blake, Phoebe E. 

Blake, Percy M. 

Blanchard, John C. Jr 

Blnsdale, Henry 

Bleakie, Robert 

Bleakie, Robert, Trustee 

Bleakie, Robert & Co. 

Block, Simon 

Blodgett, Anna E. 

Bloom, Julius R. 

Bodwell, William P 

Boland, Michael C. 

Bo'ton, Eliza J. 

Bond, John R. . 

Bonnell, John D. 

Bonney, Siisan . 

Bonney, Peter I. 

Boyd, Fred W. . 

Boyden, George E. heirs 



ed Gr 



idley, 



Trustees 



Per- Real 

sonal. Estate. 



§ 5 9-2 



17 76 
9 6-2 



IS .50 

8 88 



6 07 
11 84 



14 SO 

15 54 

7 40 
55 87 

1 11 
10 36 

1 03 



7 40 
3 48 
7 40 

682 28 

384 06 
3 70 



5 92 



S 22 20 
112 S5 
32 56 
42 92 
74 00 
74 00 
38 48 
230 14 
192 40 
202 76 
37 74 
81 40 



68 08 

56 83 
19 98 
63 28 
36 26 

43 66 
116 92 

49 58 
112 48 
2 59 
31 08 
36 26 
35 52 
102 12 
87 69 
89 54 
108 04 
26 64 

47 36 
66 23 
25 16 
45 8S 
7 40 
124 32 
71 04 



111 00 

2,290 30 

.54 76 



52 54 
45 88 
48 84 

41 44 
139 86 

In .54 
55 50 

42 55 
70 30 
5S 46 
44 40 



Unpaid. 



$112 85 
32 56 
42 93 



34 78 
18 50 
68 OS 

s ss 

56 83- 

63 28 
36 26 



102 12 

96 44 

27 7.5 
10 36 
47 36 
67 26 

46 39 

7 40 

71 04 

7 40 
3 48 



3 70 



139 86 
15 54 



58 46 
44 40 



92' 



Residext Taxpayers — QContinued.) 



Per- 

sonrl. 



Real 

Estate. 



Unuaid. 



Boylan, Stephen 

Boynton, Charles A. 

Bradford, Sophia I. 

Braaley, Kate E . 

Brady, Ellen W. 

Brady, John 

Bragan, Thomas P. 

Bragan, Saiah . 

Bramard, Amos H. 

Brainard, Elizabeth C 

Brainard Millini'- Machine Co 

Brainard Foundry Co 

Bramwell, William C 

Brannon, Patricia J. 

Breiugan, Andrew 

Bresuahan, Hannah 

Brewer, Frank H. 

Brewer, Evires J. 

Bridge, Samuel W. 

Bridgman, Annie E. 

Brigham, Frank D. 

Brigham, Helen 

Brig^s, Mrs. Geo. W. 

BrooKs, John L. 

Brooks, Alfred L. 

Brostrom, A. J. lijirs 

Brown, James R. 

Brown, Isaac J. 

Brown, I. J. Trustee, 

Brown, Bartlett J. 

Brown, Elizabeth W. 

Brown, John Adams 

Bruce. Anetta, Miss 

Bryant, Helen . 

Bryant, Walter C. 

Bryant, Albert L. 

Buchan, Thomas 

Buck, Laura B. 

Bullard, Isaac . 

Ballard, William A., heirs 

Bullard, William, heir 

Brj'ant, Harriet E 

Bullard, Susan A. 

Bunton, Henrv S. 

Bunton, HenrV S., Trustee for Robert Bleakie 

S. Bleakie, C. F. Allen and B. F. Radford, . 
Bunton, Henry S., Trustee for Robert and 

Bleakie ..... 
Bunton, Henry S., Trustee for Robert Bleakie 
Burby, Charles E. 
Burger, Anton . 
Burgess, Ada . 
Burgess, Isaac C. 
Burke, John J. 
Burke, John 
Burke, Thomas, 1st 
Burke, Thomas, •2nd 
Burke, Mary E. 
Burnett, Marshall, heirs 
Burns, Timothy and Dennis 
Burns, Timothy 
Burns, James M. 
Burns. Michael . 
Burns, Jules M. & Co. 



John 
J. S 



$18 50 

592 00 
5 93 

150 96 
3 41 



5 18 



14 80 



6 66 

243 73 



2 74 

3 32 



2 96 
51 



3 96 



1 11 

74 00 



$ 41 81 
56 24 
.37 00 
41 81 
3 32 
19 24 
44 03 

2 22 
213 12 
108 04 
323 01 

37 00 
130 24 
31 08 
11 84 
70 31 

30 71 
33 30 

174 64 

91 76 
36 63 

31 82 

43 93 

39 96 
88 43 

603 10 

46 63 

31 83 

5 92 

44 40 
56 98 
11 10 

3 33 

40 70 
.53 65 
39 96 

323 38 

33 68 
56 98 
67 12 

186 48 

1,864 80 
1,191 03 

30 34 
61 42 

28 49 

34 04 
11 10 
19 9S 
19 34 
43 93 

41 44 
66 60 
16 28 
16 38 



?.56 34 
3 32 



174 64 

31 82 
88 43 

31 83 



56 98 
13 84 
3 33 
3 33 
40 70 
53 65 
39 96 
333 38 
33 68 
56 98 



30 85 

28 49 

11 10 

19 24 

41 44 
66 60 



93 



Resident Taxpayers — {Continued.) 



NAMES, 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 
Estate- 


Unpaid. 


Burns, Jules M. ...... 


$ 7 40 






Burns, Patrick and J. A. 














$ 29 60 


$29 60 


Burscn, Marj- M. 














60 60 




Buss, Mai'y C. . 














6 66 




Butlei-, Geo. H., Heirs 














3 70 




Butler, Harriet P. W. 














72 52 




Butler, Mary A. 














44 40 


44 40 


Butler, Walter . 














7 40 


7 40 


Butler, Patrick . 












1 48 




1 48 


Catlin, Ruth P 


] 48 


.53 28 




Cahill, .James 














38 85 


38 ib 


Caldwell, Alexander . 














19 24 




Caller, Ella A. . 














50 32 




Caller, Frederick E. . 














60 68 




Calle.-, .Joseph . 












1 48 


54 76 




Cameron, .Jane !>. 














26 64 


26 64 


Campbell, Carrie 














25 90 




Camplsell, Agnes 














75 48 




Campbell, John 












■2 59 






Cane, Edmund . 














19 98 




C.;nnon,Ann 














41 44 




Caraher, James 














IS 50 


18 51) 


Carberry, John AV. 












1 48 






Carberry, William 














416 62 




Carle, Henry A. 














11 84 


11 84 


Carlton, Clara M. 














34 04 


34 04 


Carlton, Geoi'ge E. 












"2 22 




2 22 


Carlisle, .Julius A. 














(i 66 




Carr, Eliza W. . 














42 92 


42 92 


Carrington, Henry B. 












25 10 


76 !6 




Carroll, Hannah VV. . 














5 IS 




Carter, Austin F. 














34 41 




Carter, J. B., Est. Tr. . 














41 44 




Carter, Elizabeth B., heirs, 














.54 76 




Carver, James A. 












2 22 




2 22 


Case, Wilbert J. 












2 96 


102 12 




Cashman, Ellen F. 














31 08 


31 08 


Cass, Francis W. 














36 63 




Cass, .Jolm M. . 














21 46 




Chadbourne, .John B. . 














21 46 


21 46 


Chaffee, Mary M. 














60 68 




Chamberlain, Thomas 












7 40 


46 62 




Chamberlain, Henry .J. 














36 63 




Chamberlain, Martha A. H. . 














37 00 


37 00 


Chandler, Emeliue N. 














53 28 




Chandler, Edwin -J. 












1.3 69 


23 68 


37 37 


Chandler, Abram F. . 














19 24 




Chandler, Julia S. 














8 88 




Chapman, Mary 














.34 04 


34 04 


Chapman, Annie S. 














130 24 


130 24 


Chase, Annie L. 














48 84 


48 84 


Cheever, Hattie N. 














28 49 




Cherrington, Robert E. 












4 44 


38 48 


42 92 


Chick, Charles G. 












7 40 


62 16 




Chick, Charles G., Tr. 














78 81 




Childs, Alexander G. . 












29 60 


49 58 




Childs, Frank S, 












2 22 




2 22 


Chittick, .James J. 












2 96 






Church, Emma J. 














65 12 


65 12 


Church, Edward P. 














3 70 


3 70 


Cilley, .Jonathan L. 














.30 .34 





94 



Resident Taxpayers — {Continued.) 





Per- 


Real 




NAMES. 


sonal. 


Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Clark, Mary ....... 




8 30 34 




Clark, Arthur P. 














45 88 




Clark, Leonard C. 














7 40 




Clark, Sarah A. 














105 OS 




Clark, Eugene H. 












S3 70 






Carke, Frank B. 












•2 22 


52 90 




Clark, Marcus, heirs i . 














56 24 




Clarv, Mary 












2 22 


28 12 




Cleveland, Alden T. . 








J 




28 12 




Glough, Octavia K. , 








J 




37 00 




Clough, Benjamin, Jr. 








, 




2 22 




Coan'i Caroline A. 








J 




44 03 




Cobb, Mary Jane 












48 11 




Cochran, Adelaide L., heirs 












2 74 


48 84 


$ 51 58 


Coes, Charles T. 












3 70 


48 84 




Coflin, Sarah A. 












6 6 




6 66 


Cogan, Thomas 














81 40 


37 74 


Colby, Prank M. 












19 98 


3 70 




Colby, Charles H. 












9 25 






Colbv, Martha H. 














74 00 




Coleinan, Elizabeth S.. 












1 03 


134 73 


135 34 


Coles, Richard B. 














9 62 


9 62 


Collins. Patrick D. 












2 22 


116 92 




Collins, Charles A. 














44 40 


44 40 


Collins, AVilliam H. . 












5 18 




5 18 


Collins, James . 














16 28 


16 28 


Colton, William E. . 












2 22 




2 22 


Comee, "\Tils' n S. 














31 82 




Concannon, Patrick . 














18 50 




Condon, Mary . 














3 70 


3 70 


Condon, .John P. 














2 96 


2 96 


Condon, James . 












10 14 


74 00 




Conley, Michael, heirs 














31 82 




Conley, Stephen 








• 






19 24 




Conley, James Mrs. . 














19 98 




Conn," Freeman W. 














2 37 


2 37 


Conn, Etta E. . 














59 20 


59 20 


Connick, Ann . 














4 44 




Connolly, Mary 














24 42 




Connelly, Michael 














55 50 




Connors, Patrick 














11 02 




Conroy, Patrick 














17 02 


17 02 


Cook, Emily A. 














39 23 




Cook, Jacob, 














eO 68 




Cook, Edith J. . 














22 94 


22 94 


Cook, Frank. J. 














37 00 


37 00 


Cooley, Lydia H. 














39 22 


39 22 


Cooper, Louisa E. 














47 36 


47 36 


Corbett, Ellen E. 














39 22 


39 22 


Corbett, Jeremiah 












4 44 




4 44 


Corbett, John . 














28 86 




Corbett, Margaret 














29 60 




Corcoran, Mary and John, Ed^varc^ 


and I 


Jridge 


t Dola 


'^) 




25 16 




Corcoran, Mary and Edward 












22 94 




Corcoran, John 












30 71 




Corrigan, Bridget 












1 85 


102 86 


104 71 


Corrigan, Lillian M. . 














17 39 


17 39 


Corrigan, Thomas 












15 47 


202 02 




Corrigan, Rose . 














18 87 




Corson, Clara . 














85 84 


85 84 


Corson, Retd^en 












103 97 


59 20 


163 17 


Corthell, James R. 














37 74 




Cotter, James E. 












51 58 


172 42 




Cotter, John, .... 


° 


8 88 


54 76 





95 



Resident Tax-Payers — (Continued.) 





Per- 


Real 




NAMES. 


sonal. 


Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Cotter, Timothy G. and Henrj' .... 




$ 31 08 




Coun:hlin, Bridget F. . 












8 14 


$ 8 14 


CouTlahan, Charlotte A. 












10 36 


10 36 


Coullahau, Margaret . 












18 50 




Courtney, E'izabethD. 












50 32 




Coveney, Augusta E. . 












36 63 




Coveney, James S. 










S 2 37 


633 44 


635 81 


Covene3^ Marv . 












90 28 


90 28 


Cowan, Willia'm C. and Matilda 












42 92 




Cox, Hugh 












24 86 




Crabtree, Nancy E. . 












45 51 


45 51 


Ci-emin, Jeremiah 












35 52 


35 52 


Cromwell, Peter J. 










•2 96 


31 OS 


84 04 


Crosby, John 










8 88 




8 88 


Cross, Edward W. 










2 22 


52 54 




Crowley, John Jr. 










22 20 




22 20 ' 


Crowley, John A. 










14 SO 




14 SO 


Crumett, Charles H. . 










18 


211 64 


216 S2 


Crumett, Lucy T. 












1 48 




Crummet, Newton B.« Jr. 












47 36 


47 36 


Crumpler, Arthur 












10 36 




Cullen, John H. 












23 31 




Cullen, James A. 












26 64 


26 64 


Cullen, Michael and Bridget • 












3 70 


3 70 


Cummings, Bridget 












6 66 




Cundall, Phoebe A. 












31 OS 


31 08 


Cunningham, Joseph . 












34 78 




Cunningham, Mary 












2 96 




Curley, Sabina, heirs . 












21 46 




Curley, Hannah 












1 48 




Curley, Patrick . 










1 48 




1 48 


Currier, Charles H. 










14 80 


65 12 




Curtis, J. Laugdon 












45 88 




Curtis, Joseph N. 










2 96 


63 64 




Dadley, James ....... 




81 40 




Damoii, Roscoe . 












41 44 




Damon, Nancy N. , , 












8 14 




Darling, Mary M. 












51 80 




Darling, Willis A. 










7 40 


251 60 


259 00 


Darling, Frank W., & Co. . 










48 11 


11 84 




Davenport, Charles E. 










23 68 


42 92 




Davenport, Albert 










8 14 


29 60 




Davenport, A. & C. E. 












2 22 




Davis, Harriet S. 












160 58 




Davis, Edmund 










121 73 


7 40 


1 11 


Davis, Edmund, Trustee 












7 03 




Davis, Alonzo . 










7 40 


186 11 




Davis, Charles S. 












56 24 




Davis, C. S. & Co., . • . 










37 00 






Davis, David L. 










83 10 


155 40 




Davis, Arris H. . 












29 60 




Dean, Alexis C. 










44 40 






Dean, Helen W. T. 












2 59 




Dean, Henry M. 












65 49 




Delano, Alonzo F. 












89 91 


42 55 


Deming, Emma E, . , 












41 44 




Devlin, Ellen 












51 80 


.51 80 


Dickenson, Mary A. . 












45 88 




Dierkes, Joseph 












51 80 




Dixon, Isaac S. . . . , 


, , 


11 84 




11 84 


Doane, Clara J. 












222 00 





96 



Resident Tax-Payers — (Continned.) 



Doane, James A. 
Dockham Chloc D. 
Dodge, Bertha H. 
Dolan, Patrick . 
Dolan, Bridget . 
Dolan, Peter J. , 
Donahoe, Bridget 
Donatioe, Patrick M. 
Donlaii, Hannali 
Doolev, Catherine, lie 
Doty, Geo. E. . 
Dowd, Mary A. 
Dowley, George B. 
Downey, John . 
Downey, Michael 
Downey, Rose . 
Downie, Annie H. 
Downing, Elizabeth C 
Downing, Alfred 
Downing, Belinda 
Drake, Henrietta G. 
Dray, John E. . 
Drumney, John J. 
Duggan, Dennis 
Duggan, Ann, heirs 
Dunbar, Hannah J. 
Dunbar, Alonzo W. 
Dunham, Thomas H. 
Dunn, John O. . 
Dunn, Lizzie 
Dunn, Harriet . 
Dunning, Henry M. 
Durell, James McD. 
Dwyer, Patrick J. 
Dyer, Quincy 
Dyer, Laura E. 
Dyer, M. J. .V C. E. 
Dyer, Agnes P. 



Easton, Charles A. 
Edenborg, John 
Edge, Anthony . 
Edson, George A. 
Edwards, Jane B. 
Edwards, Joseph 
Elliott, Margaret B. 
Elliott, John F. . 
Elliott, Samuel T. 
Elliott, Mary C. 
Elliott, Albert E. 
Ellis, Joseph D. 
Ellis, HattieE. . 
Ehvell, Russell T. 
Emerson, Luther O. 
Emerson, Charles W. 
Emerson, Fannie B. 
Emery, John P. 
Emery, Betsey 
Enneking, John J. 
Ensign, Elbei't V. 
Estes, Gardner F. 
Estey, Frank H. 



Per- Real 
sonal. Estate. 



$ 1 2e 

11 2.5 



89 2.5 
5.3 80 



2 22 
7 40 



7 40 
.3 70 
44 40 



3 70 



8 88 



7 40 
2 96 



7 40 

7 40 
7 40 



$ 28 12 
90 28 

62 16 
14 80 

102 86 
.36 25 
60 68 
34 04 

56 24 

29 60 
48 11 
53 28 
.56 24 

24 42 
75 10 

2 96 
42 55 
50 32 

63 64 
48 84 

30 71 
6 29 
8 14 

23 68 
17 76 

31 82 

66 60 
8 14 

25 16 

26 64 

57 73 
75 48 

67 34 
5 92 

.56 24 
63 64 
44 40 



31 OS 

40 33 
16 28 
39 96 

56 24 

37 74 
1 48 
21 46 
71 04 

41 44 
53 65 

127 28 

81 40 
76 07 
45 88 

100 64 
49 58 

292 67 



Unpaid. 



$36 25 
34 04 
29 60 
53 28 

75 10 
42 55 



30 71 

6 29 



74 00 
8 14 

25 16 

26 64 
57 73 



56 24 
44 40 



16 2S 



7 40 
81 40 



7 40 



97 



Resident Tax-Payers — ( Continued.) 



NAMES, 










Per- 
sonal 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Eustis, Maria A. . . . . . . . 




?115 44 


$115 44 


Evans, Emily F. ..... . 




60 68 




Everett, Willard S 


$ 1 So 


87 32 




Ewell, George L. . . .... 




3(5 26 


36 26 


J? 








Fair bairn, Draxanna ...... 




32 56 




Fairbairn, William U. 














61 42 




Fairljanks, Caroline W. 














51 80 




Fairmouut Manufacturing C 


J. 










26 64 




26 64 


Fallon, Bridget 














8 14 


8 14 


Fallon, Peter and Michael 












17 76 




17 76 


Fallon, Peter 














56 50 


56 60 


Farnsworth, Charles L. 












48 S4 


246 42 




Farrington, Laura A. . 














2 22 


2 22 


Farwell, Eva S. 














77 71 


77 71 


Faunce, Josephine 














45 14 




Feehan, Hannah 












1 03 


48 84 


49 87 


Felch, Sarah A. . 














5 92 


5 92 


Fellows, George M. 












3 11 


69 56 




Fellows. Horace E. 












•2 96 






Fellows, Martha T. 


^ 












71 04 




Fennell, >\'illiam 














24 05 




Fennessey, Cassie and Rose 


M. 












6 (i6 


6 66 


FenneSsey, Mary D. E. 














29 60 


29 60 


Fennessey, William A. 














2 96 




Fennessey, James 












1 48 




1 48 


Fennessey, John L. 














34 04 


34 04 


Fenno, Mary L. 














69 56 




Fenno, William 














116 92 




Fenno, Frederick W. . 














75 48 




Fernald, Joanna S. 














33 30 


33 30 


Field, Thomas G. 














15 17 




Filield, Frank I. 














4 44 




Fiffe, Margaret . 














19 24 


19 24 


Fiffe, James 












1 48 


2 96 


4 44 


Finn, Thomas . 














21 46 




Firth, Aljraham, Jr. . 














26 64 


26 64 


Fish, Charles D. 














44 40 


44 40 


Fi^lier, Anilrew 












35 44 






Fislier, Frank A. 












3 96 




2 96 


Fisher, Lydia M. 














43 66 




Fisher, Sophia . 














47 36 




Fisher, George 














45 51 




Fiske, H. C. and P. A. 














155 40 




Finnell, Mary J. 














24 05 




Fiske, Mary 














81 40 




Fiske, Charles F. 












2 59 






Fitton, Lucy B. . 














41 44 


41 44 


Fitton, John 














34 04 




Fitzgerald, Peter J. , 












3 70 




3 70 


Fitzgerald, Sarah J. . 














76 22 


76 22 


Flaherty, Martin 














20 72 




Flaherty, Roger J. 












51 


12 58 


13 09 


Foley, Honora . 














30 34 


30 34 


Foley, Michael J. 














37 00 




Forbes, Mary M. 














19 98 


19 98 


Foss, Cyrus i). . 














31 82 


31 82 


Foster, Alice G. 














72 52 


72 52 


Foster, Samuel A. 












2 96 


4 07 


7 03 


Foster, Sarah E. 














117 29 




Foster, Edith E. 














1 48 




Foster, Freil A. 














31 08 





98 



Resident Tax-Payers — (^Continued.) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Foster, Alfreil '. . .^ . . . . 


$ 4 96 


$241 9S 




Fowle, Frances A. 














37 37 




Fox, Catharine . 














14 06 


^ 14 06 


Fradenburg, Morris . 














24 05 




Frame, Annie M. 














100 64 




Frampton, Amelia E. . 














7 40 


7 40 


Frampton, Robert L. . 












39 96 


113 22 


1:3 18 


Franlilin, Joliu W. 












2 22 




2 22 


Fratiis, Catano . 














57 35 


.57 35 


Freeman, Sarali A. 














24 79 




Freeman, Cliarles T. . 














71 04 




French, Leroj' J. 














66 60 




Frencli, Leroy J., & Co. 












.56 24 






French, Amaiicla M. . 














65 12 




French, Lemuel B. 














33 67 


33 67 


French, Alice G. 














4S 10 


48 10 


Frost, Georg-e "iV. 














44 40 


44 40 


Frost, Fannie M. 














55 50 




Frost, Edward N. 












2 59 




2 59 


Frost Brothers. 












37 00 




37 00 


Furdon, Margaret 














66 60 


66 60 


Fury, Ellen iVl. . 














34 04 




G 








'Gallagher, John, heirs ..... 




31 OS 


31 08 


Galligan, Matthew 












17 02 






Galligan, Andrew 














29 60 




Galloupe, Mabel E. 












4 44 


.56 98 




Gannon, Mary . 














25 16 




Gardello, A. " . 












2 96 






Gateley, Ellen . 














51 06 




George, Frank L. 












51 






George, Edie M. 














19 98 




Gellewitz, Morris 












2 96 




2 96 


Gerry, Otis P. . 














45 14 




Gibbons, Marv J. 














21 83 




Gilbert, John . 












1 03 




1 OS 


Giles, Alfred E. 












29 60 


94 72 




Giles, Susannah R. H. 












36 93 






Gillette, Mary M. 














43 66 




Gilligan, Mary . 














26 64 


26 64 


Gil martin, Patrick , 












2 14 


10 36 


12 54 


Gilson, .John, 














52 91 




Gleason, F. W. & Co. 












32 56 






Gleason, Herbert L. . 














38 48 


38 48 


Gleason, Mary J. 














51 80 


51 80 


Goodspeed, Charles F. 














41 44 




Goodspeed, M. M., Guardiai] 














25 90 




Gormlev, William 












1 63 


12 58 


14 21 


Goss, Ella E. 














76 96 


76 m 


Goss, Carrie C. . 














4.5 88 


45 88 


Goss, Daniel J. 












14 06 




14 06 


Goss, Josiah 














34 04 




Gould, H. H., heirs . 














46 25 




Gould, Marv L., heirs 














11 84 




Gould, William H. 














22 20 


22 20 


Gould, Ida M. . 














28 86 


28 86 


Graham, Franklin C. . 












31 08 






Graham, Charles F. 














25 90 




Grant, George W. 














48 10 




Grant, Peter 












51 


32 56 




Grant, .Tames D. 














31 08 




Grav, Orin T. . 












7 40 




7 40 



99 



Resident Tax-Payers — {Continued.) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 

Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Graj' Robert ....... 


S 1 4S 




e 1 48 


Gray, Margaret M. 














S 7 40 




Greeley, .John D., heirs 














44 40 




Greeley, John H. 














74 74 




Greenwood, Lucy S. . 














50 32 




Greenwood, Herbert . 














65 12 




Greenwood, Frank 












2 37 


236 06 




Gregg', Clark C., heirs . 














35 52 




Grew, Henry, Estate . 












35 59 


1990 97 




Grew, Henry, S. 












740 00 






Gridley, Xannie 














93 94 




Gridley, George F. 












■28 64 






Griffin", Fannie M. 














42 92 


42 92 


Griffin, Sarah . 














30 34 


30 :J4 


Griffin, John W. 














49 58 




Griffiths, Mary J., "Durant" 














43 29 




Guinan, Margaret J. . 














44 03 


44 03 


Gunn, Dennis 












3 -26 


20 72 


23 98 


Gunn, Elizabeth 














37 00 




Gunn, Benjamin 














5 92 




Gurney, Charles K. 














2 96 




Gwillim Edward J. 














72 52 




H 








Habberley, Martha A. 




50 32 


50 32 


Haigh, George and Bertha 














31 82 




Hahn Lizzie" 














10 36 




Hal den, John . 














94 72 




Ha'den, Lydia C- 














.54 39 




Hale, Elvira F. . 














91 76 




Halev, Elizabeth 














54 03 




Haley, Charles . 












•2 96 


526 51 


5 is 


Hall, Augusta 












1 85 


175 38 


177 23 


Hall, Caleb 












2 96 


8 88 


11 84 


Hall, Sarah C. . 














41 44 


41 44 


Hall, Fred A. . 












7 03 


17 76 




Hall, George 














41 44 




Hall, Maria E. . 














76 96 




Hall, William R. 














50 32 


50 32 


Hamblin, Carrie L. 














3 70 


3 7(t 


Hamblin, Benjamin L. 














296 00 


296 00 


Hamblin, Elizabeth H. 














620 12 




Hammett, Mary L. 












51 


46 99 




Hammett, Edw'and A. VT. 














4 44 




Hammond, .Joseph W. 














69 56 




Hammond and Albee . 












7 77 




7 77 


Haney, Katie 














51 06 


51 06 


Hanchett, Geoi-ge "\V. . 














54 76 




Hankerd, Edmund 














28 86 




Harding, George M. . 














74 00 




Hardy, BartlettH. 












2 96 


105 OS 




Hardy, George H., heirs 














41 44 


41 44 


Hardy, Eugene . 














29 60 


29 60 


Harlo"w, Mary E. 














222 00 




Harlow, Susan M. 














116 92 




Harrington, Ann 














6 29 


6 29 


Hart, Bridget M., heirs 














14 SO 


14 80 


Hart, Ella C. . 














.52 54 


52 54 


Hartwell, F rancis W.. 














48 10 




Harwood, Henry V. 














87 32 




Haskell, Maria, "heirs . 














44 40 




Haskell, Gideon H. . 












62 16 


240 .50 




Haskell, Elmer W., heirs 














2 59 


2 59 



100 
Resident Tax-Payers — {Continued.) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Haskell. George R. . . . . 




$ .5 92 




Haslam, Frank H. P. . 














16 28 




Haslam, Blanche M. . 














28 12 




Hassam, Rose P. heirs 














71 04 


$71 04 


Hatch, Freeman, heirs 














41 44 




Hathaway, Edward S. 














44 40 


44 40 


Haven, George E. 














17 76 




Hawes, Emily R. 














39 96 


39 96 


Hayes, James . 














1.5 .54 


15 54 


Haynes, Annie L. 














68 08 




Hayward, Arthur F. . 












$10 36 




10 36 


Hayward, Maggie M. . 














48 84 


48 84 


Hayward, Edward S. . 












9-2 


11.5 44 




Hazard, Edgar V. 














82 88 


82 88 


Heaps, Windsor 














6 66 




Henderson, Mrs. E. 












.5 92 






Henderson, Mary 














48 84 




Henderson, Frank 












2 00 


21 09 




Henderson, William R. 














4 44 




Hennessey, Michael . 














21 46 




Heustis, Charles P. 














87 32 


87 32 


Heydecker, Louis, heirs 














33 30 




Hickey, Edward J. 












14 80 


3^ 22 


54 02 


Hickey, Margery A. . 














176 12 


176 12 


Higbee, Celia S. 




• 










38 48 


38 48 


Higgins, Autoinnetta N. 














90 28 




Higgins, David . 














39 96 




Higgins, Henry M. 














162 06 




Higgins, H. D. . 












13 32 






Higgins, Cornelius J. . 














24 42 


24 42 


Higgins, .Tosiah P. 












14 SO 






Higgins, Florinda B. . 














101 38 




Higgins, John . 














18 50 


18 .50. 


Higgins, Margaret 














24 42 




Highland, Alice 














71 04 




Hill, Sarah J. . 














94 72 




Hill, Jere M. . 














69 56 




Hill, Hamilton A. 












17 76 






Hill, Fred R. 














45 88 




Hill, Warren S. . 














68 08 


68 08 


Hill, Rebecca E. 














28 12 


28 12 


Hiller, Lucy E. . 














41 44 


41 44 


Hilton, Orissa P. 














74 00 




Hilton, Lavinia J. 














53 28 




Hines, Orin M. . 














32 56 




liitchcock, Henry R. . 












2 96 






Hodgdon, Fi-ank L., & Co. 












7 40 




7 40 


Hodgdon, Mary E. 














53 28 


53 28 


Hodgdon, Flora J. 














.55 50 


55 50 


Hodges, Ella A. 














42 92 


42 92 


Hodges, Joseph F. 














116 18 




Hodgkins, Annie M. 














32 93 


32 93 


Hodgkins, Luther D. . 














33 30 


33 30 


Hodgkinson, John 












2 14 


IS 50 




Hodgkinson, John, & Son 












13 32 






Hodgson, Edgar A\^. . 














.57-72 


57 72 


Hodsdon, David M. 














16 28 


16 28 


Hoeffling, Joseph 














17 39 


17 39 


Hoeffling, Anton 












1 48 


17 02 




Holmes, Mandana D. . 














42 92 


42 92 


Holmes, Mary . 














20 35 


20 35- 


"Holmes, Hugh and Agnes 














15 .54 




Holmes, Thomas C. 












2 22 




Holmes, Margaret R. . 












22 94 





101 
Resident Tax- Payers 



( Continued. ) 



Holt, Charles F. 
'Holtham, Henry S. 
Holthain, Henry F. 
Hohva}^ Alexander H 
HohvaV, Emma A. 
Holway, William H. 
Holzer, Ulrich . 
Homans Emma R. 
iHomans, Frank B. 
Hood, (ieorgianna 
Hood, John 
Hood & Reynolds 
Hoogs, Hannah M. 
Hoogs, Thomas ^y. 
Hope, .James D. 
Hop!: irk Jane . 
Home, Olive 
Home, Earnest, heirs 
Horr, Sarah E. 
House, Nettie, F. B. 
Houston, Mary J. 
Hovej-, Solomon 
Howard, Henry F., heirs 
Howard, Clara' . 
Howard, Ltea P. 
Howe, Lucy 31. 
Howe, Kit tie M. 
Howes, Elizii 
Howes Charles . 
Hudson, Maria . 
Heustis, Alice M. 
Hug'gius, Charles E. 
Hughes, William J. 
Huglies, Catherine 
Hugo, George B. 
Hukin, Emily 
Hultburg, Anna S. 
Hvmiphrey, Jennie B. 
Humphrey, Edward I 
Hurley, Dennis ami M 
Hiirst, Henry . 
Hurter, Jeniiie F. 
Hurter, John C. 
Hurter, George C. 
Hussev, Peter M. 
Husted Richard ^V. 
Hutchinsi.m, Cora F., Henry 
Hutchinson, Elizabeth H. 
Hutchinson, Eliza G. . 
Hyde Park Club, 
Hyde Park Cong'l Society, 
Hyde Park Water Co. 
Hv'de Park Electric Light Cc 



Ingert 



William H., heirs 



.Jacobs, Charles 
.James, 3Iary 
Jank, Carl Robert 
Jaquitli, Andrew* 



Per- Real 
sonal. Estate. 



$25 38 
1 48 



9 92 

48 84 



11 84 



7 40 

5 IS 
2 m 

6 66 



14 80 



3 70 
14 80 



236 80 
11174 33 



S 74 00 

13 32 

73 26 

718 07 

240 50 

56 24 

66 60 

65 49 

10 73 

8 14 

99 16 

92 50 

39 HO 

45 88 

16 28 

22 21) 
16 28 
(>2 16 
59 20 

8 88 
78 44 

44 40 
28 12 
59 20 
16 65 
31 08 

48 84 
65 12 
34 04 
34 04 
31 82 

54 76 

36 96 
28 12 
68 08 

45 14 
10 3H 

23 68 
136 16 

49 58 
4 81 

34 03 
34 03 
99 16 

76 96 
621 23 
2S0 4(i 



60 68 
22 20 
40 70 



Unpaid. 



38 70 
73 26 



240 50 
5(i 24 



22 20 
16 28 

59 20 

28 12 
42 92 



34 04 
34 (14 

31 82 
7 41 

59 94 
2 96 

28 12 



.34 03 

102 86 



60 68 



102 
Resident Tax-Payers — {Continued.) 



:SAMES. 










Per- 
sonal. 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Jetfers, Geovge ...... 




40 70 




Jefferds, Lewis S. 33. . 














48 10 




.Jenkins, Eliza B. 














53 65 




.Jenkins, Ho waid 












2 .59 


6 29 




.Jenkins, Arthur H. 














49 58 




.Jenney, Cliarles E, 














45 88 




.Jenney, Edwin C. 














47 36 




.Jenniiiiis, (.'liarles E. T. and J 


Etta A 












34 78 




.Jennings, Edward L. . 












7 40 


48 10 




.Jennison Cliaries S. . 














38 48 




.Jigger, John W. 












1 85 


60 68 


82 5.3; 


-Johnson, Richard M. . 














170 20 


170 28 


.Johnson, Edward A. . 














25 90 




.Johnson, Jolm . 












28 12 


85 84 


113 96 


-Jones, Antoinette C. . 














8 88 




-Jones, Mary A. . 














62 16 




.Jones, Royal M. 














39 22 


39 22 


-Jones, -John H. . 














8 88 




.Jordan, Ellen 














17 76 


17 76 


.Jorilan, Patrick -T. 














23 68 


23 68 


.Jordan, -John (J. 














57 72 




•Joyce, -Jane 














32 56 




-Joubert, Frances A. 














93 24 


93 24- 


-Toubert, Didier Z. 














33 59 




.Tudd, Mary E. . 














59 20 




.Tulien, William H. 














19 24 




K 








Kappler, ^Meinrail ...... 


.51 


31 08 




Jvappler, Nicholas P. . 














4 44 




liatzmau, Elizabeth . 














19 24 




Kazar, -John H. . 












41 44 


44 40 




Jvazar, -Jessie T. . 














56 24 




Keane, Margaret A. heirs 














21 46 


21 46 


Ivearnej-, -John, heirs, . 














29 00 


29 60 


ICeenc. Charles AV'. 














5 92 




Iveith, . lames 












29 (30 






ICeith. I.iiuisa 














116 92 




Ivelley, .Alary A. . 














19 24 




Ifellev, Annie E. 














65 12 


65 12 


Kelt v", -Julia A. 














43 66 


43 66 


Jvendall, Daniel E. 












7 40 




7 40 


Ivendall, Edward A. . 












28 80 


130 24 




Kendall, Matilda H. . 














97 ()8 




Ivennedy, Hannah 














59 32 




Ivennedy, -Jolm 














■ 23 68 


23 68 


K^ennedy ilary . 














10 36 


10 36 


liennison, Neliemiali S. 














48 10 




Ivent, Ar:djella B. 














64 38 




Keuyon, Ralph G. 














4 44 


4 44 


J-veti-iiam, AVilliam W., heirs, 


and E 


ranee 


i A. 








36 26 




Kiggeii, •Icilin, heirs. . 














11 10 




Kiggen, :\Iicliae) 












2 59 


321 90 




Kiggen, -Joseph M. 












2 96 






IviLeher, :Mary . 














21 46 


21 46 


Kilner, ■Josephine E. . 














38 48 


38 48 


King, Arnieda E. 












3 70 


89 54 


93 24 


Iving. Catherine 














27 38 




Kingston, Thomas 












1 So 


6 66 


8 51 


Ivindjall, Ellen . 














28 86 




Jviv in, Bartholomew. B. 














29 60 


29 60 


Knight, Angle L.. 














63 64 




Jvnight, -John 














• 28 12 





103 
Resident Tax-Payers — {Continued.) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Kollock, Arthur (:....... 


7 40 






Kvaiis, A. Robert 










.1(5 24 




Kruge, Elizabeth 








1 63 


14 0() 




Kuhii Clara 










41 44 




Kunkel, Frank. 








1 48 


io .57 




Kunkel, Victoria E. 










17 76 




I. 








Lagner, Elinor ....... 




22 20 




Lagoiif, Robert -J. 








1 11 




1 11 


Lake, Martha S. 










1.1(5 14 


59 94 


Lally, Michael . 










7 40 




Lamb, Lillian H. 










H 39 




Lambert, Cliarles and Margaret 










21 46 




Lanahan, Robert 










18 .50 




Landt, Henry . 










4.5 88 




Lane, Harriet L. 










.54 7(5 




Lane, George E. 








2 .il) 




2 59 


Lane, Ann., heirs 










18 .50 




Lane, Emma L. 










50 32 




Langley, Frank E. 








■22 20 






Larrson, Peter . 










45 88 


45 88 


Laughlin, Garrett 










24 05 




La\VTence, Catherine . 










36 26 




Lawson, James D. 








■2 m 


59 20 




Lawson, Theop'l, heirs 










13 32 




Le Bourveau, William 








3 33 




3 33 


Lee, Bridget .... 










48 10 




Lee, Michael 








1 48 




1 48 


Leeds, Catherine F. . 










.5(5 61 


56 61 


Leonanl, Tliomas F., heirs . 










275 65 




Lt'oiKtrd, D. Ambrose 








2 22 


88 06 




Leonard, -lanies W. . 










15 .54 




Leseur, Horatio, heirs 










156 14 




Leseiir, Ben> F. 










69 56 




Leslie, Ida M 










66 60 




Leslie. Sylvester Z. . 








32 m 




32 56 


Leulgreii, ( )scar .J. 










14 80 




Lewis, Mary C. 










42 92 




Lewis, Charles .... 








fi 6G 






Lewis, David \V. 








14 80 






Lewis, Ellen D. ... 










122 47 




Lewi^, :Madeline S. 










54 76 


54 76 


Libby, Samuel W. 










14 80 




Lincoln, .John C. 










193 14 




Lincoln, .John C. and W. U. & C. N 


Fairbairn 








25 16 




Lincoln, Alice M. 










22 20 


22 20 


Lindsren, Swan .J. 








.0 11 


31 08 


3(5 19 


Lin<rsey, Mary B. 










25 90 




Liniiiiani. Charles T. . 










25 90 




Litt'letield, Alonzo 








1 48 




1 48 


Littleiield, Lucretia . 










42 92 


42 92 


Loftus, -lulia A. 










35 52 




Lord, Linda C. . 










54 76 




Loveiov, .John S. 








9 2.T 






Loveiaiid, Herbert W. 










13 32 




I^ovell, Sarali A. 










43 66 




I^ovell, Sarah F. 










31 82 


31 82 


Lovell. Caleb T. 








28 12 




28 12 


Lovering, Flora 










57 72 




Lucey, .Julia E. . 










11 84 


n 84 


Lucey, Misses E. & M. . 








S 88 






Ludlam, Albert 










28 12 





104 
Resident Tax-Paters — (Continued.) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 

Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Lufkhi, Hettie R. ..... . 




S 23 68 


$ 23 68. 


Lutkiii, Joseph V. 










§ -2 96 


43 66 




Lynch, Margaret 












58 46 




Lj'nch, Bridget A. . 










51 


16 65 




Lyou, Emerson V^'. 










11 10 


93 24 


Kd :!4 


Eyons, ^lary E. 












39 96 


39 96 


Lyons, Louis E. & James E. 












2 96 


2 96 


M 








Macilonahl, G. F. . 


1 85 


37 74 


39 59 


MacGregor, ArehibahA 












79 92 




MacKenzie, James P. 












16 28 


16 28 


Mackintosh, James 










17 02 


48 10 




Macomber, Sarah A. . 












27 38 




Mahoney, Dennis 










19 46 


109 52 


128 98 


Mahoney, Florence, heirs 












22 94 




Mandell, Albert A. . 












26 64 


26 64 


INIauey, Johanna 












45 88 




Manley, Mary E. 












29 60 


29 60 


Mann, Catherine 8. 












24 79 


24 79 


Mannion. Patrick 












25 16 




Marke, Herinan, 










4 44 






Marks, Lena 












.57 72 




Marr, Adelaide M. 












233 84 


233 84 


Marr, Addie, A. . . 












5 92 


5 92 


Marr, David V. : 










14 80 




14 80 


Marroii, Mary . 












14 06 


14 06 


Marsden, Ellen . 












87 32 




Marshall, Emma G. 












41 44 


41 44 


Marshall. >Iarv . 












32 56 




Martin, Kobert B. Jr. . 










1 85 


18 50 




Martin, Geo. A. . 










1 48 






Mason, Abby S. 












34 04 


• 34 04 


Mason, IS[ary E. 












24 42 


24 42 


Mather, .^arah A. 












.56 24 




Mathewson, Jerome . 










1 48 


37 00 


38 48 


Mathias. Jane T. 












9 62 


9 62 


Mathiis, Franz . 












38 48 




Maxim, Jane 












84 3(i 




Maynard, William M. 










7 03 






McAskell, Kenneth 












32 56 




McAuliff, Edward and Bridget 












20 72 




McAroy, jNIary E. 












45 14 




McAvoy, James D. 










17 17 


62 90 




McCartv, ^larv . 












22 94 




McC'artv. Michael 












25 16 


25 28 


McClellau, Peter 












16 28 




McClure, Marv . 










2 96 




2 96 


McConnell, John T. . 












22 20 




McDermott, Margaret 












13 69 


13 69 


McDermott, Jose'ph F. 










6 96 


74 00 


80 96 


MMcDonahl, David A.. 












34 04 




McDonald, William J. 












32 .56 


32 56 


McDonald, Margaret, heirs . 












17 76 




McDonough, Jolm, heirs 












56 24 


31 24 


McDonough, Peter 












22 20 


22 20 


McDonough, Mary C. . 












33 30 




McDonough, Patrick J. 












2 96 




McDonough, Thomas J. 










2 59 


20 72 




McDougald, John C. and George V 












44 40 




McDuffie, Lucy L. 












33 30 


33 30 


McGillicuddy, John, heirs 








18 .50 


18 .50 


McGinley, Hugh . , 








22 20 





105 



Resident Tax-Payers — (Contirmed.) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 

Estate. 


Unpaid. 


McGowan, Andrew ...... 




$ 14 80 


$ 14 80 


McGowan, Thomas 














28 86 




McGowau, Margaret . 














6 66 


66 


McGrath, .Tames 












S 2 22 




2 22 


McGrath, i\rary K. 














5 5.T 


5 .55 


Mclnnes, William 














2VI 60 




Mcliityre, Hattie 11. . 














46 62 


46 62 


Mclntyre, Harriet F. . 














47 36 




31clntyre, Hannali F. . 














29 60 




Mclntyre, Warren F. . 














.54 76 


54 76 


McKeiidry, Benjamin . 














37 74 




McKenna', Jolm H. heirs 












2 22 


SO 66 




McKenna, .Tames 














5 18 


5 18 


McKenna, .Tames 2(1, Yose A 


venue 












17 76 




McKenna, Catliarine . 














23 68 




Mclvenua, Franli 














4 44 


4 « 


Mclvenzie, Stewart 














37 00 


37 01) 


McLean, Alexamler, . 














29 60 


29 60 


McLean, John S. 












51 


123 58 


89 09 


McLeilan, Eliza l)eth . 














28 86 




McLeod, Mary .T. 














.57 72 


57 72 


McMahon, Jaiiies E. . 












.=>2 


L5 91 


IH 43 


Mc Ma lion, Maggie 














9 62 


!i (i2 


McMahon, Ellen 














34 04 




McMillan, Barbara 














38 48 




McNamara, .Tohu 












1^5 




1 85 


Mc>;aniara, Ellen and E. A. 


Butler 












48 84 


48 84 


Meiggs, Clarence {'. . 














14 80 




Meister, Gustav 














20 72 


20 72 


Melia, Bridget . 














29 60 


29 60 


Mercer, Emilv J. 














38 4S 


38 48 


Merrill, Eugene A. 














44 40 


44 40 


Merrow, Susan A. 














69 56 


69 .56 


Mertz, Mattie E. 














55 50 




Methodist (Jhurch Societv 














51 06 


51 0(> 


Middleton, Catharine J. " 














37 00 




Miles, George . 












6 66 


71 78 




Miles, George, Trustee 














21 46 


21 4(; 


Miles and Morrison, 












56 24 


26 64 




Millar, Alexander 












7 40 


59 20 




Miller, Annie 














34 04 


34 04 


Miller, George H. 














82 88 


82 88 


Miller, Susan 














34 04 


34 04 


Miller, Mary E. 














120 60 




3Iilne, Johii 












7 40 


66 60 


74 (M) 


Miner, Henry B. 












7 40 


127 28 




Miner, Maud'M. 














19 98 




Miner & Crumett 














39 96 


39 w; 


Minnis, Thomas M. 












S 88 




8 88 


Mitchell, Sarah L. 














65 86 




Moltedo, .Toseyh 












7 40 


32 56 


39 96 


Monahan, .T(din H- 














25 16 


25 16 


Monahan, William J. . 














17 76 




Monahan, James 














34 04 




Mooar, James F. 












10 66 


151 70 




Moody, Freylingluiysen 














32 .56 


32 56 


Mooney, .Jaines 1). 














.34 04 


34 04 


Morrisi Mary 














25 16 




Morrison, Henry, heirs 














32 56 




Morrison, Gerald M. . 














4 44 




Morrison, Elisha R. 














32 56 




Morrison, Mary E. 














41 44 




Morrison, Michael 














18 13 


18 13 


Morse, George W. 












1 48 


22 94 


24 42 



106 
Resident Tax-Payers — {Continued.) 















Per- 


Real 




NAMES. 


sonal. 


Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Morse, Annie B. 




S 56 24 




Morse, Theodore E. . 










1 




. 42 18 




Mortenson, Tena 














25 16 


S 25 16 


Moseley, Samuel R. . 












$3-2 56 




.32 56 


Moylau, Michael 












52 




52 


Moylen, Michael F., heirs . 














37 00 


37 00 


Mulcahy, Michael 












3 70 






Mulcahy, Isabella 














56 24 




Mullen, Ann 














14 06 




Siangan, Patrick 














28 12 




Murphy, Hannah 














13 32 


13 32 


Murray, Bridget 












2 00 


12 36 




Murray, Elizaljeth 














28 86 


28 86 


Murray, Thomas, 












1 48 


44 40 


45 88 


:Murray, Daniel A. 














28 12 




jSIurray, Racliael 














1 48 




N 








Nash, Addie F 




49 58 


49 58- 


Nason, Joseph L. 












2 22 






Xaughnan, John P. 














22 40 




Neal, Marianne B. 














47 36 


47 36 


Neilsou, David B. 














45 88 




Ness, Mary 














17 02 




Newcomb, George K. . 














20 72 


20 72 


Newell, Susan E. 














37 00 




Newell, Stillman E. 














32 19 




Newton, Russell D. 












2 25 


78 44 




Newton, SusanM. 














66 60 




Nicholson, Charles E. . 












17 76 


39 22 


56 9* 


Nicholson, Jessie 














9 62 


9 62 


Noble, Mark E. . 












37 00 


44 40 




Noonan, 3Iatthew 














17 76 




Norling, Charles G., heirs 














32 56 




Norling, Augusta W. . 














42 18 




Norris, Willtam H. 














269 36 


269 36- 


Norris, Frank E. 












29 60 




29 60 


Norris, Edwin S. 














39 96 


39 96 


Norris, George H. 














44 03 


44 03 


Norton, Susan M. 














42 IS 




Norton, Fannie A. 














51 80 




Norton, Mary . 














22 94 


22 94 


Norwood, William E. . 














6 66 




Noyes, Mai-tha H. 














50 32 




Noyes, Annie T. 














6 29 




Noyes, Maria H. 














83 62 




Nunn, \\'illiam J. 














41 07 


41 07 


O'Brien, Catharine ...... 




34 04 




O'Brien, John . 














193 88 


193 88 


O'Brien, 'James 














18 87 


18 87 


O'Brien, Catharine E. . 














45 8S 




O'Couqell, Harriet E. . 














40 70 


40 70 


O'Connell, Marv A. 














44 77 




O'Halloran, Mary E. . 














18 60 


18 50 


O'Hern. 3Iarv .^I. 














43 29 




(J'Keele, Thomas 












i 74 


17 76 


22 50 


O'Rourke, Patrick 














4 44 


4 44 


O'Rourke, James 














3 70 




O'Toole, Micliael 












.i2 


56 20 


.59 72 


Oliver, EUery B. 












1 48 


43 56 


45 14 



107 

Resident Tax-Payees 



{Continued.) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Eeal 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Olson, Martin ....... 




$ 31 08 


$ 31 08 


Orcutt, Fred. S. H. 














31 08 


31 OS 


Osborne, Arthur 














73 78 




Osgood, Mary 11. 














62 90 




Ostroni Bernard 














49 21 


49 21 


P 








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




60 68 




Page, Mary E. . 












$ 7 40 






Page, Mary E., Guardian 












14 06 






Pagington, Thomas 












■ 2 00 


24 42 




Pame^ Francis M. 














47 36 




Paine, Mary A., lieirs 














42 92 


42 92 


Paine, .John A . . 












1 48 




1 48 


Paine, Cliarles F. 














4.5 14 




Pahner, Catliarine L. . 














38 48 


38 48 


Pahner, Charles E. 












3 70 




3 70 


Parkhurst, Fred A. 














91 76 




Patterson, Thomas S. . 












4 44 




4 44 


Payne, Agnes 31. 














37 74 


37 74 


Paysoh, Cordelia A. 














88 06 


88 06 


Peaboilv, E. S. . 












7 40 


120 2.5 




Peabodv, Mary D. & Mary .J 














217 .56 




Peabody, Mary -J. 














32 93 




Pealjody, Mary A . 














.54 02 


54 02 


I'eare, Cora A. . 














81 40 


81 40 


Peare, George 11. 












4 44 




4 44 


Peck, Mary Ann 














44 40 




Peck, Charles T. 














19 98 


19 98 


Peck, Harriet A. 














.50 32 




Peirce, Catharine, heirs 














42 18 


42 18 


Pepper, Mary H. 














21 46 




Perkins, David . 












2 22 


289 34 




Perkins, David Holmes 














50 32 


50 32 


Perkins Hannah S. 














100 64 




Perkins, Albert S. 














39 96 




Perry, Helen A., Oria -J. and 


Miuui 


e A. 










58 46 




I'eriy, Mary H. . 














34 04 


34 04 


Perry, .Joseph L. 














57 72 


57 72 


Perry, .John C. . 














46 62 


46 62 


Perry, Cliarles A. 












2 9(i 






Peters, Henry . 












1 03 






Pctersiin, Annie C. 














28 12 


28 12 


Petersiin. Gustavus 












1 48 




1 48 


Phelps, Henrv B. 














.56 24 


56 24 


Phillips, Benj. E. 














2 96 


2 96 


Phillips, Mary V. 














54 76 


54 76 


Phipps, Daniel W. 












5 92 


120 62 




Pickett, Eliza D. 














42 92 




Pickett, .John N. 












1 48 






Pierce, .John Eddy 














74 74 


24 74 


Pierce, Mary E. & Emma C. 














53 28 




Pierce, Myron E. 














12 58 




Pierce, Ellzaljeth U. . 














.57 72 


57 72 


Pinkham, Tristram, & Son . 












29 60 






Piper, Sarah M. 














71 78 




I'iper, Abby F. 














44 40 


44 40 


Plummer, VVihnot H. . 














5 92 


5 92 


Plummer, Annie -J. 














37 00 




Podburv, Marion 














?A 04 




Pollock," Susan T. 














5 18 


5 18 


Poole, William . 














47 36 




Poore, Harrison 11. 












37 00 







108 
Resident Tax-Payers 



{Continued.) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 

Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Porter, Ira C . 




S 4.T 5S 




Porter, Samuel F. 














42 92 




Pothecar}-, Harry 














33 67 




Potliecar\-, Patienci' 














44 77 




Powers. \Vilbur II. 












S14 80 


00 00 




Pratt, Harriet K. 














33 30 


$ 30 30 


Pratt Mabel I). 














3.5 52 


35 52 


Preston, William I). . 














39 .59 


39 59 


Preston, Sarah V. 














60 68 




Preston, Fannie H. 














59 94 


59 94 


Preston, John A. 












2 23 


12 58 




Price, Sophia 














26 64 


20 (!4 


Price. Charles . 












13 32 




13 32 


Pring, James F. 












S 70 






Pring, Mar J' E. . 














79 92 




Pring, Johanna 














42 92 




Probert Richard 














62 16 




Provonchee, Clara 














51 80 


51 80 


Putnam, Natlianiel M lieirs 














63 64 




Putnam, Sidney C., heirs 












64 38 






Putnam Hannah A. 














131 72 




Putnam, Benjamin W. Jr. 












3 70 




3 70 


Putnam, Helen M., heirs 














41 44 


41 44 


Putnam, Charles H. 














67 37 


67 34 


Q 








Queally, AVinfam ...... 




18 13 




Quinlan, John ....... 


2 90 


38 11 




Quinn, James ....... 




19 98 




K 








Radford, Benjamin F. ..... 




380 36 




Radell, William F. F. and Louis A. 








2 22 


36 26 


38 48 


Radell, Louis A. 










5 92 


5 92 


Raeder, Clara K. 














87 32 




Rafter, John C. . 












1 03 


38 48 




Rafter, Maria 














45 88 


45 88 


Rafter. Benjamin 












2 22 




2 23 


Rand, Rarhael P. 














26 64 




Rand, George H. 












2 22 






Rausch, George H. 














47 36 


47 36 


Ray, John G." . 












4 23 


75 48 




Raynes, Martha A. 














38 48 




Raynes, Elizabeth H. 














57 35 




Reagan, Marj' . 














21 46 




Reardon, Ellen . 














13 32 




Reed, Peter J. . 














2 22 


2 22 


Rej^nolds, Stephen H. 












2 22 


56 90 




Reynolds & Hodgson . 














136 90 


110 26 


Rhoades, Charles H., heirs. 














.59 20 




Rhodes, Mariun W. 














42 92 




Rnodes, Wallace M . . 












2 22 


49 20 


51 42 


Rice, George M. 












49 92 


252 71 




Rice, Florence R. 














30 34 




Rice, Sarah W. . 














62 91 




Rich, Henrv A. . 














190 92 




Rich, Brothers, . 












44 40 


22 20 




Rich, Harriet N. 














.55 13 




Richardson, Alonzo H. 












2 96 


43 66 


46 (12 


Richardson, Alonzo H., Jr. 












3 70 


45 14 


48 84 


Richardson, John 












5 IS 


29 97 


35 15 


Richardson, Nellie L. . 














39 96 


39 96 



109 
Resident Tax-Payers — {Continued.) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 

Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Richardson, Ella A. . 




39 .59 




Richardson & Rafter., E.G. Jenney, Trustee 








$ 196 48 


$ 48 84 


Richardson, George L. . . . 








66 60 




Ridley, Edith H. 












28 86 




Riley, .Joseph, 1st 












11 84 




Riley, .Joseph & Bridget 












17 76 


17 76- 


Riley, Thomas and .Julia 












8 14 




Risk, Thomas H. 












51 42 




Risk, Mary .J. 












116 55 




Ritchie, .John 












62 16 




Ritchie, Margaret 










> 


31 OS 




Roberts, Elizabeth 












63 64 




Robinson, .Julia F. 










$ 8 88 


93 98 




Robinson, .John T. & Co. 










1.55 40 


209 42 




Robinson, Henry B. . 










•2 96 


29 (iO 




Robinson, .JohnA. 












43 66 




Rogers, Annie L. 












67 34 


67 34 


Rogers, William N. . 












38 48 


38 48 


Rogers, De Witt C. & Sophia .J. 












51 06 




Rogers, Margaret 












46 62 


46 62 


Rogers, .John 










1 .5.5 






Rogers, Catherine G. . 












32 93 




Rogers, .James R. 












34 04 




Rogers, I'eter . 












41 44 


41 44 


Rogers, Huarh . 












32 56 


32 56 


Rogers, Arthur T. & Nellie . 












5 18 


5 18 


Rogers, Viohi M. 












35 .52 


35 52 


Rogerson, Annie G. 












71 04 




Rogerson, Charles E. . 










Tt 74 






Rollins, Fred E. 












39 96 


39 96 


Roome, Bridget E. 












31 82 




Roome, Bridget E., Admiustratrix 












3 70 




Rooney, I'atrick 










4 81 


59 20 


64 01 


Rooney, Catliarine 












300 44 


300 44 


Rooney, Elizabeth 












2 22 


2 22 


Rooney, Patrick .J. 












22 94 


22 94 


Rooney, Patrick H. 








5 TO 




5 70 


Rooney, Bridget 










10 36 


10 36 


Rooney, Andrew D. . 










25 16 




Rooney, I^awrence A. 










2 22 






Rooney, Francis M. 












22 94 


22 94 


Rooney, Mary M. 












5 92 


5 93 


Ross, -lane ]>!. . 












91 02 




Rossney, William C. . 












16 28 


16 2S 


Roswell, Benjamin L. . 












37 00 


37 00 


Rudolph, Agnes C. 












42 92 


42 92 


Ruggles, .Judson G. 










8 88 




8 88 


Ruiinells, Levi A. 












47 36 




Russell, Ann . . ' . 












57 80 




R}-an, .James F. and Bridget 












26 64 




Ryan, Isaac L. . 










40 10 


82 51 


128 51 


Ryan, Frances T-.. . 










14 SO 




Sampson, Arch R. ..... . 


44 40 






Samuel Isaac B., heirs. 












45 88 




Sanborn, Mary . 












5 55 


5 .55 


Sanford, George 












34 78 




Sanforil, Oliver S. 










10 73 


1.53 18 




Sanger, Sarah .J. 












78 44 




Sargeant, Gilbert L. . 












44 40 


44 40 


Savage, Eben D. 










31 22 


7 40 




Savage Mary E. 












55 50 





110 
Resident Tax-Payers 



{Continued.) 



.Sava.iic INIary 

. Savane, Henrietta L. 

iSawtflle, iMary A. 

Sawtelle, George W. 

Sawtelle, F. W. & Co., 

Sawver, Edwin W. . 
: Sawvev. Daniel, heirs. 

Sa\'er, \Villiam H. 

Sa\ ward. Walter, F. 

Sciiolield, Hannah 

Schullz Gustave A. 

Scoville, Calvin E. 
, Scott, .John, heirs 

Scott, Jane 

Scott, Williain W. 
, Scott, Roljert 

Scott, Robert. Jr. 

Scott, James D.. 

Scott, Jairus H. 

Scrivens, George W. 

Scrivens, Walter C. 

ScuUv lAIarvE. . 
. Sclieri.'.EUe'n A. . 

Searle, Cliarles E. 
. Sears, Harriet A. 

Sears, Susan A. . 

Shaw, Mar.y 

Shea, Edward . 
, Shea, William . 

Shea, Mary J. . 

Sheedy, Daniel . 

Sheehan, Mary . 
. Sheene, Adeline S. 

Sherman, Dexter 

Sherman, Ella E. 

Sibley, Ella A. . 

Simmons, James 
, Simson, Elizabeth 

Slafter, Charles S. 

Sloan, Catharine F. 

Slocjmb, Edwin L. 

Smith, Ann 

Smith, John W. . 

Smith, Maria E. 
. Smith, Jane 

Smith, Marv S. D. 

Smith. .>rary 

Smith, JMary A. 

Smith, Beebe 
, Smith, David 

Smith, Collins * Co. 

Smith, Lucy A. and L 

Snellgrove, John 

Snow, Lavinia . 

Snow, George H. 

Somes, Samuel S. 
, Somes, Henry I. 
, Soule, John A. . 

Soule, Sadie L. . 

Soule, William T. 

.Soule, iNIvra L. . 

Si>arrell. 'William P. 

Spear. Sarah 

Spiller, B. Leroy 



C. Or 



Per- 
sonal. 



$62 16 
7 40 



32 56 
S 14 



11 



Real 

Estate 



1 63 


1 48 


5 18 


2 96 


23 68 


1 11 

59 20 


11 10 


22 20 

2 22 
8 14 


2 74 


1 48 



i 7 03 
42 18 
26 64 
2 59 
26 64 
47 36 

41 44 
45 88 
37 00 
•79 23 

31 08 
5 92 

66 60 
11 84 

66 60 
35 52 
103 60 
94 72 

29 60 
26 64 

34 78 
49 95 

35 52 

44 40 

32 19 
25 90 

30 34 
14 06 

36 26 

45 14 

28 12 
54 76 
91 96 
49 21 
47 36 

33 30 
22 20 
35 52 

18 50 
107 31 

42 92 

29 97 

37 00 
45 88 

19 24 
33 67 



48 84 

45 14 
29 97 
176 12 



32 56 



102 49 
56 98 
43 66 



Ill 

Resident Tax-Payers — (Continued.) 



KAMES. ' 


Per- 
sonal 


Real 

Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Sreenaii, Patrick ...... 




$ 37 00 


$ 37 00 


5tack, John .... 












91 7(3 




Stack, Thomas .... 












28 SO 




Stackpol. , Eunice E. . 












31 OS 




Stanberry, Richard Jr. 












17 02 




■Stanley, M. A. Miss 










$ 8 88 




8 88 


Stanley, Arthur 












78 18 


79 IS 


Stanley, Edward E. . 












42 92 




Stark, Ann Maria 












H5 86 




Stark, Henry C. 












4.5 14 




Stark, Mary" J. . 












90 28 




Stevens, Mary X. 












38 48 




Stevens, Johii X., heirs 












46 62 




Stewart, Ellen A. 












20 20 




Stewart, Malcom 












40 72 




Stickney,Emma 0. 












2.T l(i 


25 16 


Stockljridi^-e, Wales R. 












."51 SO 


51 80 


Stockford'; Hu^h J. 












142 08 


142 08 


Stockiuif, JMarv M. 












118 40 


118 40 


Stodilanl, Hatherlv A. 










3 70 


42 92 




Stoddard, Granville M. 












31 82 


31 82 


Stone, "William P., heirs 












78 44 




Stone, Franklin, heirs . 












87 32 


87 32 


Storer, Emma A. 












23 68 




Story, Arthur W. 










■) 0-2 


14.1 56 


147 78 


Stracliau, Doug-las 












4 44 




Straw, Antoinette . K. 












58 46 




Straut, Barbara 












.54 76 




Strout. Martin Y. B. . 










4 44 


5 IS 


9 62 


Stuart, AVilliam J. 












1 48 




oStuart, ^^'illiam J. and Elizabeth J. 












150 96 




Sullivan, Fred S. 












23 68 


23 68 


Sullivan, Rachel F. 












26 64 


26 64 


JSullivan, Mary . 












2 59 


2 59 


Sumner, Henrietta C. . 












59 20 


59 20 


Sumner, William F., heirs . 












37 00 




Sumner, Sally R., Estate 












689 68 


689 68 


Swallow, Adeline E. . 












47 36 


47 36 


Swanstroni, August 












27 00 


27 00 


Sweeney, Patrick, heirs 












31 45 




Sweeney, Jane . 












14 80 


14 80 


Sweeney, Thomas W. . 










3 26 


57 72 


60 98 


Swintou, William 












31 08 




T 

Tacev, George ....... 


3 70 






Tacev, Mary . 












30 70 




Tandy, Louis D. 












14 80 


14 80 


Tarrau, Mary A. 












42 18 


42 18 


Tasker and Prescott 












.53 28 




Taylor, Prince H., heirs 












34 04 




Taylor, Daniel T. 












50 32 




Taylor, Elliot O. 










18 50 




18 50 


Taylor, Charlotte A. . 












51 80 


51 80 


Taylor, Charlotte A. . 












17 76 




Terry, H. B. and Abbie A. . 












68 09 




Terrv, H. B. and Abbie A. . 












S3 62 




Terry, Henry B. 












54 76 




Terry, John 












62 16 




Tewksburv, Francis W. 












48 10 




Thompson, Mrs. H. A. B. 












46 62 




Thompson, Howard S. 












55 50 




Tibbetts, Mark 












21 46 





112 
Resident Tax-Payers ■ 



(Continued.) 



Tibbetts, James T. 
Tieint'V, Patrick J. 
Tildeii,' Annie E. 
Tilton, Josiah M. 
Tilton, Mary A . 
Timpenny, Ricliard, heirs 
Tirrell, Frederick, N. 
Tobin, Thomas D. 
Todd, Henry, Jr. 
Tooher, William H. 
Toole, Martin . 
Tourtelotte, Ellis C. • 
Towan,William P. 
Tower, Clement B. 
Towle, Peter F. 
Towner, Thomas J. 
Townes, Elizabeth A. 
Town send, Iliram J. . 
Townsend & Kelley . 
Treiethen, Jam(?s B. . 
Tripp, Emily A. 
Trotter, Virginia 
Trotter, James M., heirs 
Tucker, Sarah E. 
Tuckerman, John H. . 
Turner, Maria Louise 
Turner, John J. 
Turner, WilUiam H-, heirs 
Tuttle, Annie M. 
Tuttle, Samuel A. 
Tuttle, J. Marshall 
Twichell, Elizabeth U. and A 
Tyler, Caroline O., heirs 
Tyler, Harriet B. 
Tyler, i;enjamin F. 
Tyler, Frank H. & Co., 
Tyler, Charles H. 



nnie E 



Sanderson 



Per- Real 
sonal. Estate. 



$ 2 22 
1 11 



17 39 



3 92 

4 44 



V 



Un<lerhill, Edward M. 
Underhill, Eizzie S. 
Underbill, Merrill 
Upham, Mary . 



Vivian Roxanna 
Vose, Benjamin C, heirs 
Vose, Sarah and Mary E. 
Vose, Sarah M. 



Wade, John R. . 
Wadsworth, Xellie B. 
Waldron, Charles E. 
AValker, Dennis G. 
Walker, Lucretia R. 
AValker, W^illiam 
Wallace, Richard 
AValley, James S. 
AValstab, Henrietta, 
AValsh, Patrick 



^v 



7 03 

1 48 



9 S4 
14 SO 



3 33 
13 32 



11 S4 



§ .-Jl 43 
19 98 
40 70 
2.5 16 
l.i4 29 
21 46 

.51 80 

6 66 

44 40 

10 36 

50 32 
24 05 
28 12 
39 22 
62 16 
19 98 

65 12 
26 64 

150 96 
.54 76 
35 15 
2 96 
30 34 

169 83 
80 66 
54 02 

51 80 
53 28 
78 44 
34 04 

15 54 



42 92 
44 40 
41 45 


43 66 
167 98 

85 84 
32 56 


40 70 
51 80 
71 41 
81 40 
37 00 


,16 28 
48 84 
IS 50 
15 17 



113 
Resident Tax-Payers — (Continued.) 



Walter, Louisa T. 

Walter, Theodore A. 

Ward, William D. 

Ward, Charlotte 

Ward Brothers. 

Ward, Patrick J. 

Warren, Mary E. 

Wasserboehrj Harvey 

Waters, Thomas S. 

Waters, Maria A. 

Waters, Mary and Nancy T 

Watson, Susan . 

Waverly Club . 

Webb, Geora:e E. 

Webber & Wilson 

Webster, Amos . 

AVebster, Elizabeth H 

Webster, Francis P. 

Webster, Sarah S. 

Webster, Frank B. Co 

Weimer, Mary A. 

AVeld, Theodore D. 

Welch, Michael . 

Wentworth, Eliza J. 

AVest Eleanor 
AA^eston, Walter S. 
AA^eston, Minnie . 
AA^eatherbee, Annie A 
AA' etherbee, John H. & Co. 
AA^heeler, George AA^. 
Wheeler, Sarah O. 
AA^heeler, Alden D. 
AVheeler, Mamie E. 
AA^heeler, Kate L. 
AVhitaker, Daniel., heir 
AA^hitcher & Wells 
AA^hitcher, M. L., heir 
AVhite, AVilliam E. 
AVhite, .Jarvis D. 
AVhite, Carrie L. V. 
AA^hite, Georgianna 
A\"hiting, George E. 
AVhitney, Albert H. 
Whittemore, Melinda C, heir 
AVhittier, George T. 
AA^horf , George" C. 
AA^gglesworth, S. N. 
AA^igley, .John 
AA^ild, Laura 
AVillard, Henrv L. 
AVillett, Elizabeth T. 
AVilliams, Arthur S. 
AVilliams, Mary M. 
AA^illiams, Susan 
AVilliams, Frances E. 
AA'illianis, Leonard 
AA'illiams, Rinaldo 
AVilliams, Frances A. 
Williams, Phoebe A. 
AVilson, Johanna O. 
AVilson, Harriet . 
Wilson, Alice L. 
Winchenbaugh, Lester 
Wirth, Carl 



Per- Real 
sonal. Estate. 



8 4 44 
44 40 

10 ,51 



3 70 



29 60 



29 60 
52 



.5 92 



13 32 
3 70 



2 37 



62 01 



14 9.5 
14 SO 



4 44 
3 70 



% 91 76 
55 50 

52 54 

8 14 

88 80 
68 8 
38 48 
79 18 
24 79 
19 98 

40 70 
28 12 
1(JS 72 
40 40 
90 28 

62 16 
51 06 
16 28 

224 96 
95 15 
51 80 
IS 

51 SO 

63 27 



50 32 
95 46 
29 50 
37 00 
45 14 
87 32 

386 28 

39 96 

69 19 

45 88 

298 22 

41 44 

51 80 
56 98 
43 66 

42 92 
34 04 
82 88 
94 72 

105 08 
17 76 
19 98 
78 44 
41 81 



44 40 
39 66 
29 60 
59 20 
48 10 
68 82 
23 68 



Unpaid. 



$ 59 94 

52 54 
10 51 

88 80' 

42 IS 

79 IS 
24 79 
19 98 
29 60 
40 70 

16SJ72 



62 16 
80 66 



5 IS! 
5 92 ! 
.51 80 J 



3 70 
50 32 
95 46 



2 37 

45 88 

51 80 
43 66. 

109 6T 
17 76 
78 44 

3 70 



48 10 
68 82 



114 
Resident Tax-Payers 



(Continued.) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Wolfe, Ananias . . ... 




$ 5 92 


$ 5 92 


Wolfe, Marck . 












$10 36 




10 36 


Wood, Hannah . 
















39 22 




Wood, Joseph A. 
















8 51 




Wood, Daniel F., heirs 
















38 48 




Wood, Louisa M. 
















81 40 




Wood, Rachael P. 
















39 96 


39 96 


Wood, Margaret 
















28 12 




Wood, Henry . 














2 22 






'Wood, Albert L. 














2 96 




2 96 


Worden, Albert G. 














62 91 


79 18 




Worrick, Laban., lieir& 
















48 84 




Worrick, Ella E. 
















14 43 




Wright, Richard, heirs 
















88 80 




Wright, William J. 














2 22 


38 48 


2 22 


Wyman, Ferdinand 














44 40 


117 66 




Wyman, George 










8 51 




8 51 


Y 








Yeaton, Charles H. ..... . 




38 48 




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




28 60 




"Youngren, Carl ....... 

Z 
Zimmermann, Caroline ..... 




25 16 


25 16 




6S 82 


68 82 


Zimmerman, A. C. . 


2 22 




2 22 



NON-RESIDENT TAX-PAYERS. 



NAMES, 


RESIDENCE.' 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


A 

Abraham, Solomon 


Boston 




14 06 


14 06 


Adams Express Co., 


Boston 


3 70 






Aldrich, Pertia W. 


Belgrade Mills, Me. 




42 92 




Alexander, Emelie 


Boston 




32 56 




.Alexander, Belle B. 


Boston 




80 80 




Alexander, B. B. "Light" 


Boston 




27 75 




Allen, Abby F. . . . 


Terryville, Conn. 




119 51 




American Tool & Machine Co. 


Boston 


888 00 


1,115 92 




Ames, Fred. L. . 


Easton 




4 44 




Anderson, James 


Newtouville 




66 60 




Anthony Alice G. 


Bradford . 




130 24 




Arnold, Sarah H., heirs . 


Boston 




39 96 




Atwell, Charles F. 
B 
Bacheller, Annie M. 


Kingston . 




4 44 




Philadelphia, Pa. 




20 72 




Badger, Mary C. . 


Boston 




22 20 




Bailey, A. H. 


Somerville 




2 22 


2 22 


Balcom, Darnley 0. 


Dayton, Fla. 




52 54 




Bancroft, George, heirs 


Boston 




60 68 




Barnwell, John 


Valley Falls, R. I. 




4 44 




Barr, Ellena S. . 


Findlay, Ohio 




51 80 


51 80 


Barrett, Sarah E. . 


E. Foxboro 




2 96 




Bean, Aaron H. . 


Roxburv . 




28 12 




Seattle, Mary E. and Annie 


Xew Yo'rk, X. T. 




20 72 


20 70 


Beers, Emma S. . 


Jsewtowu, Conn. 




42 92 


42 92 


Bell, John .... 


Dedham 




1 48 




Bellis, A. H. 


Waltham . 






2 96 




Berry, Jane 


Somerville 






35 52 




Black, George N., heirs . 


Boston 






181 30 




Blackwood, Alexander . 


Boston 






4 80 


4 80 


Blake, Alpheus P. 


Boston 






791 43 


791 43 


Blanchard, E. H., heirs . 


Cambridgeport 






17 02 




Blanchard, E. H., Estate, Jen- 












ney, et al. . . . 


Hyde Park 






80 66 




Bleakie, John S. . 


Boston 






46 25 




Boston Blower Co., 


Boston 




310 SO 


258 63 




Boyd, Samuel 


Boothbay, Me. 






4 44 


4 44 


Boylan, Lawrence A . . 








37 00 


37 00 


Boynton, Arthur L., heirs 


Ashby 






54 76 




Bradbury, Samuel A. 


Cleveland, Ohio 






2 22 




Bradlee, Nellie M. 


Milton 






35 1.5 


35 15 


Bradlee, Charles . 


Milton 






8 88 


8 88 


Bradlee, J. Walter, heirs 


Milton 






81 77 




Bragan, Isaac N. . 


NewLondon, Con 


a. 




2 59 




Breck, Charles, heirs 


Milton 






2 22 




Brennan, James, heirs . 


Jamaica Plain 






13 32 




Brooks & Converse 


Boston 






29 60 




Brown, John A. . 


Lowell 






23 68 




Brown, .James W. 


AVellesley . 






31 08 




Brown, Joseph D. 


Winterport, Me. 






50 32 




Browne, Edward I. 


Boston 






392 20 




Bryden, James 


Ch-lsea 






11 10 




Bunker, Ingalls . 


Candia, N. H. 






32 56 


32 .56 


Burr, Frederick L. 


Atlantic 






31 45 


31 45 


Burr, Elizabeth A. 


Atlantic 






36 26 


36 26 


Bussey, Henrietta L. 


Medfiehl . 






26 27 


26 27 



(115) 



116 



Non-Resident Tax-Payers — {Continued.) 



RESIDENCE. 



Cakhvell, Emily L.. 

Cannon, Mary E. . 

Carpenter, E. B. 

Oarr, Jeremiah C. . 

Carson, Samuel G. . 

Catiin, Arnold W. . 

Cauldfield, Bridget 

Chase, Francis A. . 

Chestnut, David 

Chipmin, Hannah H., Est 

Churchill, C. S. 

Churchill, J. R. 

Clark, Eleanor A. . 

Claxton, Sarah E. L. 

Clifton Manf'g Co. • 

Clisby, Robert 

Cobb, Roscoe A. 

Codman, Henry, heirs 

Cole, Mary Ann 

Conant, Albert 

Connolly, Martin J. 

Converse, B. B. 

Conway, Hiram 

Cook, Edward A., trustee and Sab 

ina Bradley 
Cook, Sarah C." 
Corcoran, William J. 
Cotter, Annie C. 
Cox, George D., Jr. 
Cresto, Jolin S. 
Crocker, Henry E. 
Cronin, John 
Crowell, Albert 
Crowley, Jolin 
Crowley, Patrick J. 
Cunane, William 
Curry, .Joseph T. . 



D 

Davie, Annie G. 

Davis, .Jane 'NV. 

Davis, Sarah J. 

Dean, Ellen C. 

Deane, Delia A. . 

Dedham & Hyde Park Gas Co. 

De Entremont, Matilda . 

Dennis Ellen 

Denny, .John W. 

Dimmock, .Joseph C. 

Dobson, Hattie N. . 

Dodge, Albert 

Dodge & Tyler 

Dolan, Thomas P. . 

Donahoe, Patrick 

Dorchester 2nd Clrarch 

Dorr, Mary B., heirs, "Kenny" 

Dowd, John .J. 

Doyle, .Joseph 

Durning, Mary 

Dygert, V. D. 



Boston 
Norfolk 

Providence, R. I 
Portsmouth, N. H 
Winthrop, Me. 
Brooklyn, N.Y. 
.Jamaica l^lain 
Roxbury . 
Dedham 

Dedham 

Dorchester 

Boston 

Boston 

Boston 

Dedham 

Brookiine . 

Dorchester 

Boston 

Boston 

Roxbury . 

Boston 

AA^orcester . 

Boston 

Hvde Park 

Wakefield . 

South Boston 

Boston 

Boston 

Boston 

South Boston 

Boston 

Dedham 

Boston 

South Groveland 

St. Paul, Minn. . 



Cambridge 

Boston 

l^ortland . 

Dedham 

Boston 

.Jamaica Plain 

Milton 

Boston 

Providence, R. 

Boston 

.Jamaica Plain 

Boston 

Dorchester 

Hyde Park 

Boston 

Boxbury . 

Milton 



Per- 
sonal. 



$29 60 
20 72 



Real 

Estate. 



74 00 



S 229 40 

46 99 

4 44 

39 96 

74 

19 24 

2 96 

4.5 88 

1 48 

29 60 

122 84 

63 27 

74 00 

11 10 



b IS 

2 96 
1 48 

39 96 

1 8.5 

27 75 

1 48 

33 30 
17 02 

8 88 

3 71 

2 96 

9 99 
71 04 

2 96 

11 10 
19 24 
24 42 

8 14 

12 58 



61 79 
29 97 

34 78 
79 92 
16 28 
51 80 

35 52 
28 12 
11 84 

2 22 
42 92 
99 16 

4 44 
9 62 
6 29 

24 79 

2 96 

3 33 

25 90 



Unpaid. 



46 99 ■ 

19 24 

29 60 
14 SO 
11 10 

20 72 

1 48 



33 30 

17 02 

8 88 

2 96 

9 99 
71 04 

2 96 



24 42 



29 97 
79 92 



42 92 



24 79 

2 96 

3 33 

74 00 



117 



Non-Resident Tax-Payeus. — ( Continued.) 



E 

Eastman, George A. 

Eastman, Josiah S., heirs 

Eaton, Luther A. . 

Ellis, Samuel 

Ellison, Wm. P., administrator 

Envoy Associates. 



Fales, William A. . 

Farrington, Horace, heir 

Farris, Samuel J. . 

Farwell, James E. 

Ferguson, Mary I. 

Field, James B". 

Fisher, George A. Trustee 

Fisk, Prances B. . 

Flaarg, Dennis F., heirs 

Flagg, S. S. (N. Y. & N. E. R. E 

Flint, Charles L., heirs 

Fogland, Augixstus G. 

Folsoni, Albfna D. 

Ford, James 

Forbush, Clara F. . 

Powle, George W, 

G 

'Gallagher, Daniel F. 
Gar St, Sebastian . 
Ga3% Richard L. . 
Gay, Daisy E. 
Gibbons, John 
Giles, Delpnina 
Giles, Lucy Ann . 
Gill, Dominick 
•Glover & Wilcomb 
Goodnow, Daniel Jr. 
Gorman, Harriet B. 
Graham, Lewis 
Gray, Thomas H. . 
Green, Annie F. . 
Greeuhood, Benjamin H. 
Greenhood, Marj' . 
Greenwood, Albert, Estate 
■Gridler, John X. . 
Guun, John and Sarah 
Gunn, John . 
•Gurney, Ansel F. . 

H 



Hail, George, heirs 
Hammond^ James B. 
Hapgood, Salome . 
Hapgood, Warren 
Harmon. Benjamin 
Harraden, E. G. , 
Hartney, Mary A. 
Hatliuger, Maria E. 
Hawes, W. L. 



RESIDENCE. 



Boston 

Boston 

Dedham 

I\Iedflelil 

Kewton 

Bost^in 



Dedham 
Boston 

Boston 

Novo Scotia. 

Boston 

Boston 

Topeka, Kan. 

Boston 

Boston 

Boston 

Medford . 

Chelsea 

Los Angeles, Cal. 

Jamaica Plain 



Lynn. 

Providence, U. I 

Boston 

Lewiston, Me. 

Milton 

Indian Orchard 

Xoriolk 

Boston 

Boston 

Boston 

Acme, F!a. . 

St. Johnsburj', Vt 

AValpole 

Bangor, Me. 

Dedham 

Dedham 

E. Jordan, Mich. 

Cambridge . 

Whitinsville 

Whitinsville 

Boston 



Pi-ovidence, R. I. 
New York, N. Y. 
Boston 
Boston 
Springfield . 
So. Boston . 
Dedham 
.Jamaica Plain 
WakelieM . 



Per 

sonal. 



Real 

Estat(i 



$39 96 



208 68 



125 SO 



1 48 
86 58 
71 04 
42 92 

14 8:i 



2 '..'(; 

ST (iii 

22 20 

:■! 70 

32 56 

51 8i> 

,59 2(1 

41-5 (ili 

lis 411 

Its 00 

88 80 

1 4s 

41 44 

3;i 96 



Uupaii . 


8 42 


92 


! 


80 


1 
1 

Sj 


(ii) 


■>•>, 


20 


a 


70 


1 -"^1 


80 


Hi 


28 


4:-! 


(h; 






4 80 

54 76 

47 36 

48 11 
45 SS 

105 08 
38 48 
74 
512 82 
2 59 
37 00 
48 84 
170 20 

11 84 

12 58 
34 7S 

55 50 

13 32 
8 88 
8 88 

50 32 



663 78 
41 07 
9 62 
19 61 
25 ll> 
14 80 
48 84 
3 70 
23 68 



13 32 
50 32 



9 62 

25 16 

14 SO 
18 S4 



118 



Non-Eesident Tax-Payers — {Continued.) 



NAMES. 


RESIDENCE. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Hawkins, James T. 


Boston 




$ 6-2 91 


$ 62 91 


Haynes, C. O. 






Dedham 




1 48 




Hayward, Harry . 






Boston 




1 48 


1 48 


Henimenway, Augustus 






Canton 




162 80 




Henshaw, F, H. . 






Newton Highlands 




6 39 




Herr, Adam 






Dedham 




21 46 


21 46 


Hodges, Samuel . 






Boston 




2 96 




Hodgkins, Fitz 






Wakefleld. 




2 96 


2 96 


Hogarclt, Eliza 






E. Boston . 




2 22 




Hor(ls\v<.irtli, Squire 






Stoneybrook, Ct. . 




41 80 


41 80 


Holdswortli, Sarah H. 






Stoneybrook, Ct. . 




49 58 


49 58 


Hollingsworth, Z.T. 






Milton 




347 80 




Holmes, Clarissa . 






Proviucetown 




57 72 




Hoyt, Elizabeth G. 






Chelsea 




22 20 




Husted, J. B., heirs 






Watertown 




03 (34 




•J 

Jackson, Robert . 


Boston 




1 48 


1 48 


Jackson, Caroline, heirs 






Dorchester 






17 76 




Jenness, George O. 






W. Gloucester 






39 20 


.59 20 


Jenney, Mary F. . 






South Boston 






2 96 




Jennifer, John T. . 






Chicago, 111. . 






39 96 




Jewell, Albert L. . 






Boston 






13 32 


13 32 


Johnson, Albion H. 






Roslindale . 






2 9(! 




Johnson, Edward A. 






Boston 






72 .52 


72 52 


Jones, Sophia C. . 






Boston 






2 22 




Jones, Aaron T. . 






E. Douglass. 






44 40 




Jones, Susan T. 






Boston 






22 20 




Joy, Mary Kinsley 






Boston 






1 48 




Keene, Xalmm 


Dedham 




7 40 




Kelley, William, heirs 






Lowell 








23 68 


23 68' 


Kellogg, Henry 






Boston 








26 64 




Kenyon & Crabtree 






Boston 






$2-22 00 


266 40 




Kibbler, Philemone 






Boston 








.54 76 




Kibbler, Louis 






Boston 








47 36 




Killam, Horace W. 






Worcester. 






28 86 




Kimball, H. C. 












78 44 




King, Fred W. 






Chicago, 111. 






2 22 




Klipstein, August . 






Brooklyn, N.Y. 




37 00 






Klons, Seman 

L. 
Lake, Elmer 0. . 


Boston 




407 00 


384 80 








73 26 




Lancaster, Edward M. . 




Boston 




50 .32 




Lancey, Dustin and Ben 


]■. S. G 


rant 


Boston 








14 80 


14 80' 


Lane, Peter . 






Boston 








2 96 




Lawler, EmmaG. . 






Boston 








4 44 


4 44 


Leatherbee, Andrew F. 






Boston 








11(5 18 


116 18 


Lee, George W. . 






Revere 








23 68 


23 68 


Leckebusch, Herman 






Boston 








17 76 




Litchfield, Henry, adms' 


tr, 




Plymouth 








40 70 




Little, James L. . 






Boston 








76 96 




Lothrop, Francis E. 






Boston 








47 36 


47 .36 


Loud, John J., Sarah, J 


Vhnie 


and 












Alice French 






Weymouth 






243 83 




Loud, Emily V. . 






AVey mouth 






84 36 




Loud, Martha B. . 






Weymouth- 






81 40 




Loughlin, Mrs. A. L. 






Boston 






85 84 




Lovering, Annie J. 










59 20 





119 



Non-Resident Tax-Fayers — CCojitinued.) 



NAMES. 


RESIDENCE, 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid, 


Lyford, Biley 


Provincetown 




.il 80 




Lynch, William . . 

M 
jMackrille, Harriet 


Roxljury . 




2 96 




New Haven, Conn. 




$ 25 53 


$ 25 55 


JIaddi2:an, T. H. and Mary J. . 


Boston 




42 18 




Ma.ldigan, Mary J. 


Boston 




39 22 




Magee, Isabel E. . 


Boston 




17 39 




Manoney, Jbhn 


Boston 




4 44 


4 44 


Maucliaug Company, B. B. and R. 










Knights .... 


Providence, R. I. 


1,201 7(5 


1,-388 98 




Marcy, Elizabeth . 


Newton Up. Falls 




7 40 




Margeson, Isabella 


Boston 




25 .53 




Matthews, Wm. A., Trustee 


Boston 




116 55 


116 55 


Maynard, George H. 


Waltham . 




48 84 




MeCann. .James 






3 70 


3 70 


McConnack, Mary L. . 


Boston 


2 59 


155 40 


157 99 


McDoxigakl, Archibald . 


Nova Scotia 




4 44 




McFarland, .Tames and Charles. 


Wollaston . 




5 92 


5 92 


McFarland, .lames B., heirs 


Somerville 




23 (iS 




McGreal, .lames . 


Boston 




27 38 


27 38 


McKeen, .John and David -J. . 






2 22 




McKenna, .John . 


Lowell 




45 88 




McLaughlin, Daniel 


Boston 




1 48 




McNally, Ann 


Boston 




31 82 




McSorley, Michael 


Dedham 




20 72 




McSwain, Ewen . 


Milton 




38 48 




Mecham, Artliur, heirs . 


Dorchester 




44 03 




Merriam Henry W.. 


Newton, N J. 




09 56 




Miller, William -J. 


•Jamaica Plain 




2 22 




Miller, Sarah .1. . 


Roxbm-y . 




31 08 




Mills, Emma Miss 


Dorchester 




5 18 




Miitchell Walter D. 


Neponset . 




59 20 




Mitchell, George A. and Susan E. 


Worcester . 




38 48 




Munroe, C. W. 


E. Cambridge 




5 18 




Moore, Alice R. . 


Newton 




10 73 




Moore, Rebecca H. 


Chicago, 111. 




1 48 




Moriarty, AYilliam H. 


Boston 




31 08 




Morrill, Mabel E. . 


Boston 




3 70 


3 70 


Morrill, Frank (J. and Leauder E. 










Cobb .... 


Boston 




6 66 


6 66 


Morris Safe Co., - 


Boston 




74 00 


74 00 


Morse, Clara R. . 


Lawrence . 




218 30 


218 30 


Morse, George W. 


Newtonville 




37 00 


37 00 


Morse, E. .J. W., heirs . 


South Easton 




2 96 




Morton, .Joseph, heirs 


Milton 




25 90 




jNIoulton, Harriet M. and Edw'dOE. 


•Jamaica I'lain 




144 30 




Mullen, .Tohii, heirs 


Brookline . 




3 33 




Mullen. ^Villiam A. 


Roxbury . 




3 33 


3 33 


Mur.lock, William E. 






164 28 




Murphy, Mary A. E. 


Boston 




71 04 




Murray, .Jennie L. 


Boston 




36 63 


36 63 


]Myers, Rachel, Sarah, Rebecca and 










Louisa .... 
N 
Newell, Lucian B. 


Dedham 




7 40 


7 40 


Bowdoinham, Me, 




39 22 




Newhall, Sarah E. 


Melrose 




34 78 




New York & New England R. R. 


Boston 




447 70 




Nichols, George C, Trustee 


Boston 




82 14 




Nichols, Elizabeth E. . 


New York, N. Y. 




59 20 




Niles, Louville V. 


Somerville 




47 36 





120 



Non-Resident Tax-Payers — ( Continued. ) 



NAMES. 


RESIDENCE. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 

Estate. 


L^npaid. 


:5solan, James 


Boston 




$ 4 44 




i>^ortheru Baptist Educational S'y. 


Boston 




14 0(i 




:Kotirse, George H. 


W Roxbury 




11 S4 




Nye, James H. 

O 
Old Colony R. R. Co. 


Brockton. " 




35 .52 




Boston 




298 59 




O. C. R. R. Co., Lessees B. & r. 


Boston 


$ 7 40 


937 -58 




Oxtou, Maria 

P 

Page, Annie A . . 


Milton 




26 64 




Boston 




43 m 




Page, Gilmau 


Boston 






35 .52 




Page, Charles J. . . <. 


Boston 






34 41 




Palmer, Snsan A. . . 


Charlestown 






2(i 27 




Parmer, Ransellier L. . 


Boston 






4 81 




Park, Elizabeth M. 


Dorchester 






1 So 




Parker, Benjamin W. 


Brookline . 






5li 24 




Parker, Sarah 


Roxbury . 






4 44 




Parker, Charles H. 


Milton 






31 45 




Parker, M. W. 


Boston 






■2 9(i 




Parti-idge, C. A. and heirs, A. C. 


Boston 






209 05 




Perry Arthur L. . 


Milton 




14 80 






Peterson, Louisa . 


Boston 






42 18 




Pfaff, William C, heirs . 


Boston 






39 9(; 




Pfatf, H. and J. . 


Boston 






13 .32 




Pierce, Mary A. . 


Dorchester 






34 04 




Pierce, Frank H. . 


Boston 






129 50 




Pinkham & Litchfield, . 


Wollaston . 






126 17 


S 77 33 


Pinkham & Lovell, Trustees . 


Boston 






313 02 




Pinkham, Herbei't W. 


Wollaston . 






3 70 




Poland, Samuel W. 








17 76 




Pommer, Louisa A. 


Boston 






2 96 


2 9r 


Porter, A. Wallace 


Wollaston . 






5 55 


5 55 


Porter, John M. . 


Boston 




14 80 




14 SO 


Pratt, Edmund T. . 


Boston 






12 58 


8 14 


Pratt, Isaac, Jr. . 


Boston 






350 02 




Prescott, S. C. Mrs. 


Sussex, is. B. 






62 1(5 


62 16 


Price, William 


Roxbury . 






8 88 




Pulsifer, W. H. & P. F. Wells, trus. 


Boston 






72 .52 




Q 










Quigley, Mary J. . 


Jamaica Plain 




2 96 




Quimby, Latimer A. 


Maiden 




29 23 


29 23 


Qiiimby, J. B., heirs 


Dubuque, Iowa . 




56 98 




Quincy Savings Bank 

K 
Rand, John C. . . . 


Qulnc\' 




352 24 




Cixicago, 111. 




7 40 




Ray, Ellen F. . 


W oburn 






8 88 


8 88 


Raymond, Artemas S. 


Dedham 




87 33 


212 75 




Real Estate & Building Co. 


Boston 






1,575 83 




Reardon, Dennis A. " . 


South Boston 






7 40 




Reddie, I. H. 


Cliarlestown 






74 




Reed, Horace 


Wliitman . 






45 14 


45 14 


Reed, Spnrdon, A. M. 


Boston 






56 24 




Reed, Beverley S. 


Dorchester 






76 96 


76 96 


Remick^ Timothy. . 


Boston 






87 32 




Reuleman, Charles 


Boston 






3 70 




Rich, Harriet L. . 


Miliord, X.H. 






64 38 





121 



Non-Resident Tax-Payers — {Continued.) 



NAMES. 


EESIDENCE. 


Per- 
sonal 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Kich, Martha L. . 


Brewster . 




$ 2,3 68 


$ 23 68 


Kichards, William R. and E. B. 


Boston 




170 20 


170 20 


■Eicliarcls, Daniel, estate . 


Danvers . 




14 80 




Roberts, Sarah A. E. 


Boston 




76 96 


76 96 


Robinson, Benjamin F. . 


New York, N.Y. . 




22 ,57 


22 57 


Robinson, Sarah A. K. . 


Northampton 




96 20 




Robinson, George E. . 


Chelsea 




4 44 




Rogers, Francis P. 






41 81 


41 81 


Rogers, Abraham and Annie T. 










Fannce .... 






22 20 


22 20 


Rollins, James ^X . 


Boston 




224 96 


224 96 


Rooney, John A. . 


W. Roxburi,' 




50 32 




Roundy, Samuel R. 


Ellis 




10 73 




Rouudy, AVilliam E. 


Ellis 




29 60 




Rowell, Henry A . . 


Contocook, N. H. 




4.5 SS 


45 88 


Ryan, Margaret J. 


Charlestown 




28 86 


28 86 


Ryan, William B. . 


Boston 




62 16 


62 16 


Byder, Margaret . 
S 
Saco & Biddeford Savinn's Bank 






35 15 


35 15 


Saco, Me. . 




183 52 




Safford, N. M. T 


Milton 




91 02 




Sanlsbur}', Jothani 


Weymouth 




93 24 


93 24 


Scaife, Hellen A. . 


Boston 




11 10 




Schroater, Frederi<;k 






7 40 


7 40 


Scranton, David F. 


Camljridij-eport . 




3 '0 


3 70 


Scrannage, Matthew 


Medfont . 




13 32 




Scrivens, Joseiih . 


Wobarn 




23 68 




Scrivens, Emily M. 


Wobxirn 




27 75 




■Seaver, Jacob W. . 


Boston 




5 55 




.Seaverns, Granville S. . 


Roslindale 




14 80 




Severance, George E. 


Caml)ridge ■ 




3 70 




Sharp, J. C. . " . 


Dorchester 




1 48 




:Sharp, W. C. . . . 


Dorchester 




1 48 


1 48 


Shaughnessey, E. 


Nahaut 




1 48 


1 48 


Sliaughnessey, James C. 


Nahant 




1 48 


1 48 


Shepard, James S. 


Canton 




94 72 


94 72 


Simes, George 


Maiden 




2 96 




Simmons, John O. 


Boston 




40 70 




Sinclair, George B. 


Wakefield . 




25 16 




Singer Sewing Man'f'g Co. 
Skinner, Frederick 


Boston 


§ .3 70 




3 70 


Boston 




10 36 




Skolfleld, Samuel, 2nd . 






76 96 




Smith, Orlando A. heirs 


W. Medtord 




3 70 




Smith, William A. heirs 






37 00 


37 00 


Smith, Maria A. . 


Barre 




57 72 




Smith, James, 


Bridgewater 




24 79 


24 79 


Smith, Emery W. . 


Boston 




2 96 


2 96 


.Snyder, C. B.', heirs 


New York, N.Y. . 




17 76 


17 76 


South Scituate Savings Bank . 


South Si-ituate 




63 64 




Spear, Maud I. . " . 






2 96 


2 96 


Spicer, Eliza 






3 33 


3 33 


Springer, George H. 


Boston 




19 98 




Springer, Charles C. 


St. Paul, Minn. . 




8 14 




Springlield, Nathaniel . 


Boston 




2 22 




:Stan(lard Glass Insulator Co., . 


Boston 


74 00 




74 00 


Stanwood, J. E. . 


Topsfleld . 




34 04 


34 04 


.Stark, John H, heirs . . . 


Boston 




10 36 




Stark, Mary 


Boston . , 




2 96 




cStevenson, W. G. 


Boston 




37 74 


37 74 


Stevens, Elizabeth W. . 


Boston 




594 96 




.Stevens, Charles, heirs . 


Marlboro . 




63 64 




Stevenson, Hemenway & Warren 


Blilton 




96 20 





122 



Non-Resident Tax-Payers — (Continued.) 



NAMES. 


RESIDENCE. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 

Estate. 


Unpaid.. 


Sti-eeter, Catherine AV. . 






32 93 


32 93 


Sturtevant Mill Co. 


Boston 


$33 30 




.33 30 


Sullivan, Margaret 


South Boston 




3 71 


3 71 


Sumner, M, P., heirs 


Dedham 




3-2 19 




Swan, Jennie 


Boston 




1 48 




Sykes, Joseph, heirs 


Boston 




28 86 


28 86 


Sykes, Louisa M. . 
T 
Talbot, AVilliam J. and F. W. Tatro 


Boston 




37 00 


37 00 


Boston 




4.1 .51 




Talbot, Jabez 


Stoughton . 




95 46 


19 24 


Taylor, George 


Boston 




5 92 


5 92 


Thayer, Bayard . 


Boston 


3 70 






Thayer, John E. . 


Boston 


3 70 






Thompson, Clifton S. and W. N. 


Brockton . 




1 48 




Thompson, Robert 


Gardner, Me. 




76 96 




Thurston, Philander 


Sutton 




35 .52 




Tibbett, ErnestC, heirs . 


Manstield . 




•29 60 


29 60 


Tileston, Holliugsworth Co., . 


Boston 


1,480 00 


1,771 .56 




Tilley, Charles M. . 


Laredo, Tex. 




62 16 




Tirrell, Caroline . 


Boston 




35 52 




Tower, Isaac H., heirs . 


Dedham 




124 32 




Town send, George M. 


Boston 




7 40 


7 40 


Townsend, Eliza'j. 


Boston 




5 92 




Traugott, Sarah . ... 


Brockton . 




6 66 


6 66 


Trescott, Ebenzer, heirs . 


New York, N.Y. 




37 




Tucker, James 


Milton 




67 71 




Tucker, Mary T. . 


Milton 




84 36 




Tucker, Nathan 


Milton 




2 22 


2 22 


Tucker, John A., trustee 


Milton 




2 '^2 


2 22 


Tuttle, Edward P. 


Milton 




4 07 




Twitchell, Charles M. A. 

U 
Utley, Joseph 

V 
Van Derlip, W. G. 


Boston 




.59 20 


59 20 


Roxbury . 




2 96 




Boston 




69 .56 


69 56 


Veazie, John H. . 


Quincy 




53 28 




Viles, Frank T. . 






5 92 


5:92 


Vinal, Henry L. . 


Scituate 




39 96 




Vose, Joshua 


Milton 




133 20 




Vose, lillen F. . 


Milton 




15 17 




Vose, Hattie M. , 


Milton 




15 17 




Vose, Jessie 


Milton 




15 91 




W 










Ward, Hannah L. 


Boston 




66 60 




Ward, Waldo F. . 


Boston 




171 68 




Warren, George H, 


Boston 




7 40 


7 40 


Washburn, Eliza G. 






286 3$ 




Webster, Stephen, heirs 


Boston 




2 96 




Welch, Patrick 


Dorchester 




82 88 


82 88 


AVelch, James 


S. Boston . 




7 40 




Weld, Aaron D. . 


W. Roxbury , 




1 48 




Welsh, Willard . 


Maiden 




1(5 28 


16 28 


Wentworth, Sarah J. 


Chelsea 


! ]-2 .58 


12 58 


Werner, Josephine A. 


Roxbury . 


; 48 84 




AVeymoiith Savings Bank 


Weymouth 


1 (i4 38 




Wheeler, Elizabeth B. . 






8 88 


8 88 



12i 



Non-Resident Tax-Payers — {Concluded.) 



Whipple, John A., trustee 

White Sewing Machine Co., 

White, Amos S., heirs 

White, Charles G. 

White, Catherine S. 

AVhite, Howard 

White, Mary 

White, Charles A. 

Whiting, Joseph, heirs 

Whiting, A Ivan 

Whitney, Henry A. 

Whittemore, C.'W., heir 

Whittier, Carrie A. 

AVhittier, A. R. 

Wight, Lawrence T. 

Wiggin, Mary E. . 

AVilbur, Clarence B. 

Wilder, Fannie L. 

Wilder, Joshna 

Willett, Joseph 

Williams, John J. (Archbishop) 

AVilliams, William H. 

AVittekindt, Julius 

AVolcott, J. Huntington., estate 

Wood, Frank 

Wood, Lydia AV. . 

AA'^ood, Alma L. . 

Woodworth, Thomas H 

AA^right, Isaac S. estate 

AVright, Richard AV. 

AA^yman, Isaac C. . 



Young, Edwin C . 

Young, Orson and Hiram E. 



RESIDENCE. 



Zeigler, Alfred 



Cambridge 

Boston 

AA'"eymouth 

Milton 

Boston 

Heiidley, N 

Boston 

Dedham 

Clinton 

Boston 

Roslindale 

Boston 

Boston 

Boston 

Haverhill 

Boston 

Xewton, N. 

Needham 

Boston 

Boston 

Roslindale 

Milton 

Boston 

Boston 

Milton 
Roxljury 
Chicago, 111 
Boston 



Dorchester 



Per- 
sonal. 



Real 
Estate. 



3 71 

2 '22 
8 51 

1 40 

3 71 

4 44 

2 % 
11 84 

1 48 

2 96 
17 7(i 

7 40 
210 16 
242 72 
"3.5 52 
39 22 
49 9.5 

5 92 
.53 28 
47 36 

139 86 
75 48 
14 SO 

107 30 
14 80 

140 60 
2 96 

81 40 
14 SO 

6 66 
83 25 



8 88 



45 SS 



Unpaid. 



4 44 
2 96 
11 84 



17 76 



35 .52 
39 22 



.53 2S 



14 SO ■ 



2 96- 



S 88 



45 88 



REPORT OF THE SCHOOL COMMITTEE. 



To THE Citizens of Hyde Park : 

It is a custom sanctioned by long usage for tlie Commit- 
tee in charge of your Public Schools to submit to you a re- 
port at the close of each official year. In compliance with 
this duty we take pleasure in submitting for your consider- 
ation such matters pertaining to the discharge of our duty, 
with such suggestions upon the results obtained as may 
appear to be of public concern. 

ORGANIZATIOiY OF THE COMMITTEE. 

The Committee organized at the meeting called for that 
purpose, as follows ; 

CHARLES G. CHICK, Chairman, 
RICHARD M. .JOHNSON, Secretary. 

Sub-committees were appointed by the Chairman and 
aj^proved by the Committee. 

Hioii School, Richard M. Johnson, Louise M. Wood, Joshua F. 
Lewis. 

Damon School, Helen M. Dean, Augusta L. Hancliett. 
Fairmount School, Joshua F. Lewis, Helen M. Dean. 
Greenwood School, Augusta L. Hanchett, Richard M. Johnson. 
Grew School, Louise M. Wood, Charles G. Chick. 
Butler School, Charles G, Chick. 

Evening School, Joshua F. Lewis, Richard M. Johnson. 
Industrial School, Charles G. Chick, Augusta L. Hanchett. 
Auditors, Charles G. Chick Louise M. Wood. 

The reports of these sub-committees will be found an- 
nexed hereto containing statements as to the condition of 
-their respective schools, with such suggestions as to their 
future needs as seem proper. 

(11^4) 



125 

SCHOOL ORGANIZATION AND STATISTICS. 
HIGH SCHOOL. 

Mr. Jere M. Hill, master; Mr. Emerson Rice. Mr. Wm. M. Cannon,, 
sub-masters; Miss Annie VV. Edwards, Miss Anna M. Linscott, Miss- 
Lillian E. Downes, assistants; Miss E. M. Dodge, teacher of music;. 
Mr. G. jH. Greenwood, stenos^rapher and type writing: Lieutenant 
P. J. Flanders, military drill. 

Graduates (four years' course).— Cora Lillian Amback, Alicfr 
Crandon Balkam, Lucy Liez Blake, Edmund Mortimer Blake, Alice 
Bradley, Clarence Calvert Bramwell, Ella Florence Brown, M. Ruth, 
Burger, Jennie Almira Cannon, Nettie Francis Coan, Etta Josephine 
Collins, Nellie Cowperthwaite, Mabel Anna Elliot, George Frederick 
Fellows, Frank Marshall Fellows Ella May Gay, Lucius Franklin 
Hall, Marianna Heath, Florence Helen Holmes, Edna Francis Holt, 
Robert Everett Kendall, Mary Edith Le Bourveau, Emma Florence 
,Marr. Belle Gertrude Miller. May Caroline McDonough, Benjamin 
McDowell, Julia Lillian Morrell, Fred Cleaves Putney, Mary Louise 
Raeder, Hattie Bartlett Sears, Alexina Estell Tuckerman, Mande 
Augusta Trotter, Louise Tyler Wood. 

(^Two years' course) .—C\\i\.x\QS, James Beatey, John Arthur Evans, 
Mary Eva Fellows, Theodore Fennessy, Henry Nouse Hill, John 
James Rafter, Joseph F. Raynes, Edward Sandford Shepherd, Isadora 
V. Sherman. 

Whole number of ditferent pupils, 269' 

Average membership, 192 

Average attendance, 181 

Per cent of attendance, 95 

Amount paid for salaries, $5,741 60- 

incidentals, 603 24 

janitor, 323 50 

fuel. 496 02: 

BUTLER SCHOOL. 

Miss Grace B. Giduey, teacher. 

Whole number of different pupils daring the year, 49' 

Average number of pupils " " " 31.7 

Average attendance of pupils " " " 26.7 

Per cent of attendance of pupils " " " 84.2 

Amount paid for salaries, .f 450 00 

incidental-?, . 12 80 

" " janitor, 65 00 

" " fuel, 15 50 



126 



DAMOX SCHOOL. 

Mr. W. F. Say ward, master ; Mrs. E. de Senancour, master's as- 
i^istant; Miss Dora M. Wiggiu, Miss Julia E. Donovan, Miss Dora F. 
Hastings, teachers. 
Graduates. — Thomas E. Cogan, Hattie M. Crocker, 

Whole number of different pupils, 170 

[Average membership of pupils, 119.2 

f Average attendance " " 111.2 

Percent " " " 93.3 

Amount paid for salaries, $2,710 00 

" " incidentals, 433 65 

janitor, 200 00 

fuel, 238 30 

FAIKMOUNT SCHOOL. 

Mr. Edward^W. Cross, master; Mrs. Mary C. Howard, Miss Mary I. 
('oggshall. (to June '93) Miss Florence A. Dunbar, (since September 
'93) Miss Helen P. Cleaves, Miss Margurite G. Roe, Miss M. P. Win- 
chenbaugh, (since September '93) Mrs. Matilda H. P. Cashing, (to 
June '93) Miss Hattie F. Packard, Miss Jennie S. Hammond, Miss 
Helen A. Perry and Mrs. Helen O. Thompson, teachers. 

Graduates.— B\^xic\xQ L. Atherton, Ellen E. Barker, Ida Bvainard, 
MilUe Carter, Marion Noyes, Ethel L. Osgood, Helen E. M. Ram- 
seyer, Carrie L. Sawyer, Minnie M. White, A. Winchenbaugh, Stuart 
White, Arthur Warren, Harry E. Pring, George Peabody, Walter B. 
Norris, Albert J. Mackintosh, Edwin G. Lindsey, Richard Kendall, 
John Keane, Percy Katzman, Edward K. Judd, Arthur Fiske, Daniel 
P. Felch, Frank Crowe, Clarence E. Bryant. 

Whole number of different pupils, 478 

Average number of pupils, 355 

Average attendance of pupils, 329 

Per cent, of attendance, 92.6 

Amount paid for salaries. $5,797 50 

incidentals, 803 90 

janitor, 432 00 

■ " " "fuel, 406 04 

GREEXWOOI> SCHOOL. 

Mr. Daniel G. Thompson, master; Miss Carrie H. Stevens, (till 
November,) Miss AnnaB. Davis, (since December,) master's assist- 
ants ; Miss Annie B. Davis, (till December,) Miss Frances A. Putnam, 
-(since December,) Miss Minnie L. Butland, Miss Sarah E. Roome? 



127 

Miss Emily Woods, Miss Alma E. Batchelder, Miss Elizabetli B. 
Freeman, (till May and since September,) Miss Mattie P. Winchen- 
baugh, (May and June,) Miss Evelyn S.Howes and Miss Lena B, 
Winter, teachers. 

Graduates. —Florence Arentzen. Elise Barme, Philip VV. Blake, 
;RuthC. Bodwell, Kupert Bramvvell, Carlton W. Cameron, Ewen C. 
Cameron, Lula E, Coan, Raymond P. Delano, Josephine M.Dyer, 
Maud FenneU, Carl E. Fish, Jolinl. Gidney, Marion E. Gray, Wm. 
E. Holtham, Bertha M, Keene, Ivory H. Morse, Gertrude Newman, 
Albert Nason, Percy G. Phillips, Etta G. Smith, Annie Spaans, Rob- 
ina Strachan, Mary Steven, Alice L.Thayer, Stephen G. Thompson, 
Gertrude M. Waters and Mabel A. Wyman. 

Whole number of different pupils, 479 

Average membership, 387 

Average attendance of pupils, So8 

Per cent of attendance, 92.4 

Amount paid for salaries, $5,587 50 

" incidentals, 416 14 

janitor, 405 00 

fuel, 271 75 

GREW SCHOOL 

Mr. Frank H. Dean, master; Miss Mary A. Winslow, Margaret A. 
Hanlon, Margaret E. Bertram, Emma M. George, Blanche L. Bright, 
Ada F. Whitney, Fanny E. Harlow, Agnes J. Campbell, Nellie M. 
Howes, Nellie M. Paisons, (till June '93,) Jennie F. Ellis, (since 
September '93.) and Bessie C. Sparrell, teachei's. 

Graduates.— Nona Sturtevant, Alice E. Cotter, Grace Enneking, 
Hilma E. Benson, Clara Knight Florence M. Wood, Mamie Evans, 
Gertrude Belcher, Emma A. Scott, Elizabeth Ward, Fannie A. Sweet, 
Gertrude M. Hoogs, Jennie Carberry, Susie Fall, Margaret A^ivian, 
Grace Campbell, Thomas Rooney, Robert Herron, Frank K. Mitchell, 
Edward H. Davis, Fred Edenborg, Clinton Mason, William C. Cullen, 
-George Ingham, George VV. Hayward, David D. Murray. 

Whole number of different pupils, 476 

Average number of pupils, 443 

Average attendance, 395 

Per cent of attendance, 94 
Amount paid tor salaries, $6,620 00 

incidentals, 853 55 

. " janitor, 432 00 

fuel, 474 90 



128 



APPROPRIATIONS. 

At the annual appropriation meeting the citizens placed 

at our disposal sums as follows, viz : 

For salaries, janitors and fuel, $30,600 00 

School incidentals, 3.200 00 

Text books and supplies, 1,600 00 

Evening schools, 600 00 

Industrial schools, 150 00 

$36,150 00' 

These appropriations proved insufficient to meet the needs 
of the town and in December last additional sums were 
voted at a special town meeting, viz : 

For school incidentals, 

text hooks and supplies, 
evening schools, 

Unexpended balances from last year. 

Salary, janitor and fuel, 
School incidentals, 
Text books and supplies. 
Industrial school, 
High school laboratory, 

" " furniture. 
Steam heating. Fairmount school. 

" " Grew school, 

$974 51 

The sum total placed subject to our order for all j)urposes 
connected with properly sustaining the, public scliools of 
the town will be seen to have been $38,624.51. 

DISBURSEMENTS. 

For salaries, janitors and fuel, $31,372 61 

School incidentals, 3.691 90 

Text books and supplies, 2,066 31 

Evening schools, 835 66 

Industrial schools, J25 69 

High school laboratory, 126 27 

Steam heating Fairmount school, . 49 85 



$500 00 


500 00 


500 


00 





— $1,500 00- 


$224 87 




80 


2 


15 


28 


75 


201 


27 


465 


82 


49 


85 


1 


00 



129 

Steam heating Grew school, $1 00 

Furnishing High school building, 460 25 

$38,729 54 

It is needless here to itemize these expenditures as a 
careful examination of the Town Report Avith its detailed 
statement furnished by this Committee will show for what 
specific purposes the money has been expended. A defi- 
ciency exists in the salary appropriation, largely due to the 
additions made to the High school course and the employ- 
ment of another teacher at the Damon school. 

At the time of our last report it was stated that the Steam 
Heating plant at the High school had not fully met the re- 
quirements, and this Board was then uncertain as to the cause. 

Investigation was made and followed by a demand upon 
the party who furnished the same, that the plant be made 
sufficient to heat the building as called for by the contract 
under which it had been furnished. After inspection the 
claim was made that the Town had failed to furnish a chim- 
ney flue of the agreed size. Upon the best information this 
Committee was able to obtain, this claim could not be suc- 
cessfully resisted. We were therefore compelled to take 
down the chimney and rebuild it, so that it should conform 
to the requirements of the agreement under which said 
plant was installed. It will be remembered that this Com- 
mittee cannot be charged with this error as the work was 
done by a Special Committee appointed to enlarge the High 
school building in June '92. It is this expenditure with 
some other necessary changes and repairs at the High school 
that is largely the cause of the call for $500, for school inci- 
dentals in December last. 

Should the plant now fail to sufficiently warm the build- 
ing no objection can be raised that the Town is at fault. 

ACCOMMODATIONS. 

Under this head it becomes necessary to say that the low- 



130 

er grades of the Greenwood school are overcrowded and 
some provision must be made for more room to meet the 
overflow. What course shall be hereafter pursued to meet 
the growing needs of 3^our schools? This matter was em- 
braced in a plan recently submitted to you after careful 
consideration by this Committee and which was believed by 
a majority of the Committee to be for the best interest of 
the Town and the public schools. 

Had it been adopted the present exigency at the Green- 
wood school would have been provided for and this matter 
of school accommodations settled for years to come. The 
question of what is to be the future policy of the Town 
demands careful thou2:ht and wise action lest larsre sums of 
money be expended in ways that tend to make our school 
buildings a series of patchwork which fail to be ot perma- 
nent benefit to the schools and serve to discourage intei'est 
in the advancement of public education in Hyde Park. 

TRUANCY. 

For a number of years it has been the custom of the Com- 
mittee to appoint two or three truant officers and fix their 
compensation at 25 cents per hour of actual service. Prac- 
tically however, one appointee has done all the work, the 
several masters certifying to his hours of service. It has 
been thought proper to change this method and pa}^ the ac- 
tive officer a fixed salary, with regulations adopted for the 
administration of the office. The salary has therefore been 
fixed at $250 per year, which is probably less than the 
amount heretofore actuall};' paid. 

We believe, under the rules adopted by the Committee, 
the work will be more systematically done as each school 
wall have the benefit of regular service by the officer. 

TWENTY-FIFTH ANNIVERSARY. 

A communication was received early last spring from the 



131 

Historical Society asking that tiie school department join it 
in some appropriate manner with exercises to properly call 
to the attention of the children the fact that on the 22nd day 
of April 1893, onr town would have completed twenty-fiye 
years of corporate existence. 

Such a course was adopted and in each of the school build- 
ings upon the last school day before that date, (Friday the 
21st,) very interesting programmes were arranged by the 
teachers and pupils, many of them containing much valuable 
information connected with the formation of our town and 
the establishment and growth of its industries. Many of 
our citizens were present and in some instances added in- 
terest to the occasion by appropriate remarks. 

Upon the whole we believe these exercises to have been 
beneficial to the schools and children ; they certainly tended 
to give all an accurate knowledge of the town's history and 
full information as to its present advantages. 

COURSE or STUDY AND TEXT BOOKS. 

The course of study remains as last year, no changes 
having been made. A few changes in text books have been 
made, and some new books added to the list of text books 
used in the schools. 

It may be well to say here, that the schools are sadly 
lacking in reference books. The Damon school is the only 
one aside from the High school that has even an apology 
for a library. 

Rooms have been fitted in each building for teachers 
meetings which could be utilized very nicely for a proper 
collection of books necessary for a reference library, and in 
the judgment of the Committee a reasonable sum should be 
appropriated and expended to give the schools a good sup- 
ply of books to aid teachers and pupils to obtain the best 
results from the time spent at school. 



132 



MUSIC. 



Miss Dodge has been continued as teacher in this branch, 
and her work during the year has been faithfully performed. 
The results obtained are creditable to her as an instructor 
and satisfactory to the Committee. 

CONCLUSIOX. 

We believe the year to have been a successful one for the 
work of the Public Schools. We are aware however, that 
examination papers and per cent rank obtained are not alone 
the test of successful work in our schools. 

Theoretical and technical knowledge may be acquired and 
yet its possessor be poorly fitted to make it of any practical 
advantage either to himself or the community in which he 
lives and Avhich may have afforded him the opportunity 
to secure it. 

The ordinary school course deals with scientific facts and 
principles many of which of themselves are of little practical 
benefit to the learner and may soon be forgotten. 

The mental development obtained in the acquisition of 
these facts and principles is however of great importance as 
it tends to make a citizen equipped mentally to grasp and 
investigate subjects which may afterwards arise in the dis- 
charge of the various duties which may devolve upon him in 
after life. It is this mental strength that we need to develop 
which enables one to think, study and investigate. 

The pupil must be taught that not only is it necessary to 
act for himself, but it is also necessary for him to assume 
harmonious relations to the rules of the community in which 
he is to reside. 

The fundamental purpose of the common school system is 
to aiford means for an intelligent community and not neces- 
sarily to fully equip each person for his chosen vocation. The 
Avork of the Public Schools is to prepare all for an intelli- 



133 

gent pursuit; of such special calling us each may subsequent- 
ly choose, and properly fit himself by special study to 
pursue. 

True, some professions chosen, seem to be but a continu- 
ation of the same lines of work and thought obtaining in the 
common school course, but because this is a fact, no reason 
exists why a course of study should be made with special 
reference to these continued studies in those professions, 
without proper consideration of the w\ant of the great num- 
bers who do not wish to so continue their course, but who 
are really to control by their acts the affairs of the State. As 
at present organized the common school sj'stem is intended to 
deal with the general welfare and not with special pursuits. 
Its work therefore should reach all classes and the commun- 
ity should come to regard it as the means of securing to 
themselves assurance of protection by the united action of a 
well instructed, right minded people. \'\niatever tends to 
discourage interest in public education tends to injure the 
community and to lower the standard of intelligent citizen- 
ship. 

With these principles in mind we have endeavored during 
the past year to keep the standard of your public schools, 
such that those who might desire to investigate them should 
know that in Hyde Park every eff'ort was being made that so 
far as possible, she might have the reputation of training her 
youth for an intelligent citizenship, in whatever community 
they ma}^ hereafter become residents. 

We conceive it to be of great importance that every effort 
be made to maintain popular confidence in our public schools 
and so far as we are able, we desire to urge ui3on our fellow 
citizens the importance of watchfulness, that the Town be 
not allowed to assume an attitude toward its system of ed- 
ucation, which shall dwarf its importance as an element in 
our future growth and prosperity. We believe that progress 
in this department can best i)e had when the citizens be- 



131 

come actively interested for their cliilclren to have the best 
facilities for mental training consistent with financial re- 
sources of the town. 

It has been our aim during the year to conduct the aifairs 
of this department upon the lines of these remarks, and we 
would thank the corps of teachers in your employ for their 
faithful devotion to their duties since our last report. We 
submit this report to you trusting that you may feel satisfied 
that the cause of the Public Schools has been cherished and 
forwarded by those in whose hands you have placed that 
trust. Respectfully submitted, 

CHARLES G. CHICK, Chairman. 



DISSENTING REPORT. 



While loth to discuss a question that was so wisely and 
emphatically settled by the citizens of Hyde Park less than 
two years ago, yet I feel it my duty to dissent from such 
portions of the above report as refer to the subject of 
"accommodations." 

As you well know, the plan which was submitted by the 
the majority of the Committee called for the erection of a 
High School building at an estimated cost of some fifty 
thousand dollars, and the principal reasons advanced Avere 
primarily the great increase in the number of pupils in the 
High School, and the inability to care for them properly 
without detriment to the educational interests of our town. 
Secondarily was the providing for the increase in our gram- 
mar schools, which could be cared for by the use of the old 
building tor such o-rades. 

The town, however, decided to enlarge the building to an 
extent sufiicient for the needs of the school. 



135 

What is the condition of things today? By reading care- 
fully the following figures they readily explain the exact 
status. "' 

Xumber of enrolled pupils in the High School, Oct. 1891, 200 
Number ot enrolled pupils in the High School, Oct. 1892, 206 
Number oi' enrolled pupils in the High School, Oct. 1893, 194 

Thus you will observe that the " great increase " has not 
materialized! There being six less scholars than in 1891, 
and a decrease of twelve the past year. The present High 
School building is amply sufficient for any natural or un- 
natural increase that may come, inasmuch as there is one 
room not in use at all, and two others not regularly occupied. 

Now as to the second proposition, the needs of our gram- 
mar schools. 

The increase, as our Chairman has stated, is in the lower 
grades, and calls particidar attention to the Greenwood 
district. Again let me call your attention to the following 
figures : 

Whole number of different pupils in the Greenwood 

School in 1891, 518 

Whole number of different pupils in the Greenwood 

School in 1892. . 461 

Whole number of different pupils in the Greenwood 

. School in 1893, 475 

Or, in other words, there are forty-three less pupils in 1893 
than in 1891 , and but fourteen more than in 1892, an average 
of less than two pupils to a room, there being nine school- 
rooms in the building. 

It is true there are rooms in all of our buildings in which 
there are too many scholars, and there are also rooms in 
which there are too few. 

That condition of things must of necessity exist. 

But let us grant that the GreeuAvood school is overcrowded. 
Must we erect a new^ building in consequence? No, not at 



136 

all. The increase can easily bs cared fur at small expense 
right in that building, for a room sutficieiitly large, with 
all necessary light and ventilation and equal to any room 
there, can be " finished off" on the third floor and then leave 
all the hall room that is desired or required, and what is true 
of the Greenwood is applicable to all the other large buildings. 
When in the future our resources along that line are exhausted, 
then I should advocate the erection of two-room primary 
schoolhouses. to be located in our most thickly residential 
sections, so that in time the Fairmount, Grew and Green- 
wood buildings would be occupied wholl}" by the grammar 
and intermediate o'rades. I recommend this for two reasons : 
First, convenience, and second, the removal of our children 
on making their advent into school life, fi'om the baneful 
influences that are often exercised over them by older 
pupils with whom they must be brought in contact. 

Children of such tender 3'ears do not require tiie disci- 
pline that is necessary in the higher grades and should 
not be subjected to it. 

In presenting this minorit}' report I have endeavored to 
treat the question on a high plane and without pique or 
prejudice, and there has been no juggling with facts or 
figures. In closing, I wish to express m}- appreciation of 
ni}' colleagues on the Committee whom I have ever found 
sincere, honest and painstaking in the educational advance- 
ment of our town. 

While I have lelt it m}' duty to difter with the majority, 

yet it is with no disposition to place any obstacle in the 

pathway of modern methods, but on the contrary to urge 

by voice and ^'ote that which will make our schools better. 

Respectfully submitted, 

J. F. LEWIS. 



SUB-COMMITTEE REPORTS. 



HIGH SCHOOL. 

The exercises of the Graduating chiss of '93 were lield in 
Waverly Hall on Wednesday, June 21st. The class num- 
bered 42, composed as follows : in the two years' course, 9 ; 
in the four years' courses, 33. The exercises were of a high 
-character, some of them of unusual merit and worthy of es- 
pecial commendation. The musical part of the program 
both in solos and part songs has never been excelled at any 
previous exhibition for musical taste and thoroughness of 
drill. There has been a distinct improvement iu the High 
School singing in the last year or two. The bass and tenor 
parts especially deserve notice. 

The school at present is organized as follows : 

Senior class . - . - - 32 pupils. 

Second " ----- 38 " 

Third " CI ■' 

Fourth " - . - - - oi '• 



Total - - 190 

Changes in our teaching force have been as follows ; The 
resignation ot Mr. Freeman whose services the committee 
were very sorry to lose, was followed by the appointment 
in September of Mr. Philip J. Flanders, 1st Lieutenant 6th 
Regiment M. V. M., as instructor of Military drill, who 
comes to us highly recommended b}^ the principal of Wake- 
field High School where he holds a similar position as in- 
structor, and the (/hairman of the Wakefield School Board. 

His work with us so far has been all that we could expect 
in so short a time. Miss Elma A. Stone was appointed in 
September to take the place of Isabel Eaton. Miss Stone 

(137) 



138 

was obliged by ill health to resign in October and Miss Lillian 
E. Downes was appointed in November to succeed her. 
The introduction of the study of Stenography and Type 
writing into the course of study in September necessitated 
the appointment of an Instructor and the Committee were 
fortunate enough to secure the services of Mr. S. G. Green- 
wood, a specialist teacher of this study and the manager of 
a school of stenography in Boston, where pupils are fitted 
for active work in short hand and type writing. 

A little less than a year ago the Board voted to introduce 
this branch of study into the two years' course, to take effect 
at the beginning of the school year in September. Two 
Caligraph type writing machines were purchased and work 
was begun under Mr. Greenwood's instruction in Septem- 
ber. Although the Committee was satisfied that there was 
sufficient demand for the study and were confident of its suc- 
cessful prosecution, they were not anticipating a class of 
over 10 to 15 to begin with. The class started with 20 
and has since grown to 44, necessitating the purchase of 
three more machines and the employment of an assistant 
teacher whose whole time is given four days in each week to 
the machine instruction alone, leaving the short-hand work 
to Mr. Greenwood, who gives one hour's time twice a week. 
It may be found necessary or advisable in the future as ex- 
perience in this branch developes and the school enlarges in 
numbers, to put this study as a specialty in the hands of a 
regular teacher in the school, whose duties will embrace 
other studies as well. The study of Stenography as many 
people- know is by no means light work but is mastered only 
by close application and persistent effort, and satisfactory 
progress will scarcely be accomplished by every scholar in 
so short a time, l)ut so far there is a good degree of interest 
in the class and the recent examination developed a fair de- 
gree of proficiency as a whole, while the machine work Avas 
very good. This study was intended for the 2 years or 



139 

business course alone, but other scholars have been allowecF 
to enter the class when they could do so without prejudice 
to their other work. The practical usefulness of this study 
is well known to every business man and needs no elabora- 
tion here. In other ways its advantages are evident in in- 
creased rapidity of thought and composition, more careful 
spelling, punctuation and the use of capitals, better mastery 
of language, and a clear English style. Its popularity as a 
study in schools is shown by the foct that although it has 
only recently been introduced, there are already over 600 
type writing machines in American schools. The Com- 
mittee feel that the School has no study of more immediate 
practical benefit to so many scholars than this. 

A visit to the Laboratory of the School by our citizens 
would interest and gratify them by the interest and progress 
of the scholars in this department, in spite of some incon- 
venience in airangemeut and lack of accommodations. The 
regular work in Chemistry and Physics is under the charge 
of Mr. Rice and has been so conducted as to stimulate fur- 
ther research in these sciences and several students have 
purchased and own chemical apparatus and supplies with 
which further work is done after school hours. The class 
in advanced Physics consists of five members and is con- 
ducted by Mr. Rice, by special arrangement with the Board 
and outside of the regular course, to accommodate scholars 
Avho want to pursue this branch of study beyond the limit of 
the ordinary High School course. The work on the part of 
both scholars and teacher is voluntary and done for the love 
of the science and is the best evidence of careful and pain- 
staking instruction by a faithful teacher. Such results am- 
ply repay the Town for the moderate amount of money 
spent to furnish the Laboratory. 

The military drill of the past yeav has been creditable to 
the boys and their instructor. A high degree of proficiency 
has been reached and maintained in the manual of arms and 



140 

in company and baitaliou movements. Probabl}- no better 
work could be shown by any school in the State than was 
dispUiyed at the annual prize drill of last June. Tactical 
training however is not the only nor the highest aim of the 
drill. Improvement in personal bearing nnd manliness, the 
moral effects of habits of obedience and command, and the 
sense of responsibility and self respect which comes to ev^ery 
one bearing arms in an organized body, are all marked 
by the careful observer and valued above the purely physical 
benefits. 

The steam heating apparatus of this school has not met 
the expectations of the Committee nor the Contractors dur- 
ing the last, nor so far this winter. Owing to a misunder- 
standing between the Building Committee and the Contract- 
ors the Board were obliged to take down and enlarge the 
chimne}' to 16x16 inches to get greater draft. So far this 
season there has not been sufficient continued cold weather 
to determine just how much additional heating surface must 
be put in. Tlie enhirged flue has increased the draft and 
the amount of heat, but the two large rooms in the second 
stovy will probably require more radiating surface in order 
to heat them properly in zero weather. The Contractors 
are watching its operation and declare their readiness to 
to make their contract good as soon as they can determine 
b}" cold weather test what is required. 

Our School building is and has always been since it grew 
to a large school sadly lacking in some conveniences. We 
have no one room where the whole school can be assembled 
for o'eneral exercises such as sino'in^", addresses and various 
public uses of the school. The sanitary arrangements are 
all in the back yard. A few good closets should be put 
into the Iniilding as soon as possible. No sufficient provis- 
ion for the proper protection of the clothing of the scholars 
has been or can conveniently he made with the limited space 
the buildino- affords. The Laboratory has been recently 



]41 

supplied with a hood but only a small portion of the class 
can ])e accommodated there. The room should be supjjlied 
with lockers so that each pupil may have his own equipment 
and be held responsible for its care. During cold weather 
the Committee have been obliged to hire accomodations 
outside the building for battalion drill as only one company 
can maneuver at a time in the reguiar drill room, the other 
occupies the hallway above. 

A review of the progress of the school for the past year 
shows steady improvement in character and no loss in intel- 
lectual standing. The discipline has been good and much 
credit is due Mr. Hill for some elevation in tone and loyalty 
in a large proportion of the scholars. The difficulty in 
maintaining effective discipline in a building arranged like 
this one and with the work done by the Principal, is not 
small, and with any serious error of judgment on his part 
would be fatal. The town may congratulate itself upon the 
high character of its secondary education. 

RICHARD M. JOHNSON. 
LOUISE M. WOOD. 



BUTLER SCHOOL. 

This school has been under the charge of Miss Gidney, 
for several years. The interest in the work has been good 
during the year. During the summer vacation the room 
was thoroughly cleaned and made as attractive as possible, 

The building is very old and the room suffers in compari- 
son with those in our larsre and more modern buildinsfs. 
With care it can be kept quite comfortable and will serve 
the town quite well until increased numbers require larger 
accommodations in this section of the town. 

CHARLES G. CHICK, 

Local Committee. 



142 



GREENWOOD SCHOOL. 



The teachers in this school have very generally done earn- 
est, faithfnl work during the year, and the usual high 
standard of scholarship has been maintained. 

The primary grades are crowded and in consequence little 
individual work can be done in this department. It is pos- 
sible Avhen the spring term opens that with very great 
crowding the new pupils can be received, but it will be to 
the detriment of the school, and in the autumn new accom- 
modations will be imperative. 

We regret to state, that Miss Carrie Stevens the master's 
assistant, presented her resignation in November,, she hav- 
ing received a c?.ll to Cambridge, at a higher salary. Miss 
Davis was advanced to filU the vacant place, Miss Frances 
Putnam of Grafton, being engaged for the sixth grade. 
Miss Putnam is an experienced teacher, and although it is 
3'et early to judge fully the quality of her work, we feel that 
no mistake has been made in placing her in this responsible 
position. 

A new feature has been introduced into the school b}'' 
utilizing the required composition work, as a medium for im- 
parting to the child a knowledge of Nature. Some natural 
object is given out to be studied and observod and the re- 
sults of the observation recorded. The interest manifested 
has been very great, and the results have been, increased 
powor of expression, improved penmanship, drawing and 
spelling together with an accumulation of interesting and 
thought-breeding facts all of which results have been ac- 
complished, without taking from the time alotted to the 
more important studies. A small sum of money ^6.50, ae- 
crueing from the sale of discarded books and other rubbish, 
has with the consent of the full Board, been expended for a 
collection of minerals to be used in connection with the na- 
ture W'Ork. Mr. D. G. Thompson the Principal of the 



143 

school has generously presented the town with a handsome 
cabinet to hold them. 

The essential expenditure for the 3'ear has been $205.14. 
Aside from this following, the example set at the Grew 
school and the evident intention or our predecssor on this 
committee, we have this year furnished a room for the use of 
the teachers. A small room was finished oif with this pur- 
pose in view, at the time the new school room in the third 
story was completed, but the cost of the latter was so great 
that ic was not deemed advisable to furnish it at that time. 
The Greenwood school unlike the Fairmount and Gre\v has no 
private office for the master's use, and he has hitherto been 
obliged to receive visitors calling upon business either in 
the hall where there is constant danger of interuption or in 
i;he school room in the presence of the pupils. The incon- 
venience of this is obvious, especially when the matter under 
discussion requires privacy. The new room supplies a place 
where such visitors can be received, and also a place for 
teachers' meetings. 

The furniture consists of ten chairs, a bookcase and a 
substantial table large enough to afford writing space to each 
of the ten teachers, The walls of the room have been tinted, 
an oil finish given to the floor, and a plain picture moulding 
has been put in position. A central draught lamp gives 
light when needed. The teachers have collected thirty dol- 
lars among themselves, and periodicals bearing upon educa- 
tional subjects are to be found upon their table, also books 
upon similar subjects upon their book-shelves. What the 
teachers have contributed together with a few o^ift books 
from outsiders, form a nucleus, that we hope will one day 
grow into a library. A small library consisting mostly of 
gift books was burned with the old buildino; and has never 
been replaced. If a few carefully selected books could be 
added each year to our small beginning, the good resulting 
would incalculably exceed the expenditure. The best 



144 

thoughts crystallize in books, and these read studied and dis- 
cussed, give life to the teacher's meeting, awalven profession- 
al pride and impart new vigor to the entire school work. The 
teachers' room has cost the town a few cents less than $70, 
this added to $205.14 the sum named for essentials, makes a 
total of $275. 14, the incidental expenditure for the year ; but 
to this^total must be added $141, paid from the year's appro- 
priation to cancel last year's debts, in order to make up 
$416.14 the full sum charged against the school. 

It is possible that notwithstanding our earnest efforts to 
the contrary, a few bills have not been presented, and conse- 
quently unpaid, if so, their sum is very small, and Ave can 
say that practicall}'^ the bills are paid, and that there is 
nothing to be carried out into the new year. 

AUGUSTA L. HANCHETT, 
RICHARD M. JOHNSON, 

Sub-Committee. 



F-4IRM0UNT SCHOOL. 

This school still maintains its high standard. Althouoh 
we were obliged during the past year to accept the resigna- 
tions of Mrs. Cushing and Miss Coggeshall, both of whom 
had rendered excellent service to our town, and whose de- 
parture from our employment we deplore, yet, Ave have been 
particularly fortunate in filling the vacancies Avith Misses 
Winchenbaugh and Dunbar, who have shoAvn conclusively 
that there will be no deterioration in the work of the school. 

We have been obliged to make many needed repairs dur- 
ing the past tAvo years, feeling it Avas true economy to spend 
a fcAV dollars now rather than many later. The building 
is noAv in excellent condition and aside for the ordinary wear 
and tear expenses no great sum will be required for several 
years. 



145 

The steam heating plant gives good satisfaction, except- 
ing in one room, which under certain conditions cannot be 
readily heated. The Exeter Machine Company have been 
notified and they assm-e us that they will make such changes 
as will fulfil their contract, that all rooms should be heated 
at an average temperature of 70*^ in all weathers. 

The Fairmount school is ably equipped with its present 
corps of teachers. Their work is marked by harmony and 
unity of purpose, requisites so essential to success in every 
school. 

Since writing the above we have consented to the transfer 
of Mrs. Howard, whose eflicient work has been the pride of 
our district, to a much broader field in the High school. 
It is a positive loss to Fairmount, but to the town in her 
new position a corresponding gain. 

J. F. LEWIS. 



DAMON SCHOOL. 



The problem at the Damon school, for some time, has 
been, how to teach successfuUv eight classes with only four 
teachers. The master, Mr. W. F. Sayward has been teach- 
ing classes fifth, sixth and seventh without assistance. It 
appeared that the best interests of the school demanded 
another teacher, and in September, Miss Dora M. Wiggin. 
who successfully passed the examination for teachers in July, 
was engaged to teach class ninth, and a part of class tenth. 
She had had several years of experience, and is doing 
eflicient work. Mrs. de Senancour was promoted to be 
master's assistant, and thus Mr. Sayward was given an op- 
portunity to superintend the work in the different rooms. 
The change has awakened new interest and enthusiasm 
among both teachers and pupils, the attendance has increased 
and good work is being done in every department of the 



146 

school. During the summer the old wooden ventilators 
were removed and new ones substituted, with satisfactory 
results. 

One of the furnaces was found to be ]jast repair and has 
been replaced by one formerly used in the Grew school 
house. The question of steam heat or new furnaces will 
soon demand attention. The 25th anniversary of the town 
was observed, April 21st, with fitting exercises. A very in- 
teresting talk of personal recollections was given by Carlos 
Slafter, Esq., of Dedham, and a poem by Mrs.'de Senancour 
was recited by one of the scholars. Memorial day was also 
suitably observed and the exercises well attended. The 
■Committee invite all parents to visit the school, at least, 
once each term, that they may see for themselves the work 
which is being done, and may encourage both teachers and 
jpupils. 

HELEN M. DEAN. 

AUGUSTA L. HANCHETT. 



GREW SCHOOL. 



This school has pursued "the even tenor of its way" through 
the year, nothing unusual occurring to interrupt or disarrange 
the pleasant, profitable and harmonious working of all depart- 
ments. Our numbers remain about as last year, but the 
large entering class in September (our XII class now number- 
ing about 90) seems to indicate the filling up of our building 
in the near future. 

But one change has taken place among our teachers during 
the year. 

Miss Nellie M. Parsons' services in the school ceased with 
the summer term and in September the vacancy was filled 
by the appointment of Miss Jennie F. Ellis of Canton, an ex- 
perienced, enthusiastic and successful teacher. She is doing 
excellent work in the XII class. 



147 

The other teachers remain in cliarge of the same grades as 
last year. 

It has been necessary, as in former years, to make many 
repairs. The building is old and every year requires an in- 
creasing expense to keep it in even fair condition. Early in 
the spring the out-buildings were newly shingled and a little 
later it was found that the roof of the school building leaked 
badly in several places, discoloring the beautifully tinted 
walls and ceilings that were renovated at considerable expense 
the summer before. This not only necessitated repairs on 
the roof to the amount of $75, but also compelled teachers 
and pupils to see continually the marred and unsightly walls 
and led your committee to consider whether it is not short- 
sighted policy and false economy to patch up year after year 
one portion of a building at a time instead of thoroughly re- 
pairing the whole. It would seem wise to tear off the old 
poor, easily crushed slates from the roof, and replace with new 
and strong ones, before much further expense is incurred in, 
beautifying the interior. 

During the summer vacation one room was furnished with 
new desks throughout, and the best of the old ones used in 
other rooms. Several of the rooms have been thus refurnish- 
ed during the past five years and we would recommend that 
one room at least receive this attention each year until all 
are fully supplied with good, properly graded desks. It is 
useless to teach and practice physical exercises, and still 
continue to place pupils in seats, and at desks too high or 
too low for their comfort or development. 

The cellar, that has long been a most unsightly place, has 
been greatly improved by rough plastering the ceiling, and 
we trust may be concreted in the near future, but would 
suggest that some of the floors that are warped and worn 
up stairs, receive the first attention. These have constituted 
the principal and most expensive ^repairs, but there have 
'been others of less importance and slight expense. 



148 

There are educational needs of the school that must not 
be overlooked. Reference books of different kinds are great- 
ly needed, not only encyclopaedias and histories for general 
use throughout the building, but books on a variety of sub- 
jects, specially adapted to the different grades. These in the 
hands of skillful teachers add much interesting knowledge 
not found in the text books. It is gratifying to see the 
additional interest in the school shown eaeh year by the 
parents. We wish it were more general thoroughout the 
district. 

LOUISE M. WOOD, 
CHARLES G. CHICK, 



EVENING SCHOOLS. 



No department of our public school work has shown so 
good results as our evening schools for the past year. It 
was deemed advisable to maintain one school, instead ot two, 
as formerly, and therefore the school at Readville was abol- 
ished and we opened on October 23d the school in the High 
school building. After eliminating the disorderly, a class 
who always attend the first week or two, there were left a 
class of earnest, painstaking men and women; a class who 
realized the need of an education and appreciated the op- 
portunity which the town of Hyde Park had so liberally pro- 
vided. 

Mr. E. C. Tourtelotte, a practical mechanic, who has had 
charge of the drawing school, has aroused an enthusiasm in 
his pupils which has led to grand results . 

We trust that the public will attend in large numbers the 
exhibition which we propose to hold in April, at which time 
the work of the term will be shown for your inspection. 

The evening elementary school has been in charge of a 
Hyde Park boy, Mr. Walter E, Piper, and the same energy 
that has characterized him in obtaining an education he has 



149 

manifested as Principal and witli like result. Your Chair- 
man has been deeply interested in the matter of evening 
schools and he unhesitatingly pronounces the schools in 
Hyde Park, second to none in the State 

I would add in closing that the Chairman of the School 
Board deemed it necessary to ask for an appropriation of five 
"hundred dollars, at a special town meeting, inasmuch as there 
was at the beginning of the year a deficit of one hundred and 

forty-three dollars. 

J. F. LEWIS, 

R. M. JOHNSON. 



Appended find reports of instructors ; 

To THE Committee on Evening Schools of the Town of 

Hyde Park, 

Gentlemen: — The following will, I hope, convey some 
idea of the work of the Evening School. It began on Mon- 
day evening, October 23, 1893, and has continued through one 
term of nine weeks; and at present we are on the ninth 
week of a second term. The sessions are from 7.30 to 9 p.m. 
■on the first four nights of each week. 

The total number of names on the register for the first 
term was eighty-seven, with an average attendance of forty- 
five pupils. This term we have fifty names and an average 
attendance of twenty-five. The oldest pupil is thirty-six 
years of age, nineteen being the average ; 20 per cent, of the 
pupils are women. We have had seven foreigners whose 
purpose in coming was to learn the English language. 

Instruction has been given in arithmetic, reading, writing 
spelling, bookkeeping, Englisli composition, algebra, and 
plain geometry. Arithmetic has been studied by a very 
large majority of those attendidg the school. They seem to 
feel the need of arithmetic more than of any other one study. 
Of the more advanced studies, bookkeeping has received the 
most attention. At present there are six pupils well ad- 
vanced in double entry. 

The instruction has been almost wholly to the individual. 
In one or two instances classes were formed. However, in 
all cases the pupil has been encouraged to accomplish as 
;much as possible, nothing being allowed to hinder his pro- 



150 

gress. The work has been characterized by great earnest- 
ness and perseverance on the part of the majority of the pu- 
pils. In the work of the school, I have been ably assisted by 
Messrs. Upham, Hooper and Howes, who by their patience- 
interest and earnestness have aided very much the progress 
of the school. 

Respectfully submitted, 

WALTER E. PIPER, 
February 14, 1894. Principal. 



To THE Committee on Evening Schools of the Town of 
Hyde Park. 

Gentlemen: — I herewith submit the following report. The 
eleventh term of the Elementary and Advanced Mechanical 
and Architectural Evening School opened on Monday, Oct. 
23, 1893 at 7.30 p. M. at which time about thirty young and. 
middle-aged men were enrolled; which number increased 
each evening until the roll showed sixty-nine, of whom a small 
number have dropped out. Most of those enrolled are em- 
ployed in the several shops in our town, and at the first ses- 
sion they were divided into classes in the following order. 

Monday evenings beginning at 7.30 to be devoted to ele- 
mentary work, definitions, plain geometrical figures and pro- 
jections, general methods of rotation, planes, curves and their 
tangents, projections of cubes and cones, also the develop- 
ment of different figures, etc. in all of which a decided interest 
is being shown, 

Thursday evenings beginning at 7.30, to be devoted to de- 
signing and construction of working drawings as practiced 
in the best shope at the present time, there being no copy- 
ing, but sketches made to a scale either on the board or with 
pencil, also models and patterns to work from; in this way 
giving the pupils a chance to do some thinking and use their 
heads to figure out and produce working drawings. In all 
this they are showing marked ability and interest and are 
producing work which would be a credit to any shop where 
there was need of work of this character. The patterns were 
loaned by Mr. Brainard of the Brainard Milling Machine Co , 
for which they deserve special mention. 

At these sessions, the more advanced of the elementary 
class have had an oppoatunity to show their skill on small ob- 
jects such as screws, bolts, nuts and other small pieces of. 



151 

machinery; at which they are doing excellent work. Owing 
to their being no advanced scholars in architecture, and the 
fiast principles being the same as the elementary work be- 
fore alluded to, the pupils worked together until it was nec- 
essary to make a class for architectural work which was done 
December 13, 1893, their first work being the construction of 
the flat plans and elevations of a house, which we are in 
hopes to finish (with some details) before the close of the 
term. Every member of this class has been a regular attend- 
ant except one who dropped out soon after the class was 
formed. The work of this class, like the others, needs only 
to be seen to confirm the fact that they have an interest 
in their work. Our average, taking all classes together, has 
been thirty-seven. 

There is a desire on the part of a good number of scholars 
to have a course of gearing, in its several branches, which I 
would recommend for the next term; also that the length of 
sessions should be from 7.30 to 9.30 instead of 7.30 to 9, as 
has been the custom heretofore and which has seemed to be 
too short. I would also suggest that just before opening the 
next term the boards should be trued up, as they are getting 
out of square owing to the shrinking of the wood. 
Respectfully submitted, 

E. C. TOURTELOTTE, Instructor. 



INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL. 



During the summer a school for carpentry was opened in 
the Everett school building, which has been fitted up and 
used for that purpose for a number of years. 

At the opening of the school our townsman, Mr. Henry 
S. Grew, who is much interested in industrial education, gen- 
erously made us a donation of money sufficient to replace 
such tools as had become worn and unfit for use, and to add 
many new ones, so that the school is now well equipped. At 
the close of the term, tool closets were built and provided 
with locks so that all of the tools can be securely kept when 
the school is not open. 

Mr. George E. Webb was employed as instructor and we 



152 

append here his report giving accurate information of the 

work and condition of the school. 

We feel satisfied that the school is doing" a good work, and 

should be well sustained. 

CHARLES G. CHICK, 
AUGUSTA L. HANCHETT. 



Hyde Park. Feb. 13th 1894. 
C. G. Chick, Esq., Chairman School Committee, 

Dear Sir: — The school of carpentry for the boys 
opened on July nth 1893, and closed February 5th. The 
morning class was formed of boys who had previously attend- 
ed, and afternoon of beginners. 

The advanced class had the privilege of working a portion 
of the time on such articles as they saw fit to carry home. 
Several of them improved the opportunity and did some 
credible work. 

Fifty-four boys applied and took lessons, during the term, 
and the average daily attendance was twenty-four, one less 
than the previous year. 

Yours respectfully, 

GEORGE E. WEBB. 



REPORT OF SCHOOLS. 



HIGH SCHOOL. 



PuixciPAL — Mr. Jere M. Hill. 

Sub-Masters : Mr. Emersoj\^ Rice, Mr. Wm. M. Caxxox. Assistaxts ; 

Miss Ax'^xa W. Edwards, Miss Axxa M. Lixscott, Miss Lil- 

LiAX E. DowxES. Special Teachers: Mr, G. H. 

Greexwood, Stenograph.v and Typewriting, 

Miss E. M. Dodge, Music, Lieut. P. 

J. Flaxders, Military Drill. 





























































bijS 


a ^ 


o S 


c^' 


1 


5 


2^. 


ISO?.. 




S "■ 






S 5 


c 


o 


c-^ 




s^ 


r^ 




Zl 


P^ p. 


o 


^_'^ 


o 




? 


^ 




^ 




55 




y. 


January to Jane inclusive 


202 


193 


181 


94 


9G 


30 


52 


19 


September to December inclusive 


192 


191 


187 


9S 


99 


59 


74 


29 



Pupils not absent ov tardy from January to June inclusive: Nettie 
r. Coan, Mary E. LeBourveau, Emmie F. Marr, Benj. McDowell, 
Elsie M. Burgess, Otis E. Dunham, Edwin V. Noble, Arthur C, 
Poor, Addie M. Le Bourveau, John J. Rafter. Lewis A. Wells, MayE. 
Fellows, Lou M. Adams. Elvera M. Bloom. Fred A. Carlton, Minnie 
G. Farwell, Madge D. Tucker, Jessie C. Williams, Lulu M. Williams. 

Pupils not absent nor tardv from September to December inclusive: 
Elsie M. Burgess, George 'F. Hiller, Martha B. Stephens, Mark E. 
Taylor, Robert E. Hathawav, Helen Balkam, Edwin Suterraeister, 
Fred A. Carlton, Alice T. Gray, Addie M. Hiller, Harold W. Mason, 
Nellie C Morrell. Dvvight B. Rich, Madj^e D. Tucker. Jessie C. Wil- 
hams, Lulu M. Williams. Gertrude V. Belcher, Ruth C. Bodwell, Ida 
F. Brainerd, Frank W. Crewe, Daniel T.Felch, Maud A.Fennell. Mar. 
ion E. Gray, Edward K. Judd. Richard P. Kendall, Frank K. Mitch- 
ell, Walter B. Norris, Arthur Warren, (iertrude M. Waters. 

Pupils not absent nor tardy during the vear : Elsie ]\L Biu-^ess, 
Fred A. Carlton, Madge D. Tucker. Jessie C. ^Yilliams, Lulu M. Wil- 
liams. 



(153) 



154 

GREW SCHOOL. 



January 1 

to June 30, 

1893. 



XAJIKS OF TEACHERS. 



>.2 
< 2 





^ 




_^ 




CZ 


SM ^" 


a 


CCS 


^SS 


C^ 


O 








o 






P^ Ph 


o 




Ch 




"A 



CLASS 



VI. 

Til, VI. 

VIII, VII. 

VIII. 

IX. 

IX. 

X, IX. 

XI. 

XII. 

XII. 

Sept. 1 
to Dec. 31, 
1893. 
V. 

VI. 
VII. 

^'III. 

VIII. 
IX. 
X. 
X, IX. 
XI. 
XII. 
XII. 



Frauk H. Dean, Mary 

A. WinsloAv 

Margaret A. Hanlon.. 
Margaret E. Bertram. 

Blanche L. Bright 

Emma M. George 

Adah F. Whitney 

Fannie E. Harlow 

Agnes J. Campbell. . . . 

Nellie M. Howes 

Nellie M. Parsons 

Bessie C. Sparrell 



Frank H. Dean, Mary 

A. Winslow 

Margaret A. Hanlon.. 
Margaret E. Bertram. 

Blanche L. Bright 

Emma M. George 

Adah F. Whitney 

Fannie E. Harlow 

Agnes J. Campbell. . . . 

Nellie M. HoAves 

Jennie F. Ellis 

Bessie C. Sparrell 



36 
43 
42 
42 
38 
38 
46 
50 
53 
35 



40 
45 
49 
42 
47 
42 
4G 
35 
38 
45 
48 



oo 
41 
39 
39 
35 
36 
39 
45 
46 
29 
38 



38 
43 
47 
39 
44 
40 
39 
33 
35 
41 
44 



30 
38 
35 
36 
32 
33 
35 
38 
40 
26 
30 



91 :99.7 



92 
90 
92 
92 
91 
89 



99 
99 
99 
99 
99 
98 



86 ! 99.7 

87 i 99 
91 I 98 
79 1 98 



95 
94 
96 
95 
90 
95 
95 
93 
91 
90 
89 



99.7 
99 

99.6 
99 
99 
99 
99 

99.9 
99 
98 
99 



10 

11 

11 

14 

4 

14 

6 

4 

3 

1 

4 



26 
28- 
1,8 
35 
28 
24 
20 
27 
11 
32 
29' 



34 
32 
36 
34 
30 
32. 
28- 
22 
15- 
22 
20' 



PUPILS PERFECT IX ATTENDANCE. 



First Term : Sarah Runnels, Georofe Holmes, Gertrude Leufo-ien,. 
Mary Partridge. John Alden, Lewis Little, Harry Stackpole, Mary^ 
Tibbetts, Helen Burg-ess, Pearl Preston, Florence Kappler, George 
Jank, John Olson, JHoward Orcutt. Ralph Blasdell, Lena Dreschler^ 
Lizzie Potts, Mabel Tourtellotte, Kittie Beebe, Helen Holtham, Wil- 
lie Benson, Thomas Buchan, Susie Higgins, Lillie Benson, Florence 
Presion, Mowry Lockwood, Ernest Tucker, Arthur Benson, Bennie 
Boardman, Ernest Hibbard, Harriet Hodgdon, Willie Toohei-, Ed- 
ward Baker. Walter Simpson, George Crowley, Elsie Drinkwater. 
Susie Fall, Fred Edenborg, George Ingham, Frank Mitchell, David 
Murray, Chester Farvvell. " 

Second Term : Holmes Drinkwater, Amy Lowell, Lizzie Goddard, 
Frances Rooney, Merton Alden, Arthur Bishop, James Inglis, Lavvis 



155 



Little, Hairy Stackpole, William Wells, David Barns, Howard Orcuttsr 
Eduah Moseley, VVilliam J3rown, Albeit Forbes, Helen Holtham, 
Thomas Buchan, Lillie Benson, James Goddard, Galen Hill, Ernest 
Hibbard, Willie Towie, Oscar Richter, Willie Tooher, Arthur Stock- 
bridge, William Blasdale, George Crowley, Henry Edenborg, Ches- 
ter Farwell, George Coleman, Ernest Herron, Morris Wild. Emma 
Burgess, Elsie Drinkwater, Carrie Hodgdon, Sadie Holmes, Gertrude 
Mitchell, Alice Rogers, Edward Davis, Fred Edenborg, George Hay- 
ward, David Murray. 

Third Term : Albert Carter, Bertha Tourtellotte, William Harlow, 
William J ank, Mary Partridge, George Barry, Amy Lowell, James 
Haskell, Carl Stockbridge, Irving Sibley, Alice Martin, Amy Rollins, 
Francis Roouey, Lillian Schwab. Merton Alden, John Alden, Edgar 
Drinkwater, James Ingles, William Lange, Frank Partridge, Arthur 
Garrity, Emmn Boetteher, Ralph Blasdale, Minnie Adams, Helen 
Burgess, Florece Kappler, Pearl Preston, Florence Paine, Ella Rol- 
lins, Louise Rogers, Mabel Lowell, Harry Desmond, John Eliot, Ed- 
ward Gwillion, George Jank. Edgar Holmes, Ray Whittemore, Lillie 
Benson, Helen Holtham, LyUia Howe, Edna Jewell, Florence Preston, 
Ernest Hibbard, Oscar Richter, Leon Wetherbee, Garfield Nunn, 
Frank Taylor, Mowry Lockwood, Ernest Tucker, Thomas Brown,, 
Alice Farnsworth, Harriet Hodgdeu, Louise Sibley, Emma Browna 
Bertha Burgess, Emma Burgess, Elsie Drinkwater, Carrie Higbee, 
Pearl Martin, George Coleman, Chester Farwell, Earle Martin, 



BUTLER SCHOOL. 













^ 








January 1, 




a 


0-2 


6 


'■t; =j 


O-ff 


^ 


>. 






3 


cj,c 


cca 




1^ ^ 




•3 


to June 30, 
1S93. 


NAME OF TEACHER. 


"3 






- a 
"-2 
3 


Si 


o 





XI. 
XII. 

Sept. 1 
to Dec. 31, 
1893. 
XI. 
XII. 



Grace B. Gidney. 
Grace B. Gidney. 

Grace B. Gidney. 
Grace B. Giduey. 



9 


9 


8 


87 


99.9 





27 


225 


17 


7G 


99. -t 





10 


10 


9 


90 


99.8 


1 


27 


22 


20.;:! 


92 


98.7 






s 

18 



8. 

la 



PERFECT IN ATTEXDAXCE. 



Second Term: Manfred L. Cloutman, Jane ^IcKenzie 
Third Term : Frank R. Gunn, 



156 

DAMON SCHOOL. 



Januar.y 1 
to June 30, 


NAME OF TEACHER. 


S 


S 




. O 




"5 


C3 


1893. 




c 


> ^ 




o 


3 5 

^ ft 

o 


c 

6 

'A 


d 


CLASS 


















V. 


W. F. Say ward 


2 


2 


17.74 


88.7 


100 





2 


VI. 


" " 


9 


8.54 


7.51 


87.9 


99.6 





6 


VII. 


" " 


9 


8.21 


7.79 


94.9 


99.2 


1 


2 


VIII. 


Mrs. E. de Seuanconr. 


11 


8.75 


8.05 


92 


99 





6 


IX. 


" " 


17 


12.83 


11.55 


90 


99 


2 


6 


X. 


Julia E. Donavaii 


24 


21.1 


19.8 


93.8 


99.4 





10 


XI. 


" " 


21 


20.1 


18.18 


90.4 


99 





2 


XII. 


Dora F. Hastl'ng-s 


32 


28.7 


20.9 


88.1 


99.2 





6 


Sept. 1 
to Deo. 31 


















1893. 


















V. 


W. F. Sayward, Mrs. 


















E. de Senancour.... 


8 


6.6 


6.52 


98.8 


99.8 


2 


6 


VI. 


W. F. Sayward, Mrs. 


















E. de Seuaucour 


7 


6 . 75 


G.53 


96.7 


99.9 


1 


5 


VII. 


W. F. Sayward, Mrs. 


















E. de Seuaucour 


9 


6.44 


6.03 


93.6 


99.5 


1 


6 


VIII. 


W. F. Sayward, Mrs. 


















E. de Seuaucour 


U 


12.58 


11.85 


94.2 


99.8 





9 


IX. 


Dora M. Wiggiu 


2G 


23.78 


21.73 


91.4 


98.9 


4 


11 


X. A 


" ''' 


14 


11.41 


10.94 


95.9 


98.6 





5 


X. B 


Julia E. DoHovan 


16 


13.81 


13 


94.1 


99.5 


1 


s 


XI. 


" " 


21 


21.7 


20.35 


93.8 


98.8 


1 


6 


XII. 


Dora F. Hastings 


40 


31.9 


29.6 


92.8 


99.2 


2 


12 



PUPILS PERFECT IN ATTENDANCE. 

First Term . John White, Robbie Oocliran, Lillie Motte, Gussie 
Kahln: ey 1 1 . 

SecordTern:- Willie Bradley, John White, Henrv Coo-an, Philip 
Fuller, Freddie Wood, Willie VVood, Albert E. Blood. 
''■^HTliird Term : Willie Bradley, Lillie Motte, Willie OConnell, Lena 
Bond, Katie Christy, Fred Wood, Willie Wood, William Wheeler. 



157 

GREENWOOD SCHOOL. 



Jauuary 1 

to June 30, 

1S93. 



NAME OF TEACHER. 



> o 



<S 



VI. 

VII. 

VIII. 

IX. 

IX, X. 

X, XI. 

XI, XII. 
XII. 

Sept. 1 

to Dec. 31, 

1893. 



VII. 

IX. 

IX. 

X. 

XI, XII. 

XII. 



Daniel G. Tlionipsou, 
Carrie H. Stevens . . 

Annie B. Davis 

Minnie L. Butland 

Sarah E. Roome 

Emily Woods 

Alma E. Batchelder. . . 
Elizabeth B. Freeman. 
Mattie P. Winchenb'h. 

Evelyn S. Howes 

Lena B. Winter 



Daniel G. Thompson, 
Carrie H. Stevens, 
Annie B. Davis 

Annie B. Davis, Fran- 
ces A. Putnam 

Minnie L. Butland 

Sarah E. Roome 

Emily Woods 

Alma E. Batchelder. . . 

Elizabeth B. Freeman 

Evelyn S. Howes 

Lena B. Winter 



28 


28 


26.4 


94 


99.6 


44 


41 


38.2 


93.1 


99.6 


37 


34.4 


31.4 


91.2 


99.4 


51 


47 


44.6 


95 


99.7 


48 


45 


41.6 


92.4 


99.7 


4G 


42.5 


38.5 


90.6 


99.3 


4(1 


43.8 


39.1 


89 


99.4 


51 


4G.8 


41.5 


88.6 


99.4 


51 


42.8 


36.8 


86 


97.9 


o8 


b7 


35.4 


95.6 


100 


48 


42.5 


40.5 


95.3 


99.8 


49 


44.6 


43 


96.4 


99.4 


54 


49 


47.2 


96.3 


99.7 


48 


44.5 


41.2 


92.6 


99.6 


43 


40.5 


38.4 


94.8 


99.7 


51 


47 


45.2 


96.2 


99.7 


55 


49.5 


45.5 


91.9 


99.8 


57 


47.5 


41.7 


92 


98.1 



14 

13 

16 

11 

13 

8 

9 

9 





28 
20 
36 
33 
23 

26 
18 
15 



38 

34 
23 
37 
28 
33 
33 
39 
23 



PUPILS PERFECT IX ATTEXDAXCE. 

First Term : Elise Barme,- Lulu Coaii, Raymond Delano, Mary 
Steven, Gertrude Waters, Carl Baker, Louise Berry, Ethel Bodwell, 
Lulu Chipman, Harold Fish, Alice Hanscom, Alice Hersey. Harry 
Glidden, Walter Westou. Bertha Holzer, Charles Arentzen, Anna 
Barme, Willie Downie, Gertrude Fitzgerald, Edwin Halden, Alice 
Haskell, Cornelius Spaans, Jennie Robie, Allen Wilson. Mary Wood, 
Alden Coimtway, Clara Freeman, Willie Gunn, Bessie Towns, David 
Taylor, Edwin Cameron, Andrew Fisher. Ina Morton, Albert Holzer, 
Willa Crooker, David Spaans, George Corbett, Nellie Kraus, Chris- 
tena Steven, Mark Clogston, George Kenny, Chauncy Waldron, Hel- 
en Courtney, Philip Fuller, Bertie Newman, Marion Rogers, Chester 
Howe, Harry Buck, Lilian Schwab, Pansy Lachance, Emma Baker, 
Annie Caffin, Emma Chandler, Maud Hersey, Elsie Downie. Albert 
Payne, Charles Dame, Norman Arnold, Monroe Marshall, Willie Cor- 



158 



bett, Emily Holzer, Flossie Hamlet, Chester McVitae, Ciiarles Put- 
nam, Arthur Savage, Lizzie Taylor, John Cass, Alexander Bryce, 
Rose Estes, Jeanie Sargent. 

Second Term: Marion Graj', Grace Granger, Fred Annis, Warren 
Crooker, Santord Gillette, John Bryce, I-ouis Heydacker, Edward 
Towns. Goldie Annis, Richard JNIerryman, William Chandler, Ken- 
neth Elwell. Lizzie Wilson, Louis Gerry, Warren Haskell, Lizzie 
Plummer, Florence Spaans, Frank Crooker, Willie Ludlam, James 
Cass. 

Third Term: Stillman GrifBn, James Sartwell, Arthur Brown, Hor- 
tense Fowle, Gertrude Fisher, Fanny Gunn, Margaretha Holzer, 
Charles Perry, Emma Ray, George Carlton, Bessie Gunn, Minnie 
Weston, Edith Watters. 



FAIRMOUNT SCHOOL. 



Januarj' 1 

to June 30, 

1893. 



NAME OF TEACHEE. 



.^• 












eljS 




■^ 


?~ 


^§ 




S 3 


c « 




c 






q-s 


o 


> O 




u S 






« 


l^rt 




"^ 







CLASS. 



VI. 

VII. 

VIII. 

IX. 

X. 

XI. 

xn. A 
XII. B 
Sept. 1 
to Dec. 31, 

1893. 
V. 

VI. 

VII. 

VIII. 

IX. 

X. 

XI. 

XII. A 
XII. B 



Edward W. Cross, Ma- 
ry C. Howard 

Mary I. Coggeshall. . . 

Helen P. Cleaves 

Matilda H. P. dishing 

Margerita G. Roe 

Hattie F. Packard 

Jennie S. Hammond.. 

Helen A.' Perry 

Helen O. Thompson . . • 



Edward W. Cross, Ma- 
ry C. Howard 

Helen P. Cleaves 

Margerita G. Roe 

Mattie P. Winchenb'h 
Florence A. Dunbar.. 

Hattie F. Packard 

Jennie S. Hammond.. 

Helen A. Perry 

Helen O. Thompson. .- 



26 


25.5 


24.4 


30 


26.2 


25.3 


33 


32.1 


30.1 


44 


37.6 


34.3 


54 


47.1 


43 


42 


38.9 


34.4 


44 


42.3 


39.5 


58 


48.2 


43.4 


73 


48 


45 


29 


27.6 


27.1 


33 


32.2 


30.8 


33 


31.7 


30.1 


52 


47.3 


45.1 


60 


52.5 


49.3 


50 


46 5 


44.4 


42 


41 


38.1 


50 


45.1 


44.6 


62 


42 


36 



95.6 
96.6 
93.7 
91.2 
91.2 
88.4 
93.3 
90 
93.7 



98.1 
95.6 
94.8 
95.3 
93.9 
95.4 
92.9 
92.2 
85.7 



99.7 
99.6 
99.2 
99.3 
99.1 
99.6 
99.2 
99.9 
99.1 



89.9 
99.8 
99.3 
96.6 
99.6 
99.7 
99.4 
99.9 
99 



19 
23 
24 
21 
44 
25 
29 
42 
42 



26 
31 
25 
38 
42 
37 
34 
40 
40 



PUPILS PERFECT IN ATTENDANCE, 



First Term : Grace Damon, Arthur French, John McAskill, Herbert 
Morris, Robert Scott, Edith Williams, Wilbur Wallace. Ellen Bar- 
!ker, Frank Crowe, Edward Judd, Percy Katzman, John Keane, Rich- 



159 

^trd Kendall, Albert Mackintosh, Walter Norris, George Feabody, 
Carrie Sawyer, John Tileston, Charles Graham, Winnitred Heustis, 
Sarah Kelley, Florence M. Piper, Alexander Stockwell, Emma Wal- 
iey, Edward Williams, Alice Hackett, Stanley Millar, Robert Hender- 
..son, Fred McKenna, Susie Kelley, Alice Williams, Jessie Marshall, 
Fred Smith, Grace Alexander, Bessie Trotter, George Wright, Ken- 
neth McAsiiill, Walter Huestis, Gertrudo Cox, George Cunningham, 
Alice Graham, Archie Scrivens, Ethel Smith, Winnie Smith, Annie 
Scott and Idell Tileston. 

Second Term: Donald Emerson, Ora B. Chadburn, Arthur Crowe, 
Elenor Fennessy, Gertrude Cox, Alice Graham, Archie Scrivens, 
Eihel Smith, Winnie Smith, Segrid Bloom, Harry Wood, Walter 
Huestis, Gertie Kelley, Maude Cross, Bertha Mooar, Mabel Roberts, 
•Charles Sloan, Arthur Wheeler, Alice Hackett, Susie Kelley, Gordon 
McGregor, Alice Williams, Lillian Palmer, Fred Smith, Charles 
•Graham, Winnifred Huestis, Marie Ramsayer, Alexander Stockwell, 
-Clarence Todd, Edward Williams, Chester Withington, Daniel Felch, 
Richard Kendall, Harold Pring, Louis Burnett, Arthur French, Rut- 
ledge Kelheur, Alfred Millar, Edith Millar, Robert Scott, Edith Wil- 
liams. 

Third Term : Arthur Bent, Charles Graham, Willie Millar, Florence 
Piper, Marie Ramseyer, Florence Sumner, J. Ross Bates, Louis Bur- 
nett, Grace Damon, Edward Ellis, Lou Hamblin, John McAskill, 
Ethel Millar, Agnes Paine, Herbert Norris, Willie Raymond, Rob- 
ert Worrick, Edith Williams, Alice Hackett, Edith McKenna, Stanley 
Millar, James Merlign, J. Ellis Pierce, Alice Williams, Grace Alex- 
iinder, Joseph Brewster, Annie Bonney, Ethel Bates, Maude Cross, 
Walter Henderson, LeRoy Jones, Bertha Mooar, Fred McKenna' Ina 
Milne, Carrie McAskill, Georgie Wright, Ida Boynton, Faustina Dav- 
is. Walter Huestis, Kenneth McAskill, Lulu Scrivens, Alton Soule, 
Gertrude Cox, George Cunningham, Mary Ellis, AUce Graham, Min- 
,na Hope, Polly Leseur, Miriam Preston, Alice Ryan, Archie Scrivens, 
Ethel Smith, Winnie Smith. 

PUPILS PERFECT IN ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR. 

George Cunningham, Archie Scrivens, Alice Graham, Winnie 
Smith, Kenneth McAskill, Fred McKenna, Ina Milne, Carrie McAsk- 
ill, Alice Williams, Stanley Miller, John McAskill, Robert Scott, 
Edith Williams, and Charles Graham. 



INDEX. 

Town Olficers . . 3 

Selectmen''s Report 5 

Report of Town Meetings ....... 12 

Town Clerk's Report 18 

Report of Board of Health 28 

Report of Trustees of Public Library . • . . . 35 

Treasurer's Statement 37 

Report of Overseers of Poor 38 

Police Report . 40 

Engineer's Report 42 

Record of Alarms and Fires 44 

Report of Park Commissioners . . . . , . 45 

Report of Cemetery Commissioners 48 

Detailed Statement of Expenditures ..... 50 

Assessor's Report 74 

Collectors' Report 75 

Treasurer's Report 76 

Town Debt 78 

Sinking Fund Commissioner's Report . . . . . 78 

Appropriations and Expenditures 79 

Auditor's Report 80 

By-Laws 81 

Resident Tax-Payers 90 

Non-Resident Tax-Payers .' 115 

Report of School Committee . 124 

Sub-Committee Reports . 137 

School Tables 153